BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Jun 29, 1934

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175107.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175107-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175107-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175107-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175107-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175107-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175107-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ?w*  ''^tf'^'vW'V'-"^  "*'" 7 'VVV;'' f:l*7:'?-V-:"- 7c'l-'jfev'.'VL*--v;;';'iv/- ��������� ������������������' .  ?C:'{7?^777-^^||;^7  ���������?': -?:?7?7if '  .,.������������������..������������������.-;;.:;.,,;.������������������������������������������������������.; ,-^-^-.  ,    .-.    '������������������--,-l\<t  '-��������� 7 .A-.T^m \  ir*-/...--ir,   ���������  .A .-A.  A ,-,-j;-.Jrt/,-.ito-  -.'  77777^2i"������;7.  XT.  xV.  ;. v- OBESTON;��������� B. C;,; EpID A������, JUNE 29-, i$34  * No. 14  Lands Minister  Meets Settlers9 Committee and  Discusses Lister Land Seitle-  -jaent Matters, Water Includi  ���������Sees Village Council.  Hon. A. Wells Gray; minister of: lands,  who hap just completed a tour of the  Kootenays, was a visitor at Creston on  Saturday, sand in company with Frank.  Putnam, M.P.P.. made an inspection of  the jUster area and had a meeting with  members of the settlers' committee, at  which Sand settlement pfbblems were dis-  cnssed. F'llpwine the conference at  ' XAstsT. the minister met the village eoun-  c 1 in committee of the whole at the town  ubu, wliere iuc vauuily oi iriti    pruposea  curfew law was informally talked over.  After, seeing most of the settlement  Messrs." Gray and Putnam had long talks  with Frank Baker and John Bird, representing the settlers** committee, who submitted a resolution passed by the settlers  more than a year ago, in which a new  deal for the soldier farmers is outlined.  The resolution asks tbat there be a  sharp f-eduction on land prices on the  holdings of the original first settlers and  like consideration for later comers as wil  ss prospective bnyers. In connection  with tb<"t domestic water system installed  about four years ago at a cost of $65,000  a very substantial cutis asked. 7  It was also pointed out to the. minister  that the water supply could be increased  at little extra cost  and it is likely? the  C4>������**V-*'?>������,bj'-WW^1IaW  *V*    ******t~*-i*m   <M������vti������'aVaT������    AW,**   ������%** rfV   ^.{fj      ���������%���������<*  staff will investigate this feature. On the  other matters referred to Hon. Mr. Gray  made no promises other than that the  matter would have prompt attention:  In connection with the curfew law.  Hon. Mr. Gray, who is also minister of  municipal affairs, was doubtful as to the  village naving power to enforce a enrfew  law,, but he. observed .that a&tbe town  had a bell it might not be a bad i"������n to  ring it - ever" night so -%hut the?? "otoents  -m/jBiM   Trn;ijw-?|t , -aaaa wife   fy'glnpfc 'Tftnd?  are at Creston this week writing on th *>  Grade 8 promotion examinations.   They  ���������������.���������  Vl^A   *.Km4X.m^m mm A   S9_~-*A������    ������_2.*._  Jack Barraclough had the bad luck to  lose one of his horses last week. It fell  into the cellar of an abandoned shack  near the old Wigen mill and strangled to  death/ ,    "77, ��������� ::-:7  .������������������':".-;..--. ,->,--��������� ��������� ��������� "  -Fernie Free Press: The engagement of  Miss Thaiia Perry, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs; F*bn*I Perry, to Mr, Robert Moore  of Fernie; has been announced. The  ma*rri^f;,w|ll take place early in July.  Alice Siting ran into another beating  in the league.baseball game on Sunday,  when the locals stacked up against Creston Intermediates The spore was 18-10,  and Alice Siding battery was Martin and  Collis, Martell.  Ii  HV  Plans Complete  Starting  at Noon  ranged  hildren's  ���������y After]' "  Parade  eon ; Ar-  ��������� TV* rx  Irfjiiii xZr.      .m w =  Baseball Games ���������Night Dance  -Wafer Ssmw**.  Commendng?^  ��������� IE-'.  ������������������������������������VS  xmAx     mxt     OnAUft**    S#.    ������>.������-.  tZAix,       acquaintances in the'district.  MVMMV.TX BBB������  \Om  rren Hook of Spokane is holidaying  with bis grandmother, Mrs. Grady.  Mrs. Rollick of Blake is here on a vif������t  with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Glasier.  Raspberry shipping has commenced  Strawberries..will be moving for another  week.  and Cartmel   of  official. business  chBdrdii'  were off  uic stre^tt?* y If ths j^..  tsrerted. the .visitor doltihlhot7  gee  the wisdom of the council proceeding to  gather ih the children and jailing them,  even temporarily. 7      v      ..7  During his stay Hon. Mr. Gray found  time to take a look over Creston's new  hospital and stated- the 'r building and  equipment was the equal of anything in  B.Q.���������- even in places much larger than  Creston.  *   Constables   Hassard  Greston   were here on  J.._:_._. m-i.n~m.mm*.   ������.Anl>  aa UJtug -AMga. f"**"- ���������-*��������� ���������������������������������   .-.���������;���������  A, representative of the Sinclair hardware store; Creston, was here demonstrating an electric cleaner.  Irwin Davis of Trail was an auto visit-  ���������mxm    ma+..mr,xrxr* xmrlx.   Mm    Tioma     nilin    tlbq  "been here for th������ berry season.  C; Barclay, who has been visitingwitlT  Mr, and Mrs- A. Glasier, returned to his  home at Iona?, Wash., last week.  Inspector Manning was--a visitor here  last week arranging for the departmental  Grade, S?proiiiotion?examination3.,.  GJjZh Hc>d{|9S*S:������a Crestonv/as a busi.  ness7y|j^tos:lssral?oae.dsylast.we^s and  Ihsp^t������d&������e?"l������|p^  ���������-''"-;.-^%^r^"^^'''" '''���������" '' "'  delivering addi   .  ,.���������.       _  berry crates in 'this iEMS^OTSat/^eTfcnd  the weekl  215 when the children's parade mdv^s off from the town  hall, for Exhibitioriipark. at which point  the judges will heMationed, and continuing all through ttfeafternoon, Wild Rose  Hodge Knights of MPythias assure that  there will be something doing all the time  in connection wittf'jtheir big programe of  sports events at?^Exhibition . park on  Monday. July 2b<tp7'7  The race Hat includes events for children from 3 to 14 years of age���������for both  boys and girls, With attractive prizes in  all eases. Thsrs?s?Sll be a tug of-war for  school teams, and ihe ladies* nail driving  contest. All fivei^ma in the valley will  compete in the baseball tournament, in  which two games will be played the day  previous so as to l#ve the final and semifinals for MondayVafternoon.  At the swimming pool there will be  events for the beguihers as well as 7 the.  more experiencedTJti .both diving and  swim races. 7 The77greasy pole will be a  feature- of tho watfe**1 aportSr which will  also include peral 7 diving. life guards  are being provid<Jd7iso;that all can compete1 in safety^     ;7^    7  special attention f������ being paid the midway f or this year^which will include the  doll rack, the blamket/ham and novelty  bccths. Ths Pi^En SlsSers wil! operate refres ment bcKiths on the grounds  all day^ To the grounds there ir* an ad  mission of 25 reh^ifeach ad mission taking a lucky ticketStrtth which the holder  may win one of thiithree cash prizes of  $5, $3 and $2. Wiethe drawing to take  place at the ���������danM^.-������*8^ee-/en  The big daiy wuipmid up with a? big  dance   ***- -���������-������*���������*j **������*������������.~������^~^~���������  .������������,-������������������ ���������������:=...-.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson and? son,  Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelson and  brook visitors over the wrekend, taking  in the Scandanavian picnic on Sunday at  the Bluebird Inn, juat out of Cranbrook.  The Wildcats of Crestoh played the  PsneKataat oftball on the local diamond on Friday evening, the former  winning 27-24. Cwing to the? Pine Katz  hurler, Miss Jessie White, beiita unable  to play that evenings Mrs. Bobbins of  Creston pitched for Kitchener, with  Hazel McGonegal catching. Dot Wight-  man and Mrs. "Levirs were the Creston  battery. After the game there was a  dance in Hunt's hall, given by the base  ball club. A fair crowd attended and the  music by Priest's orchestra.  ,  J. Murphy, who has been a patient at  Cranbrook hospital, arrived home at the  fi-rst of the week.  Franklin Clark is at Nelson this week  for a music examination. He is a pnpil  of Miss -Olivier, Creston.  Mrs. R. Dodd?*, who has been?spending  some months at C .an pro ok and Canal  FlatSp returned home on Thursday.  \% is reported that the former H^G.  Sherwood ranch in the Connell subdivision has been sold to a Mr. Hailoway of  Tomkins, Sask.  Raspberries aad  Cherries Moving  Strawberries Coming in Limited  Quantity with Price Maintain'  ed���������Cherries in Good Denssmd  ���������Raspberry Market Fair.������  ' A 8S&&' <S'SsSSssg ,.  Jack Barrsclcush is at present employed at the Winlaw sawmill at Wynndel,  scaling logs.  Mrs. John Miller, jr., underwent a  minor operation in Cranbrook hospital  one day last week.  Walter Johnson reports seeing a bear  in the act of polishing off a fawn it had  caught in the neighborhood of his ranch  one day last week.  A baseball benefit dance was held at  the Constable barn Friday night. Music  was by Mrs. E. Constable, Bob Marshall  anp Mr. Hovermann.  '    ' ���������  School closed at the first of the week  so that Mr. Freney could preside at the  high school entrance examinations now  under way at Wynndel.  Inspector Manning of Cranbrook made  an official-visit at Alice Siding school at  tho end of the week in connection with  Grade 8 examination matters.  Two pupils from Alice Siding school  Father   Patteraoh,  ^  Kootenay Indian reserve ^school; "���������Cranbrook. was aii auto visitor ;on Saturday���������-  saying Mass lor those in the teepees on  Wigen p^int. .?'"'���������, .77?;  D Behedetti, Buster Martell and Bill  Martin had places on Alice Siding baseball team in the league game with Creston Intermediates at Creston on Sunday.  Intermediates won 13-10;  The high school entrance examinations  commenced here Wednesday morning  aim will conclude today,.witb Principal  Freney of Alice Siding presiding. There  are three Wjmndel pupils writing, Clara  Wittman, Inith Wood and Allan Cooper  "Sirdar has five, George Bleumenauer,  Alfred Bysouth, Charles Lombardo,  James Rogers, Joe Taiarico.  -jCerry Celli, -who" has been attending  high sceool at Vancouver.is here to spend  the summer with his parents, Mr. and  MrsVFrank Celli:  After spending a few days of their  honeymoon, at Erickson Mr. and Mrs.  H. R. Fode. nee-Leveque;. Jpft7cm Monday for Medicine Hat,* Alberta,  Four Grade 8 pupils from Erickson are  writing ot the. high school entran ce examinations at Greston this week. Thty  are Jack Fraser, Peter Heric, Lawrence  Leadbetter and G a en   Punnam  .Miss Janet,- Gray, who accompanied  mm^Mx^-^^^^^f^^L ^w?** Ae* father, Hon. W������ais Gray ."minister ' of  o clock;   The ��������� be^oca! music is heme  \mm.\m ������*.*������������-<������ **sia.-K������������.������������tv ������l������--ir������.Af-������-���������������-&,  secured, and-popujfe'f piices of ?ad:  vxr KdliiO ,puu ^  -0 a  jr. ������������������;*"  OK  VIV  ���������Thei com rir������tt ta^*i|*1pii������iMw.i^teifo:7.?^ilrf|  .���������reh.^jpariMSj^r.tbd^^ ?  gipecially/for^^th^rest'decbrat^^ibi^cle?  The number of bikes being Tidderilorally  shows Upig Increase ovier l*������S3?aiid? their  owners are taking a keieii interest ift this  feature or tna>.'--^-*^e.?'7-For-7tKe'f|jatade'  atfVactiva5> cash prizes are offered.for boys  ahd -fnrls* faiicy dress and comic costumes, best decorated b"cye!e, best pet.  With no fall fair or other big d>y of  the soTtiri prospect- a large crowd is  looked for. The rains at the middle of  the week should put the park in great  thape for the big day.  mK������t&h������n&s*  Lister  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of  Creston  Electric Contractors  OTIC E'  Please be notified that  it is still necessary to  make application to the  Village Clerk for Permits  for Electrical Work.  K. *F. ARJiOWSMITH,  Glei-k.  OrosCon, July Ifi, SJ):?4-.  j,he first cut of alfalfa is now under  cover and has been put up in first-class  shape. A number of new hay sheds have  been built to accommodate an increased  tonnage.  School will close today lor the long  ..summer vacation. From present appearances the teaching staffs here and   at  Huscroft will be the same when school  reopens September 4th.  John Finlay, who has been at Greenwood for the past two months, returned  on Saturday. He says the mining boom  has flattened out considerably and he  doesn't look for a revival until fall.  Lister school has two pupils writing at  Canyon this week for high school entrance. They are Jean Donaldson and  Douglas Sinclair. From Huscroft there  Iu but one candidate, Ronnie Smith.  R. Stevens got back at the end of the  week from a three weeks' vacation which  included nn auto trip with his son,Ernest,  from Trail, to Vancouver and Nanaimo,  and his return by bus via Tacoma, Seattle and Spokane.  At the special mooting of the schoo  ratepayers on Thursday night thoso present adopted tho suggestion that but one  trustee be now elected and the othor vacancy will be filled at the annual mooting  nexfc month. The choice foil upon Frod  Powers, who will servo out Mrs. Jacks'  unfinished term. Alf. WcllsprlnG was  elected auditor.  Hon. A. Wells Gray, minister of lands,  In comnnny with Frrink Putnsrsr.M.P.P.,  woro visitors to Lister on Saturday, when  they made an inspection of tho area and  conforrod with Frank Bakor Rnd John  Bird, tho two remaining member-i of tlio  Efottlors' commlttoe, who discussed with  the minister thai resolution pnsaod by the  committee moro than a your ago. While  hore Hon. Mr, Gray made a call on hln  old irlimd, Col. Llutct.',  lands, cn his tv-iptthrough the Kootenays  was.a guest7af Mra^Fr^utntm on Satur-  Tuesday's half-inch of rainfall  and cooler weather on Wednesday  and Thursday will lengthen put  the st-^wberry crop and this fruit  will likely be In the shipping list  for another week. The demend  for "straws" continues strong,  and there has been sib drop in  pri������***: The l.c.l. demand is so  good at psesent that Wynndel "has  eas*ed off on its car shipments.  Raspberries commenced moving  m-quantity  at  he  xmUV  *: ._  airst  of the  week with prices just a little better  than strawberries, but the 'de-  maud not so keen. While Tuesday's rain will provide soft berries  for a day or two the moisture is  welcomed by tbe raspberry  growers, as on uniirigated lands  the berries were coming in small.  Royal Anne cherries are moving  IU   l;WU01������485*.������faBJlC?  ..rtl.������-mm. m.  V aj������*aj.������at  m\mx im  ���������v.  VU87  ^.^ifirfcli-ur  '���������SirZiffm'   "  i^Eoan;tm"fe"fei!������^iss|o-Kn ; ������pva  __. ,ls-.^vi^fe"^^^i^^R:7*litfr  brothei; Rfsnkf. ^\^^i^w^^if^'itMi^c^pBti^:  ied by hisabniandv daugeWr^  and Mrs. Eugene Putnam of R-igina,  'Sask^fand'tfeeir sdhy-;'Murray. 7: V7'  7 The tea and sale of hbhae cooking at  the home of W. H. Itemp oh Wednesday  last was a real success? It was under the  auspices of' Erickson Christ Church  Ladies' Guild. The cash iatake was almost $50,, and the embroidered spread  was wort by Mrs. Levirs, " w  Rev.  pastor  HffSmTsyass Gity  Lindgren the Swedi h   Lutheran  of Nelson,   held service here   on  John Nelson has, purchased W. Orch  ard's Chevrolet truck.  W.R. Cranna was employed last week  tarring the roof of the Kitchenea Hotel.  Misses Clara Hunt and Hazel McGonegal were Cranbrook visitors over the  weekend.  C, H. Robinson of Nelson, fishery inspector, was here on official "business, on  Thursday. >���������  Gus Johnson has left for Crow's Nest  relief camp, where he is taking charge of  the rock work.  Clarence v Anderson made a trip io  Ainsworth last week with some saddle  ponies for A. Ragotte.  W. C. Conn, C Hanson and W. R.  Cranna were business visitors at Cranbrook over the weekend.  Carl Anderson, who was employed by  the Sash & Door Company at New Lake,  arrived home on Sunday  Miss May Parsons of Fernie arrived  last week, and Is employed In the A, G.  G Strudwickc general otore.  C. Meigs and and J. E. Seaman and  son of Spokane wore hero on a fishing  trip at the weekend, guests at tho Kitchener Hotel.  G. A. Hunt shipped two carloads of  posts, and IL II. ltodmilo ono carload to  prairie points. Wesley and Willard Blair  are hauling posts by truck for Mr. Hunt.  Mrs. A. Lepage and children, Ronald  and Louiae, and Mrn. H. IL Redmile  wore visitors at Cranbrook and F-cirfc  Steele over tho wockond, roturning on  Monday.  Mr. and iMro. S. A. Sorcnaon and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs Caren -and son,  UI.  MMUKlattiai, *iJwCj"vi������, **,i*C ..Cj-C n, prCCCTit,  on a visit at the homo of Mr. nnd Mrs,  L. Nowlln.  Tho league basoball game on Sunday  between Canyon and Kitchener at Canyon, with Kitchener losing *l.������-0. Kitchener battury: Bohan, Anderson, Klein.  Brnidon and Maulln. Canyon: Niblow  and "Hale.  Monday night.  A. D. Pochin of Nelson is here at .present looking after the cherry harvest on  his Canyon ranch.  Mrs. Messinger is here  from Oregon  on a visit with her eon and daughter-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs Glen Messinger,  Miss Nissi** McRobb commenced work  for the season with Creston Co Operative  Fruit Exchange at Creston on   Monday.  A, G. Samuelson is at pr������-sent a patient  at Creston hospital, to which ins.itution  he was taken on Monday, when he suffer-  a severe fainting spell,  Arvid Samuelson and his crew of post  makers expect to complete their contract  this week. They have been working at  Wynndel almost all montn.  Strawberries are just about over for  this season, and cherry picking is now  under way. The heavy rain on Tuesday  did some damage by splitting but the  loss is not heavy.  Oscar Johnson was hero nt thc weekend  on a visit with John Johnson. He has  just taken a contract for driving a new  tunuel km the Reno mine, which will  occupy about five months.  The "juice" was off at the West Kootenay Power & Light Company plant on  Thursday last, woen r cornge over tn the  voltage wns being made to tako care of  she aub-Btntion just completed at Creston.  Miss T. Walker, R.N. of Carnduff,  SiibIc, is a Canyon visitor with a former  classmate, Mrs L. M. Craig, and will be  spending the summer hore. Miss Walk x  Is a former resident of Orencnn valley.  having attended Alice Siding school  about* 25 yearn ago,  In connection with theontvanco to high  school   examinations   this    ynar   three  ������..*."...   -mbmuwu    pu.*fj������...   .xx    UrtllJUII     |-UV|-  besem wasflDtl on . recomondutlon. Thoy  aro, Florence Sponcor, Charlie Kolthammer and Morrill Hill. Tho diploma for  proficiency in won  by Florence- Sponcor.  Miss Mary Goodwin, toucher in Division 2 of Canyon uc-liool, who jo marrlagu)  takes place next month, was auont at a  aocial aftcrrrtoois at t c hall on   T.ucflbay  Bings7*Bi7iH be prominent beforethe  week is out. Selling agencies, report a good market to date but  the trade is demanding them this  year in the old time four-basket  crate. In 1933 the six pound  basket was very popular but,  apparently, the novelty has Worn  off. Cherry growers are congratulating themselves the* rain -has  come so/errly in-1 the season, as  little ������*M������ damage has been done  ^b^plitting.*  |p|iun^^itn������l'iA ?A11 apples  ?s|j^|^ojB^^u! size, fqr.the end of'  fjjw^^^t^'r^wherer spraying rhas*  l3e>h"ai#nded to the crop is clean.  While^everyone is hoping^ that  press rep<jrts are correct as to  Canadian apples having preference  on the British market after October 15th, there does not seem to  be anything definite on the matter.  The first crop estimate for the  year came to hand at the first of  the week. It indicates but a  slight increase in apples, with  crabapples much the *?atre ?tR 193?-  Pears are to be 30 per cent. less.  Cherries are estimrted to be  double, and plums and? prunes  almost treble last year's shipping.  At the Exchange the new electric  pre cooler went into operation at  the first of the week and is performing up to expectations. All  berriee and cherries are going into  it for the extraction of field heat  and surplus moisture. The. pre  cooler came in very useful on  Monday when it took care of a  surplus of raspberries, which were  badly needed on Tuesday, as the  rain that day prevented raspberry  picking and there were not enough  berries to fill orders.  sponsored by the ladies of the community,  the feature of which was the prpcentot-  ion of a floor lamp to the popular bride-  elect.  Notice fo Stockmen  Notice is hereby given  that grazing fltocsk on tho  pasture land adjacent to  to the Association hay  lands on Creston Flats is  prohibited until further  notice. 7  By oilier of the Boardl  Croston Valley Stockbreeders  Association  OKO. NICKEL, Secy.  Oriwtrm, .Turn1. ?���������">,��������� Ht:M BiTifWfrT*-Fir-*-T'^^  ______      .    . ..  . -mmmm*m  ���������Bill m wmiA*\.**m!AW.*m<<lAmU,W*mafm*^*rmJW'ii>!,t������ wm*~*y~^.'mvmym*0OAVAf*Ja*l w*f fAmvmfA*  S55S253SSS553  ���������   .^---���������.,->��������� ���������      ,,   , m    m ���������n ^Tfn^TUI^! ' '  , ��������� ' ~ '���������r ' rw^t���������iw���������iw���������i���������rn 1 rr-i���������a n���������an���������ibtt���������i in���������rm���������giTTBTTT���������nai���������imm���������m-Ti-i"������������������ruT-nnrfl^nn������������������^    ���������i���������11���������an���������ra^nT"ia���������nn���������n nr 1 imimiii  mi   im  .��������� > mbbi   i i  il^^^_  'V**yT7Tvl^T?*7^'^ ~.-^~^^;-*^,r"^^'"."^?''-^*17"::'^ ?? .r'*--"r���������."**-',.i���������.,:.:.'".';',''":::?::"'": ''.'*"''���������"T"  -,.' '*���������"*"TV*1."'?"t'"*'1-"'"'^'.>i-'".!' '!"''rrVri'''-"' 'r",fafM"'|���������'������������������������������������*'"*1 "*������������������*;��������� *"f'";'^'*r"'"*���������������������������"���������^nrvrr*"'*''"*��������� ��������� [���������?,'���������.-���������'v��������� if , r';;"'" ,7h^p!  7" ;-'.''.^-ri  WE 'KETsn*^  Finest Ouality Reasonably Priced  "Fresh from the Gardens  *f#  De-Bunki-fig  Mysteries  - __������������������   One of the traits which keeps humanity young and adds a zest to the  mere act of living, is man'3 capacity for wonder, his somewhat naive curiosity in freaks, and his enthusiasm for the unusual or phenomenal in nature.  It can scarcely be called a characteristic distinguishing homo sapiens  ���������from the beasts of the field or fireside, for the domestic cat or dog (to  mention species coming within the range of everyman's experience) shows  a strangely similar capacity when confronted with something strange in its  Immediate environment. By test of paw or teeth, it ascertains whether the  new* experience is good or bad; just as man -will, by more complicated experiments it is true, attempt to rob the mysterious of its mystery.  There is a reason, of course, for this outburst. ,  Strange, eery aquatic monsters have been sighted in diverse corners  of the globe. Reports concerning them, have been considered of sufficient  interest to warrant publication ail over tiae world. A British. Columbia  lake provided the first ihriti of the present series���������a thrill which became  familiar in everyone's mouth under the euphonious title ''Ogopogo". The  ocean, not to be outdone by a mere inland lake, immediately produced  another of these strange denizens of remote waters, which, christened  ''Cadobrosaurus'* to fix the credit of its habitat to "Vancouver Island, quickly  acquired a popular name. As "Cady" it attracted as much attention from  reporters and the general public, during its brief occupancy of the spotlight,  as have the Quebec quintuplets of more recent and certain origin.  France ������ext came to bat witb a claim on behalf of its particular pet,  seen as through a glass darkly, but acclaimed a monster, a freak, a lusus  naturae, or a throwback. The world was agog with speculation as -to what  mannpr of things these visioned creatures were.  The sea serpent of myth and anecdote never attained such repute as  the new genera. The sea serpent was too easily explained. It was either  a, snake which had strayed from its forest lair to essay adventure on the  briny deep, or it was the giaarled and twisted trunk of a fair sized sapling  which ocean currents indued with similitude of life.  This was less easily explained. Its discoverers, whether in British Columbia, France, Scotland, Brazil or elsewhere���������all stressed the fact "Ogopogo", "Cady" or what-have-you. -was different! Scientists were interviewed by representatives of the popular press and, in unguarded moments  suggested it was a relic of pre-historic times hurtled across the ages, in  some inexplicable way. into A7D. 1933 or 34.  It is to be regretted that Scotland should have been visited by one of  these unknowns. Tbe "hard-headed Scot, on occasions such as the anniversary of Burns, may indeed be prone to vain imaginings and uncanny  visions, but in his normal state, he is, essentially, "from Missouri".  Loch Lomond, which has induced many poems, caught the fashion. It produced a freak seen from its "bonny banks". But when Loch Ness sought  to uphold the dignity of salt-water���������that -was too much for the practical  race north of the Tweed. It (the Loch Ness monster) was photographed���������  and strange, indeed, it looked! A scientist subjected the picture to piercing scrutiny���������and the mystery was gone. It. was, in his opinion, the photograph of the nuke of a killer-whale, too modern an animal, foresooth, tc he  acclaimed in competition with the million year throwbacks which imagination had created.  Until another wave of freak discoveries hit the pages of our newspapers,  then, we must content ourselves with Alley Oop's dlsnosaur as a constant  reminder of things that weie before man was endowed with his amazing  cacacitv to wonder.  Means True Progress  Streamline "STraln Pi-onuses Railroads*  New "Lease Of Life  M. 33. Tracy in- an article in' the  New York - World-Telegram, says  carrying eighty-five passengers together with baggage and express  1,000 --miles in thirteen hours and on  S17 worth, of fuel Is something new.  It promises the railroads a new lease  of life, capital hew enterprise and  labor new work. Best of all,? it  promises the traveling public "more  L.QT muS Sjfionsy* ;  We have heeded something of the  sort for five years. With all the experimenting little has occurred to  thrill people. By and large they  have been forced to fall back on the  hope that the best which could be  done was to rearrange what they had  on hand.  Progress, which should be considered as synonymous with prosperity, is not made of that kind of  stuff.  We are not going to find better  living conditions, much less happiness, by doing what we have always  done in a different way. That is  where political remedies fall.  Progress is a matter of invention  and achievement.  n������-,-a_._   m_s_   a*.~.Jmiino.   t-voin     ft\v   in-  stance, and what does it imply?  It implies the scrapping of billions in rolling stQck, the substitution  of crude oil for coal, the abandonment of steam locomotives for Diesel  engines, a great consumption of  aluminum and a reduced, consumption of steel, different operating and  mechanical methods, the mobilization  and training of new crews and a  multitude of other drastic readjustments.  SaO-flat?aC*      - SSj~.������~"      '' ftjj -~ ^������ ^J|--SaS^B|������k  !������������������   .m*mWW-  IW.illi  LETTER FROM A  ������* ������ &!    #%ff*  ftaft  /PEC, I'M FRANTlC.THISWORK^  MUST BE TONE-AND  SPMTflNG'HSAOA  inia ������wi\i\  a-  IO IV'E A  I  t^OOM'T WQR"*t"r*. GET SOMe'l  ASP* ft* M TASLETS       !  AND VOUR HEADACHE W1U.  ee gone seFORE vt>u  KNOW IT...  2VLATEH  LOOK WHAT IV'E DONE, F?EG 1.; I  ASPIR.IN SURE7STOPPED -!>IAT /  AWFUL HEAPACrlE IN A JIFFY.. *  NEVER FtSUT 6BTTCR ������  I KNEW IT WOULD'    ,  ASPIRIN  IS THe Q.-JiCK"=ST  REUSFPSOtA  p*\\j  KMOWH..  ^L^irvmm  For Quick Relief Say ASPIRIN���������When You Buy  Now> comes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... the fastest saferelief,  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results are due to a scientific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet Tbegins to dissolve, or disintegrate, in the amazing space of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And hence to start "taking hold" of  pain a few minutes after taking.  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 quid: relief, be  sure the name Bayer m the form of  a cross is on every tablet of Aspirin.  WHY  .WORKS  ASPIRIN  FAST  SO  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet in a glass ol"  water. Note that BEFORE it touches bot  tO?1"U   it   I"!?!*?  Ct.^ft^f*  *"*>  disintegrate.  What it does in this  glass it does in your  stomach. Hence its  fast action.  MADE IN CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart  To Explore Ellesmere Island  Oxford     "University     Expedition     Is  Leaving England In July  Edward Shackleton, son of the late  Sir Ernest Shackleton, famous Antarctic explorer, is organizing what  will be known as the Oxford University Ellesmere Island expedition,  which is to leave England in July  aboard a chartered Norwegian sealer.  The expedition ia receiving" the practical support of the Canadian government and the Royal Geographical  Society.  Exploration and geographical survey of some of the hitherto completely unknown interior of Ellesmere island, about COO miles off  Canada's Arctic coast, is the object  of the expedition, which will be led  by Dr. Noel Ijfumphreys.  Queer Thing About Prices  About   His Rheumatism  - He asks us to excuse his writing.  We do more than JJtiat���������we congratulate him on being able to write-at  all at his age. especially as .he has  been suffering "^from rheumatism.  This is what he-says in,his letter:���������  "Three years -ago I was in bed for  six weeks with inflammatory rheumatism. Since that time T have been  taking Kruschen""Salts, and have not  had another attack. But my hands  are still somewhat stiff. I take  Kruschen every morning before  breakfast, and shall continue to do  so, because I am sure it has kept me  in good shape for three years. Excuse this writing, as I am ninety  years old, and use . both, hands to  write."���������J. R. G.  Krusc*hen dissolves away those  needle-pointed crystals of uric acid  which are the cause of all rheumatic  troubles. It will also flush these dis-  i solyed crystals clean out of the system. Then if you'keep up "tbe little  daily dose", excess uric acid will  never form again.  try-sag Io solve rnzzie  Scientists  At  Chicago Seek  Reason  Why Midgets Dn Not Grow  Why is a midget a midget?  Scientists and medical men who  have puzzled over this^ baflding question for years will have an opportunity to pursue their investigation  to a fuller extent at the Chicago  World's Fair this summer.  Nate T. Eagle,"managing director  of the new midget city at the fair,  'has extended ah invitation .to scientists to use the colon-" of little People as a "clinic" to study the? perplexing problem, of why the midget  never grew up.        -  The midget city will occupy the  same location as it did last year but  will be four times as large. It will  be populated by the largest gathering of midgets of both sexes and all  ages ever congregated in one place.  Although a midget's size is believed to be due chiefly to glandular  disorders, no one has ever answered  the question logically and scientifically. .  X-Ray Motion Pictures  At a public dinner in London tho  chairman hoped that "The visitors  will carry away with them some interesting souvenirs of their presenco  this evening."  B.C.    People    Pay    As    Much    For  Apples As Londoners  It costs just as much to buy an  apple in London or in the Soudan  desert as it does in some parts of  British Columbia. This is another of  those "Believe It or Not" statements  but it may be believed because it is  absolutely true and the mischief of  the situation is that there is no immediate method of remedying it. It  does seem absurd that, while apples  are grown by the millions In one  section of this province, still so far  as another section just a few hundred miles distant, is concerned,  these apples might as well be grown  on the canal riven face of Mars.���������  Country Life in B.C.  Australian Poet Honored  Newly     Perfected     Camera     Shows  B?s6S In Process Of Knsttiis**'  Broken bones are now shown in tho  process of knitting by x-ray motion  pictures which are made  by a new  earners, perfected by "Doctor Arthur  C.  Pillsbury,  naturalist   and   photographer   of   the   University of California. ,  Doctor    Pillsbury's    camera  works on the same principle as the  one used to photograph  the unfolding of flowers,' taking   a   series   of  stogie  pictures   at   intervals,    of   a  movements imperceptible  to the human eye, and then running them off  as motion pictures   to   show   movements which may have taken several  days,    all   encompassed   in   a   few  moments.    The first'motion picture  made with the x-ray camera allowed  the growth in the interior of a rose.  It took seventy-two hours to film, as  only one picture^ at a time could be  made in intermittent exposures*    To  avoid damaging the rose during tho  filming "Doctor William D. Coolidge,  inventor  of? the   Coolidge  tube,    designed a special x-ray tube.  or  The first pumpkin pies were made  by cutting a hole ln the pumpkin, extracting tho seeds and fibrous matter, stuffing the cavity with apples,  spices, sugar and milk, and then  baking the whole.  Diarrhoea-, Dysentery Colic  Cramps and Stomach Pains  Prompt treatment with Dr. Fowlor's Extract of  Wild Strawberry in such casos rollover* tho pains,  chocks the loosencBB of tho bowoln, and thus docs  away with the suffering, tho weakness, and oftentimes- the collapnc associated with attacks off this  kind.  It doea 'th!,'* by rb^olrhifj thn too frnminnt. mid  irritating stools, sottllng tho stomach, and bracing up  the weakened Hyutom, thim making It a remedy for  the treatment of bowel complalnta of both young  and old.  On tho market for 88 years ��������� you do not experiment whon you mho It,  Put up only by The T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  An Unusual Hobby*  "Englishman   Has  Wonderful   Collection Of Match-Box Tops  A   nephew   of   Lord   Kitchener of  Khartoum, Major Pat A'Beckett, of  Ye Old Ploughe inn, Speen, a Buckinghamshire village, owns the largest  collection of match-box tops in  the  world.    He has 22,006��������� different tops,  and they cover every available inch  of space on all the walls   In   three  rooms   at   his   home.    "He has been  collecting them for many years, and  has travelled almost the world over  in search of  new  designs.    He has  some of the first match-boxes which  came Into use, and a history of world  progress can be traced in the colorful designs on the -match-box covers  which form a unique   wallpaper   at  his country inn.    A few yeara ago,  ox-King Alphonso, who is also an enthusiastic   match-box   top   collector,  paid a. visit to Major A'Beckett and  spent several   hours   inspecting Nhls  display.      But    cX-King    Alphonso's  collection   was   limited   to   a   more  three thousand!  Bust Placed   Xn   Poet's   Corner  Westminster Abbey  Adam Lindsay Gordon, national  poet of Australia, who has been honored by his bust being placed in the  Poet's Corner of Westminster Abbey,  is the first British Dominions poet to  be so commemorated, and the first  poet so honored since Tennyson, beside whom his bust stands.  A memorial volume by Mayor  Douglas Sladden, on whose petition  the monument has been erected, has  been published, giving thc story - of  Gordon's eventful life, his one love  affair, and his tragic death.  Gordon sailed to Australia "in the  wild old days" and "became successively a mounted policeman, a horse-  backer and trainer, a member of parliament, and the most famous steeplechase rider Australia has ever  known."  He.died by his own hand in 1870.  Burdened with debts, and depressed  by tho news that ho had lost tho  case for the recovery of his ancestral  lands (as head of the Gordons of  Hallhead In AbordeenBhlre) ho went  out into the scrub and shot himself���������  the day aftor he had published hla  last book of poems, "Bush Ballads  and Galloping RhymoB."  British Museum Buys Records  Bible Contains Births Of First Children At Tristan da Cunha  Bible records of the births of the  first children at Tristan da Cunha,  the lonely little British island of volcanic origin in the south Atlantic,  2,000 miles west of the Cape of Good  Hope, have just been purchased by  the trustees of the British museum.  This Bible, -which is an American  one, dated 1831, was in the family  of William Glass, the English founder of the Tristan settlement. Ih now  faded ink it records Glass' marriage  and the birth of 16 children, from  whom many of the 700 islanders today are descended. --The latest owner  was Mrs. Annie Glass, a grand-  ds,ughter of William Glass.  "I don't know what to mako of  tho lettuces In ray garden,", says a  correspondent. He had better consult a salad recipe book.  !1,.^i<>\a/'| I^'fQ'v.4*-*  a***** ^- WW.   I  ***) ^aw*W ->'_m*  All tho moat ihjurlous grasshoppers in Canada shed thoir skins on  an average of flvcj times during tho  course of thoir development. Thc  grasshopper's nlcin doe.i not knnp  paco with tho growth of the insect,  ao this post jyocp through tho sevoml  processes of moulting by hanging upside down attached by its legs to  nomo support and , slowly wriggling  out of Its old coat.  ��������� .*"-.".' *" i."'."���������"'"������������������������������������I"ii.���������'.." .".��������������������� m* "; ���������;; .'';;,l'";���������',';'-","".",";f!*   W.    N. t������~,r20B2  The average cost of producing hay  on tho Dominion Experimental  B-arms in tho Prairie Provinces has  boon $8.00 por aero, or 0.28 per ton  for a yield of .1.44 tons por acre.  ConBlderablo variation ln cost has'  occurred on different experimental  farms, the coot per acre having ranged from iftfi.D;*- at Swift Current to  "pll.19 nt Mordon, while thc cost por  I ton haa varied from "f;'1.47,at Bran-  jdon to fpS.-i*2 at Indian Head.  s" EEtE   REVIEW.   CRESTON-.   B.   a  /<?v5  SORDID DETAILS  OF CONDITIONS  SN SWEATSHOPS  Ottawa.���������Sordid details of sweat-  ������hop conditiohs in eight shoe factories in different" parts of Quebec  were disclosed to the pariiamc.itary  naass buying committee.    Investigat-  Mmm~m mmmmrn JktA. _ ������    -  ���������; ^i   Cm,^L'mZL\\jx^  S5ii*j   r*i^v  r^yr**?   hq?t^v i  breaches   of   Quebec' minimum wage  laws and the evidence probably will  be passed on for prosecutions.  The committee ventured " up another alley���������-wages paid in factories  mipplyihg goods to department  stores. The Quebec shoe manufactures were selected from advertisements run by "different stores but  throughout evidence, went unnamed.  Here were the" highlights of one  plant!   ' . ���������'. y~A:.J  It has made substantial profits for  ���������four years.  The average weekly wage paid  women employees in October, 1933,  was $8.75.  The average for 172 men was $9.39.  Of the 172 men, 126 were married  Eighty-two men received less than  $8 a week.  There were two accidents in one  week���������one_ operator lost "a finger���������  from the owner of the factory leaning over the shoulders of his? workers,  shouting. at them to speed up their  work.  Fifty pe"-** cent, of the men and  "boys in the plant last October received less than the minimum wage  get for inexperienced women.     (The  Bumped By Sea Monster  Crew Of Schooner Has Excit'ng Experience Off Nova Scotia Coast  Yarmouth, N.S.���������A night of te. ror  aboard the auxiliary schooner Marjorie E. was described here by fishermen who declared a monster of the  sea had almost lifted their vessel out  of the ..water off the Nova - Scotia  coast.     .. -   - '   .  "It happened Sunday night," related one of the crew. "The night  was*-, dear and-an-of us except the  watch , were  in our bunks:  "Suddenly there was a thundering  crash ..that threwthree 7men from  their bunks to the floor. One of  them^ shouted 'We've been rammed���������  let's get out on deck.'  "Out we scrambled to the moonlit  decfc&ndwewere amassed to see in  the swirling water the huge form of  what appeared to be a whale.  "In frisking about the thing probably had risen directly beneath the  ship and the force of the impact lifted her almost clear of the water,  allowing it to plunge back with terrific force. . .������������������������������������'���������...' 7 '  "We didn't know what to do, but  we started our engines full speed  ahead and left the scene in, a hurry,  you can bet!"  WINS IN SASKATCHEWAN    A ...������  _   ���������   .  ������^u������ueC jaw,  niie  v_/ut.afio a, uuea not  touch men).  One investigator asked a man how  he existed on his wages. The reply  *?'&������ that four faaaiiifts lived ia one  house. The man himself ate one  piece of bread for This lunch.  - "But how can these people live,"  asked Sam Factor, Lib., Toronto.  *uf I were the executive ^of a department store I certainly would  Inquire about such terrible wages."  The auditor told of conditions������in  another plant where 96 per cent, of  the employees were paid below the  legal minimum. In one .department  of 55 girls, only two made the minimum wage and boys received $2.50  and $3 for a week of 52 hours. ' In  this factory, 63 per cent, of .the" men  were paid 10 cents an hour or less.  There was an audible gasp in "the  committee room when the auditor  told of work being done in home by  ���������adults and children. About $1.50  would be paid for jobs requiring 10  hours of adult work although it was  impossible to say what per centage  was done by children.  Another plant^, dating back to  1898; discharged women workers  Who could not earn legal minimums  but, on the other hand, paid extremely low wages to men. In the  two weeks ending April 28, 1934, the  company had 29 men and boys earning less than 10 cents an hour and  whose ��������� weekly Average was $2.85.  One-half the men in the plant earn-  'ed less than $6, the minimum for inexperienced women. The average for  all men, excluding foremen, was $6.71  ������. week and for women, $7.37.  Gold Coinage Disappearing  Premier Bennett Predicts That Gold  KcMlemptlon Of Currency Will  Bo Resumed  Ottawa. -^-'Expressing the belief  tliat gold redemption of currency  would Ultimately   be   resumed,   Pre-  '.-aalcr'R.Bf Bennett, .in the'I-I^uhb of-  Cq*mraoris, prophesied that gold coin-  ���������a^ei-would disappear.  *:"^-pjold?'!r0dchiptlon, would b<3 reau-med  !^ tbo nations of the world "since  itpparontiy it lo the only basis on  wliich wo, can have an-}-?, stability,"  but the redemption wouldI be In bul-  llon, not in coin. 7  Canadian Clincflo Good  pttawa.-~Tho quality of! Canadian  eheeao ln the United Kingdom was  co ,' oatlatactory" that no,', augg-eytioiia  were offered by the largest importern  an hoyir furttyor Improvements could  bamo.de, said .T. S. Singleton, Dominion dahy commissioner, on Ills ro-  -tttrn^rom London and Llvorpool.  w.. H.< o. sum  Japan Keeps Plans Secret  No Information   Given   Out   Regard-  .7    ing 1935 Naval Conference  London.���������The Japanese have erected a diplomatic fence of secrecy  around theii-? plans for the 1935 naval  conference despite assurances of the  fairest treatment by representatives  of Great Britain and the United  States.  Tsuneo Matsudaira, Japanese ambassador/declined to tell Norman H.  Davis, American representative in  preliminary bilateral discussions,  What are the present proposals and  hopes of the Tokyo government.  After Davis had given Matsudaira  an Unreserved promise that-there-will  V������o    JW1    arm j������*-    Q* \jVT\orjrt_.A_T28������riCaH    lalKjer-  standing against Japan, he questioned the Japanese ambassador" regarding his nation's plans.    _  fn_l   117*0-   JJ^.^^rA,.;.  W6SI   TliUi  a5Vf*cc|ioianc*3  Informer May Be Unable To Collect  Cash If "Legislation Changed  Ottawa. ��������� The provision of the  criminal code which makes it possible  for an informer to sue and obtain  the proceeds of a lottery will disappear if the amendment introduced by  Hon. Hugh Guthrie, minister of justice, passes the House of Commons.  The bill received first reading  without discussion. Instead ot the  informer being able to obtain the  proceeds, the measure provides that  they shall be forfeited to the crown.  The amendment does not apply to  small rafHes and church bazaars in  Which the amount involved is less  than $50.  Second Action Against Rodeo  Tex Austin Is Haying His Troubles  In England  London. ��������� Troubles continued to  pile up for Tex Austin, promoter of  "the world's gentlest rodeo."  Already accused of terrifying a  steer in violation of laws against  cruelty to animals, Austin was notified of a new action against him because he staged a charity performance of his genteel rodeo Sunday."  The new action was Instituted by  the Lord's Day Observance Society,  which seeka to collect $500 f"t*om  Austin and $1,000 from the National  Sporting Club.   '        1   i'ii' 'n  111 ������!��������� .mmmmmmm  United Sialics Buying? Silver  Waf-hlngtqn. ��������� United States j-jov-  crnment has extended its nevt"? monetary policy into another field *vvith  the* signature of President Roosevelt  of the Pittman silver -^urchaso bllh  Tho! measure -directs buying of the  metal by tho treasury until it com-  prise)*!, ,2(5 per cent, of 7 the nation's  metallic monetary stock.  Canadian Printing  . Ottawa. 4���������~. Tho Canadian printing  trade employs 32,584 men <*bd women, says the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics, and produced $101,402;333  In 10������2, $30,312,080 representing  dally newspaper output.  JAMES G.  GARDINER  Liberal leader of Saskatchewan, who  was returned to power by a sweeping majority. . -r  Saskatchewan Elections  Liberals Returned  To  Power By A  . Most Decisive Endors&tion  RftO-iTlJl.������������������Tha ' T.iKaral     ^������_*-..     _.���������ji^^  -^.--. . ~---���������-     ���������~ ...       ������*.*��������� .jr mMMM\MCM  the leadership of James G. Gardiner,  were swept back into power in the  Saskatchewan elections in a most  emphatic manner. With the election  of five or six Farmer-Labor candidates, the C.C.F. party will form the  only opposition. Not a single Government supporter w;as elected.  In an interview, Premier-elect  Gardiner said the legislature-would  lie assembled as soon as possible.  There may be a special session to repeal the School Legislation Act passed by the noW-extinct Anderson government.  This legislation, which would auto-  matically cortss intcv effect August I,  would place educational matters in  the hands of a commission, and  "take education out of politics"���������as  Premier Anderson contended. But it  was diametrically opposed ,to the Liberal policy, said Mr. Gardiner, and  he was looking into the" legal aspects  of the legislation to 'see if a special  session would be necessary to preclude its trQiz\������' into ,g**"f^ct.  The campaign ha*<r; been cleanly  fought. The issues -were clear and  the policy of the Liberal party to enforce economy in administration,  effect reconstruction and to improve  the trade relations of th������ Dominion  with other countries had been clearly  approved.  Better Feeling Towards Canada  Vanpouver���������Better, feeling towards  Canada and Canadian products is reported by Col. T. A. Hiam, former  assistant -to the president. Canadian  National Railways, who arrived in J  Vancouver on the liner Empress of  Japan, after what he termed a  "scouting" trip to the orient.  Across Atiantic In Yacht  Lone Adventurer Makes Perilous  Trip From Ireland  St. John's, Nfld.���������A lone adventurer from Great Britain sailed his  tiny yacht into harbor after crossing  the Atlantic and then*tumbled gratefully into bed for bis first real sleep  in 24 days, -  Commander R. B. Graham, R.N.,  was skipper and cre*jv of the 24-foot  yawl on the p<������rilmi<*   nroa������*T?g-   frost  days ago, and though heavy v/eather  beset his little boat at times, made a  remarkably fast crossing.  .  To hear Commander Graham  speak sailing across the Atlantic  single-handed might be an every-day  happening. "Yes," he said, "we had  some varied weather, but the boat  behaved splendidly."  Nothing -worried him on the "long  trip, he said-*-except lack of sleep. At  night he would turn in after setting  a. course and lashing the yawl's helm,  but his sleep would be interrupted  from, time to time.;  Crop Situation Improves  Dominion Bureau Of Statistics Issues  - Report For West  Ottawa. ������������������ Cereal crops .in? the  prairie provinces were adjusting  themselves to the complete change in  .weather conditions -which occurred  during the-first week in June, and  which had continued since that time,  stated a crop report issued by the  Dominion bureau of statistics.  . In some areas, notably the southern portions of the three provinces,  drouth, wind and grasshoppers have  taken a toll of the crop and even the  favorabl������ -weather so far exTrterie"riced  in June will not offset damage. In  these areas, however, a noticeable  improvement has taken place. Grasshoppers have been generally inactive.  Crops in northern areas of the three  provinces have made steady progress  during the past week.  Manitoba prospects range, from  fair to good except in southern districts, -where adverse weather conditions caused serious damage.  British Tariffs Attacked  Rome.���������German and Italian delegates to an international wool conference here attacked British Empire tariff preferences and threatened to curtail imports from such wool  producing countries as refused to  accept German industrial exports  while giving preference to those of  other countries.  No Answer From Thomas  London.���������-J. H. Thomas, secretary  for Dominions, declined to answer in  the House of Commons when a ques-  t.iow?*** r>-*,'irec' 'if the British government was prepared to "bring pressure" on the Canadian government to  implement the Ottawa agreement in  respect of the Canadian tariff board.  SPECIAL STAMP COMMEMORATES DISCOVERY OF CANADA  KasS  _. *^*^r*r*w* Aw4m * * vp  mil  mm..    "���������   ..Ml  ImWSM  ..fa,.... '.i.i.nai111 ii i.nlniiiuHiia/Uuai.  Kli^/i  11  1 1  mi lHMJLJ,lJ.I...J,...-..IJ,l.klJtlJ^J.....U, U...,.d .... 11 Li.. J J.uf ...,.,..JJ..1 ,......, Jt.tlily.jj+Injjllf]  HI?PRTTPNTAT&^17  ***** vuiui ivieisktu  OVER REINS OF  OFFICE ON JULY 10  Toronto. ��������� Mitchell F. Hepburn,  the youngest man to ever gain the  premiership of old Ontario, arrived  here to build un a t ,'*h������������r*������** cabinet- to  f-^irA over the B-^ins -**-f ������ova*-v.**������^x^������+  back in the grasp of the party after  a lapse of 29 years.  As the 37-year-old Liberal leader,  "tired but happy'', rested at his home  near St. Thomas after a strenuous  campaign climaxed ?with a smashing  victory, discussion, of the overwhelming downfall of Conservative representatives turned to eager speculation as to the next steps.  It appeared the new regime, the  first Liberal administration since  1905, would not be in office for three  weeks, or until about July* 10. Premier George S. Henry and his ministers, most x������f them: defeated, will  clean up their desks before tendering  their resignations to the lieutenant-  governor. Mr. Hepburn will complete  his cabinet slate and forinulate the  initial program before taking over. _  Date of the advent of beer by the  glass; possibility of an early session  of the legislature to deal with un-  employment and relief, as promised  by Mr. Hepburn; the fate of heads  of 23 boards and commissions which  are to be revised, and like questions  occupied the .minds of the electorate  after their record-breaking turnout."  Atfermath of the* Liberal avalanche which swept 7 Conservatives  out of every seat west and north of  Toronto and .took six of Tory Toronto's 13 ridings, were suggestions of  recounts in a few seats where the  vote was clolsei and s. few tmoSiciii!  pleas; to Conservative -headquarters  for consideration of a convention to  choose a new leader and revise the  platform.  Hore In a reproduction of tho special stamp to be Issued by the Pont  Office to commemomto the 400th anniversary of the discovery of Canada toy  Jacques Cuitior.   Tho stamp la to bo released on July 2nd  Much Depends On Weather  Moist..,,Wan**,,  Days    Wiii    Greatly  - .  Lessen Grasshopper "Sfenace  Saskatoon. ~ Extraordinarily early  maturity of grasshoppers in Saskatchewan this year may, save the croR.  from late damage by the flying 'hoppers, in the opinion of K. M. King,  in charge of the Dominion entomological laboratory here. If "warm  moist weather prevails, the ���������mature  'hoppers quickly be come infested  with a disease which carries them off  rapidly and the early development  this year has pushed forward the  mature age of the grasshopper into  Saskatchewan's rainy season. Much  depends on the weather. Given ���������  warmth and moisture the damage to  crops by grasshoppers after the flying stage is reached may be much  less than last year.  Public Works Program  Federal Government Flans Expenditure Of Forty Million Dollars  Ottawa.���������The House of Commons  has before it the government's public works construction program involving an expenditure of some $40,-  000,000 on building operations scattered over the whole Dominion* It is  Intended to provide employment nnd  stimulate business and industrial recovery. With little discussion tbo  house passed the resolution preliminary to the introduction of the bill to  provide for the construction program  and gave first reading to tho bill.  Bank Bill Approved  Ottawa.���������The senate banking and  commerce committee passed with  two exceptions, tho first 87 sections  of the banking bill passed by tho  House of Commons, June 11. Section .S3 dealing with annual and  special/statements of the chartered  banks, and section ,75, dealing with  the . business and powers of the  banks, Twcro held over for further  consideration.  Silver Export Higher  ���������,Ot8mwa.-r--*irixport^.of,.silver bullion  in May more "than doubled that of the  corresponding month lant year, while  a substantial Increase was shown in  the value of gold bullion exported,  tho Dominion bureau of wtatlatlca  May* in a report. .-rHB^CBESXOS  When away  ���������telephone  tsoBpitas. m?*ux.m.m*T? iwseezs  0~ A A wrm~xm m.  kJXAk*m,  The June meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary was held Thursday  afternoon last. Mrs. R. Stevens, president, was in the chair, and 24 members  and one visitor were present.  Mrs. C H. Hare, auxiliary representative on the hospital directorate, gave a  very satisfactorynreport. Mrs. W. McL.  Cooper and Mrs. P. H. Jackson were  appointed visiting commit ee this month  The !is*?s committee reporte i a very  active month, and were voted power to  purchase a further supply of material for  making sheets and other things required.  It was decided to provide a layette for  use in the hospita . _  aanal   a,  for tree planting as well as having excavating completed and material on the  ground for a new house. On the other  places the development is equally noticeable. The quantity of trees set out is  not so impresseve, but on all of them the  stumps and brush are disappearing and  attention, is being given to primary cultivation.  With a continued development activity  on a par with the past two years; it will  not be long,before this section will be included in any trip taken to Bhow off the  valley to visitors.  K-dfSs of  J-*.**5-   When away for your holidays  call home by long-distance telephone. Your mind will be eased by the word that "everyone  at home is fine," and the pleasure of hearing the voices of distant dear ones will add to the  joys of your vacation.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  m  runner were distributed to tne members  to sell. A committee consisting of Mrs.  G. John, convenor; Mrs. McKenzie,  Mrs. A. Davies, Mrs. Archibald, Mrs.  Cooper, Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. Forbes.  Mrs. W. L. Bell and Mrs. P. H. Jackson  was appointed to undertake the work of  makjog dressings, etc., required for the  the hospital. !  It was decided to continue the regular  monthly meetings during July and Aug  ust   and  members  reminded   that   the  meeting is on the third Thursday each  month.  There are a number of empty sealers  now ready at the hospital to be filled,  and those who are willing to do so are  asked to secure them in preparation for  the fruit shower in the fall.  Tea hostesses* were Mrs. Watcher,  Mrs. Goodwin, Mrs. G Young and Mrs.  Allan, with a freewill offering of $2.35.  m  m  *a        A  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to TJ.S. points.  r.   io   navtsc    rr������J;*���������_ ���������������^ r\m,^o.m  VS.   MT .   XXXX J. ������lO,    M^MXMMXXmi    *M,MMmM   V TO a&^J  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE 29  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  iiu-iicre iraci  Developing Fast  Connell Subdivision a Coming  Erickson Garden Spot���������Gets  Twelve Properties Under Development Less than 3 Years.  abundant   irrigation   water  narennsl     ottor,ti������1*"   t-C      "���������"hOWim*"  Deserving of Mention  Editor Review: . - ^ v  Sir,���������I was among the audience  at Mrs. Johnston's recital on June  2Sth. I notice that fiieotlon of  one or two items which really  seemed to be among the bright  spots of the recital, was omited in  the write up last werk.  For instance, Marguerite  Grant's ability in the way she led  the singing. Marguerite is developing an exceptionally rich voice  for one so young. At the piano,  too, she displayed a nice style,  with a delicate touch.  Louise Hare, in her elocution  number, was very quaint, and  gave a clear picture of her poem.  Mention might be made of the  flower song, "Saucy Sue"���������Louise  Hare and Luella Hints acting the  parts of the two flowers, "Bachelor Button" and "Daisy," admirably. Edith Johnston, in her reciting of Hans Anderson's "Punchinello," was really clever. Edith  told her story with a fine dramatic  touch and a good clear voice.  One is impressed by the confident attitude displayed by the  youngsters who performed, which  shows that Mrs. Johnston has the  knack of teaching them tc express  themselves naturally and with  enjoyment, a most essential element in art of any kind. Besides  this ,t is evident that there is a  sound knowledge of technique  behind t le teaching. This technical knowledge is also necessary  in art, because the most beautiful  idea becomes clumsy, if not expressed with skill.  A SPECTATOR.  With   an  and selling, and by giving terms within  the ability of individual purchasers to  pay, the long idle former Lament acreage at ths east ������nd of the lower Creston-  Erickson road, is fast being developed  into another of those garden spots -for  which the Erickson distiict is well known  The 110 acres embraced in this plot  was originally owned by R. Lamon1*, who  later sold to the late Capt. CO. Peters*,  who came here from Miami, Fla . who in  turn disposed of it in 1932, to the present owner, J. G. Connell. formerly of La-  combe and Chinook. Alberta, who took  possession on'moving here early in 1931,  and promptly styling the property the  Connell suodivision.  Selecting ss a hornesite Bloeks 3 4 a d  5 of the property, on which Mr. Connell  has erected a fully modern home, with a  commanding view of the whole valley,  he immediately inaugurated an intensive  selling policy and within less than 18  months has disposed of the entire tract  with the exception of one Block 18.  And in addition to selling /he land, the  vendor has been successful in getting it  into the hands of purchasers that for the  most part, have lost no time in getting  on with clearing and planting operations  that have already convinced them of the  splendid worth of their holdings.  In order to tak"* care of any type of  buyer the subdivision was cut up into  five and ten acre biocks, and the first  buyer was W. A. Spotswood of Los Angeles, Cal., who has sub divided his block  and half of it has been taken by T. Baldwin, als of Los Angeles. Mr. Spotswood  has sine erected a commodious residence  on his property.  Reg. Watson.who purchased Block 8,  Frank Botterill, Block 9. and Lesli*-> Timmons, Block 10, were the next purchaser*-.  Then came O. Whittacre on the north  half of 16; Mrs. A. E. Element of Winnipeg, Man., south half of block 10; R.  C. Phillips, Block 13.  A. G. Mengineer, who operated Men-  linger Motors at Erickaon the previous  three years, could not resist **ueh an  opportunity to get back to the land, and  he exchanged the motors buildings and  equipment with Mr. Connell for Blocks  14 and 15.  J. H. Pish r of Cranbrook took Block  17; H. H. Tooze of Canyon, Block 20!  P. Kelly, Block 19. Mr.Tooze later sold  to H. G. Sherwood of Seven Persons, Alberta, who this month, resold to Mr.  HoVoway of Tompkins, Sask.  On the Connell place a young orchard  is making a good showing, and on the 22  acre Mensirigor place, five of which had  betin in alfalfa, another promising orchard  Is on the way. There is also a am all but  likely looking lot of fruit trees on the  Kelly place.    M*1. Fisher is getting ready  -~_J   The Sanca,. mines truck was at Creston  iOr supplies during the week.  George Everall, timekeeper at the  relief camp, is a business visitor at  Nelson.  R Stewart was visiting at the homo of  Ms. and Mrs. Paskoski at Wynndel on  Saturday*  Sirdar softball team travelled to Kitchener on Sunday, i?th, and wero defeated  by a team from Moyie.  Several heavy showers fell at opportune times during the week with great  benefit to growing crops.  Sirdar softball team was defe ted by  the Knights of Pythias team 23-22 at  Creston, Tuesday night last.  P. Hamilton, of the Cauadian Bridge  Company, Limited,was a business visitor  at Creston during the week.  Miss Gwen and Charles Wilson were  visitors at Canyon last Wednesday evening, at the tennis club dance.  George Cam, who is employed by the  C.P.R. as switchman at Tadanac, is  home, here, to spend a couple of weeks'  vacation.  Arthur Speers, "Lloyd Couling, Percy  Robinson were here from Creston on a  fishing trip, Wednesday last. Their luck  was indifferent.  R. ii. Hassard, provincial police, and  W. H. Cartwright, game warden, both of  Creston, were here on official business  during the week.  ~A start has been made to put some of  the ferries on the slough in readiness for  the haying season, which wilL be some"}  what early this fall.  The water, as indicated by the guage  at Slough bridge, reads 15.45, a fall for  the week of 1.95. Indications are tbat  no further rise need be expected.  Another motor, boat is under construction here and is expected to be launched  within the week. This is the second  craft of the sort to be built here this year.  J,im PascuiHE������j,������who -vrr-derwent an oper^  ation for appendicitis at Cranbrook hospital, is reported as coming along nicely,  and is expected home by the end of the  week.  Osborne Beli, and party of Creston.  were fishing at the mouth of the creeks  across the lake. The high winds of the  past week have not been favorable to  good fishing.  A. E. Whitehouse, the interior department district engineers was at Kootenay  Landing and Atbara during the week,  checking the guages, leaving the same  day for headquarters at Vancouver.  Canadian Smelters,Limited, have commenced driving a new tunnel at their  mine at Sanca. The tunnel is several  hundred feet lower than the original one.  It is, evidently, the company's intention  to pursue a poiicy of development rather  than production for the next two months.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  EL^    \^^B    1*\^M     El*""*       *  :   Ford Motor Co- announce price reductions on all models.  : Drop in and see tho .snappy DeLuxe Coupe ^QQft flR  \ with Rumble Seat, priced at     "duu OiUU  w  ������ Also 157-inch  V/heetbase   V���������S TRUCK, with   stool  ; cal) ami  o2 x u X)ual������ on "/���������.-ai", 15alloon *r*|'i*Vf yjj  ! front fciroH, priced at     %&\\IaV  I CECIL MO^ GARAGE  ��������� Xua* aL^'Vaa-*' i mmmm       B ��������� B X*** \*a* B  ^a, Ummm   KmP        ^mM M " It B A.M ' "tkXwa" mmm,  JrliQPiC 2@  FORD DEALER  Creston  ta-  ���������m  SUNDAY. JULY 1  CRESTON���������8 a.m.,  Holy Communion.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.  New   Organdie  Dresses,   Hats  *  and Blouses just arrived���������  newest colors.  Collar and  Cuff Sets  in   Organdie���������In  colors.  Fancywork, Novelties, Hose.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross M.cat Market.  LAN0 AGT  SEO, BO  r*G  ^f#Wia  imZAYM  A veary pleasant  If yow haven't priced tires for some time  you will be surprised a* the low cost of  new Goodyears.  Glance at the prices herewith. Remember these are not the prices for  ordinary tires, but for the famous.Goodyear All-Weather tire as illustrated.  .���������-guarantee  7 O^S *' tS'Si Ky vi:'  y d e fe^ts  and  ^o^a^h^*3t;ClV^  JtSQmZl  $ WXA  oTiyc-.  I   A4A    m\tV  m.   xm     ������v mm. **������- .  n-co i v-/JM  Canyon Road  CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE  MOTORS  Bone 10  >iajKwA^-alhi������aA.I AaAlA������-jl>4lal>li Al4>a<aaaJUAa<afUa4a^^ '  I HAVE NOW SOME  $12fr*9 p*3*r Mm  GOOD AND DRY  Get mjr price on all IAJM0ER arid SHINGLES  '" "*'*"-'- -Vi< biiyi^'else^lier'ei.1 .v ' ���������'.-~-~-������������������'  i  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  CHAS.O. RODGERS  PHONE 39  'vxa'w'wmmw ���������m,<w"������'m>,m' w*  CRESTON     4  't'^'f>'f?B'yB.������8nf aj.8i'i������'w^'������.y|i'y������'8|.������'������.������'8.  &*&m*m**m������t&mWxU������*tf*k^  i I  8       The Consolidated Mining &       |  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. 1  s  s  TRAIL.,   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and  Refiners of  TADANAC Brand  Electrolytic  1  I  ������  .---'ft.a-'.i,"*'--*!"-*^  Ammonium Phosphates  Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates.  Complete Fertilizers  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  1  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In tho Nelson Land Recording District  of Kootenay, nnd alUmtc in tho vicinity  of Sandy Creek, near Lot 82GB, Kootenay  District. r  TAKE NOTICE that Pete YurlBlch  and Mllcn Vojvo-HcK of Nelson* occupation, rahcliont: intend to apply for por-  miaHion to purchuBO the -following do������~  cr j bed inndH*.  Commonclnc at it pout planted at tho  N.E, oornor of Lot 8255, thonco eaat40  chninn, south 40 chaum, west 40 clinine,  north 40 chains, nnd contnininK dO  acres moro or lenn.  PETE YURISICH, Rancliorr.  MIKE VOJVGDICH, Rancher.  per CHAS. MOORE, Ajrent.  Dated April 22, 1084.  Your Pocket  ess  used as a batik has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on fri-fl.es or may be lost  or stolen,.  Weekly -JepofiitH in our Savings Bnnlc  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or la rae accounts are welcom***-.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creoton Brunei.- - "R. J, Foiiics, "Msaagcs*  )  1  jj  ���������W9  l!  J  fl  v  V  Have YOU Paid Your  Subscription ?     \\  '^*<^ nt*^u������������M*-fi^M^������\H\ra-,i*imM'm^ i ���������*jti(i*������t-.wy!-������'ii^il-Nu:."t������*ih'i1^f-(  ...MB^t*'***!*"<*������'���������.',������"'. TK������   CRESTON   REVIEW  J A if-      1   ������       __  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.  ?'7-'v.77*"-:7-' '     ���������:������������������-.. ..,..,  CREAM  Half������Pint ....  a*,wmrrmw":',  *  ������������'������ M   .........   13c.  *At������*m.  Delivered daily���������morning or  evening as desired.  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  Delivered daily, except Sunday.  iresfoii Dairy  R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  I  1  aUocai ana fersonaa  Doug. Corrie and Jim Cherrington  were auto visitors to Cranbrook on Tuesday.  FOR    SALE ��������� Nev  Mrs.    A.     Anderson,  Creston.  walnut  buffet.  Victoria   Ave,.  Miss Bessie Matthews of Nelson is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest Of Mr.  and Mrs. Cecil Moore.  Murdoch McLecd, "Registered Optometrist of Trail, will be at Fred Klingen  smith's, Creston, on Monday, July 2nd.  Mrs. Nelson Ball of Nelson, who is  here for the Corrie-Truscott nuptials,  Wednesday, is spending a few days with  Mrs. H. Truscott.  The Rodgers box factory started the  make of raspderry crates and cups on  Tuesday. The demand so far indicates  a crop on par with 1933.  A last reminder to village property  owners that Saturday, 30th, is-the last  day 1934 taxes can be paid at par. On  July 2nd a 15 per cent, penalty is added.  "With the raspberry shipping season  "ettiri*** BB^to sction !&������iss "NTis!**- J^ScRebb  has resumed her position as stenographer  at Creston Co Operative Fruit Exchange.  With the raspberry shipping eason  getting under way the eastbound train is  running later than ey*SF. It is -, arriving  around 7 a.m. since the middle of the  week.  -    i' * - ��������� ��������� ������������������-.������������������       '*,������������������������������������ 7  S. G. Clark of Wycli e has joined the  office staff at the C O. Rodgers bosfact-  tory. He was for years bookkeeper with  the Otis Staples Lumber Company at  Wycliffe.  TKo "Rod'  ' -*fafJj<i-T-at^tP  > *aj*w*i^������nkl^>->lt--������ka������3 ^S*a  igers Dos factory ccmp^ouu i.ii*s  make of strawberry crates and hallocks  on Monday. The output this year indicates a crop in excess of the early June  estimate.  Monday is Dominion Day���������a statutory  holiday and places of business in town  will be closed. At the postoffice the general delivery wicket will be open from 10  to 11 a m.  week   for Calgary, Alberta, where  they  will spend the next few months. *���������  For the K.P. dance in Park pavilion  on Monday night the supper will be cafeteria * style, in charge- of tha Pythian  Sisters. The admission to the dance is  gents 50 cents, ladies 35 cents. Dancing  atnine.7^V.?;???77r:: ��������� 7  Well over half asi inch of rain fell in  the all day rain of -Tuesday. Some damage has been done to the -' Bing cherries  that were ready for pickings The l ain  saved the day for the raspberries on un-  irri gated lands, 7     . .  Creston Intermediates continue to head  the valley baseball league handing the  Alice Siding nine a 13-10 beating in the  game at Exhibition Park Sunday afternoon. In the other league fixture Can-  yeiTbe&t Kitchener 14-6.  The survey of Creston village to prepare detailed plans and secure an estimate of the cost of a -sewer system for Creston is under way. W. M. Myers, ofthe  engineering firm of A. H. Green & Co,  Nelson, is in charge of the work.  C. B Twigg, district agriculturist, has  iust issued his first estimate of Creston"  valley fruit crop, and pi edicts a yield of  apples at 182.000 baxes. A year ago his  estimate was 145,000 boxes but the yield  in 1933 went to over 180,000 boxes.  Fourteen pupils are writing on the entrance to high school departmental exam?  inations which opened In Creston on  Wednesday, with Miss Hazel Hobden  supervising. Alice Siding and West  Creston have two each, and there are four  from Erickson.  X>     XT****? n*������itfA<*l  4*tAr*mfmfk  \74tM\r\f*rktm\TmOm* ������a+    *l-ViO  AW*     rnkJAtAJf     ��������������������� I  *  w Am*A    Am V������*������        W   mm mi'A. A^ *M  W 'xm m      Am***       Ammxmm  end of the week, and will be in full charge  at the Fraser bakery while Mr. and Mrs.  Frazer are away on a well deserved two  months' vacation. Mrs, Hay accompanies him and they will occupy the Fraser  home while;hero*.'.-?  East Kootenay- C.C.F. workers .will  convene at Cranbrook oh Saturday to  choose a candidate to contest this constituency Iii the next federal election.  Two names most prominently mentioned  are John F. Murrell of Creston, and Jas.  Sims of Cranbrook.  Apropos ofthe many complaints of  stealing cherries from the orchards it  should be noted that last week a man  was committed and sent to Nelson jail  for two weeks hard labor by Magistrate  Col. Mallandaine for sealing cherries  from the orchard of Arthur North, Sirdar.  FOR SALE���������Kroehier bed davanette  upholstered in rose jaquard, good as new;  oak centre table, bed complete with  mattress and best coil springs; ivory  dresser and bedroom table; rocking chair.  dining room table, kitchen table and  chairs, cotton mattress; Sonora grama-  phone and 40 records. Mrs. R. M. Tel  ford, Erickson.  The many friends of Charlie Hanson,  the well known wrestler and athlete, will  regret tqihear that he met his death?, by  drowning at Seattle Tuesday afternoon:  Charlie visited his father, W. N Hanson  and sister. Miss A; Hanson, at <jreston  about three weeks ago. He was an exceptionally popu ar athlete, always playing the game, and in addition to his ability as a wrestler he was in dem-nd as a  physical instructor in Seattle, and be will  certainly be missed by all admirers of  ciean sport. He was about 43 years of  age. Miss A.Hanson left onTWednesday  for Seattle to at'end the funeral. The  sympathy of the community is extended  his father and sister.  umw m*m****_*  PHONE 52L  i  QUALITY Ft  C0RRIE&  V.a..m       I  0:U':W'0.'.  %s*r.  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  touauc n%  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  'gyg^-i: i"^" JV \f-     '   ���������  '  -   *���������������' ������*'-mmmfm ��������� ��������� ���������'w^--.--m*kaJy'ak- *%. A  8  ays siM^s'^5H  #i%j#.  ������  ****������  BLaA%^Ka9 1-lhe pkg  Orange Pekoe,! lb.  BS G&OOTEA  BLACK, a-lb. pkg������ -  Red Rose Cofffee, lb.  ��������� DDC  35c.  55c.  ill  I  Assorted  tins  Gooiwin  4S*       *.*\mw  IS  At Canyon   Miss  Mary  ���������nrpsidin^~ e*9?*!*ii*i������������r; in   ?h������Tn������ ..  students^ as follows: Huscroft���������Randolph Smith. Lister���������Jean Donaldson.  Douglas Sinclair Ca yon���������Cassie Hook.  Helen Humble; Tom Tecford, Earl  Browell. At Canyon school Principal  L. W. Stephens had three passed on recommendation. They are: Florence  Syncer, Merrill Hill and Charlie  Kolthammer.  At Wynndel Principal Freney of Alice  Siding schooHs in charge of another class-  of seven i hey are: Sirdar���������George  Bleumenaeur, Alfred Bysoutb, Charles  Lombardo, James Rogers, Joe. Taiarico.  Wynndel���������-Allan Cooper. Clara Wittman At Alice Siding Mr Freney had  one graduation on recommendation in  E^el Miller.  Miss Hazel > Hobden is presiding at  Creston with 14 writins. They &-?:  west Ureston-^-Evelyn Jack, Jean Ryckman. Erickson���������John Fraser, P ter  Heri , Lawrence Leadbetter, Gwen Putnam. Alice Siding���������Elsie Mather Gordon Smith. Creston���������Gladys Davies,  Desmond Truscott, Wiil Weir, Campbell  York. -Lorraine Olivier ^arid Beryl  Palmer are also writing at Creston but  they are doing so with a view to qualify-'  ing for t >o medals which are given for  best showing in he inspectorate and in  the province.  . Principal Eafl|ef������5arriott, Greston,,as in  former years hast'rhaintained his excellent reputation ffor handling Grade 8  students. Thf^year 17 of the '21. pupils  taking entrance to high school work  have passed, on recommendation and  with marks that are on a par with other  years when the pass list was equally as  good.  .A.m.a.  .*,.���������A.A.  ,A\,AmAmJ*aA.A    mmAMmAmmmAkmmmm..aMd,4bJkmmmAmAmA.A,*At.  mimfluwimfM  *S^mmW  that's our spG&ialty  -&esg������ ^gaoasGf mmaHf  Xal  A,  5 rf"v - %.ry mt%    t~      r*r*i(lf f Ati   *-|*--|r Wm Af" *-b. y-* k*    *��������� 9r% .*������*  id  or small; you always get prompt  moderate charges. '  ���������A *-a.  k-x.       m ������>        ��������� *m  ������o>/\  fmju is large*-  service at  C^T Xrx&X*x exxr, mtmmrX  "XpvJa 8"aaVy\;VJ  xr,���������^ :a.���������j>  x- ui iiitunr  iiiuvers.  I    B  n.  SviVScCREATH  COAL.    WOOD,       "FLOUR,    FEED  y w\%>* ������������������������������������.���������  ���������wr-  '?���������>���������������'������'���������������������'  .v.^.w.w.w.w.w.  " W ������ : BT " V  n*m.a tit:u���������^j.^ ������^#j.i,^h a.������������-~  A ������J^^     M tlUVUid   OUIbMHU    mVXMMMM   ������..>.J  to Kitchener Friday night and succeeded  in trimming the Pine Katz 29-24. In  four games between these teams each  have won two contests.  During his visit to town on Saturday  Hon. Wells Gray, minister of lands, made  an inspection of Creston hospital and  pronounced it just about the best small  town hospital in all B C.  Miss Sibyl White of Vancouver, who  has been attending the meeting of the  General Assembly in Toronto, was a visitor here on Monday and spoke at a meeting In the Presbyterian Church that evening. While in Creston she was a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd.  After a six months' stay at their ranch  home on Grandview Heights, Mr. and  Mrs. Osborn Brown left at the end ofthe  .A   O.A.A. O..A.A   A.S.A.A.  ^A.A.-m.A..A~m.A.-A--m..m.-a..Jk..  IF YOU NEED  ..  Truscott-a Corrie Nuptials  Writing High  i?  \xj%**.i\*"jn.  _    ._Mfm*e-*.*������kakak  27 Grade 8 Pupils Seek Promotion to High School���������-Almost  as Many Pass on Recommendation���������17 at Greston.  The usual midsummer departmental  examinations for entrance to high school  are under way at the three points in the  valley this week, commencing Wednesday and due to close this afternoon.  Due an extention of the system of promoting on recommendation the number  writing is less than other years, but 27  being compelled this year to take the  written tests.  X..m..A.A.A^A.m..A..A..A.A.A.A.  THE rRIENDLY STORE  Bringing the world's best Groceries to your  pantry shelves. There is no substitute for  quality. Our aim is fair prices on everything  ���������to everyone���������every day.  PILCHARDS, 7% oz.t per tin...  $ .07  MUFFETS. 2 pkgs   RICE, 4 lbs.. M   MACARONI, 5~ll>. box    'SPA'GHETTI, S~lb. box     "'���������BULK-TEA* Fort Garry, lb .........:.., ...���������.;.../..   RINSO\FLAKES, Small"size, 3 pkts ,..     .23  .21  .28  ;28  .44  .23  Another popular Creston young couple  were united in marriage on Wednesday  evening at the'United Church manse,  when Rev. Andrew Walker joined in holy  wedlock, Miss Margaret Truscott, grand  daughter of Mrs. H. Truscott, with  Douglass S. Corrie, youngest pon of Mr.  and Mrs. Archie Corrie of Creston. The  eeremomy was witnessed by just relatives  and clo^e friends of the contracting parties, and the wedding march was played  by Mrs. Nelson Ball of Nelson  The bride wore white Venetian lace  with hat and accessories to match and  carried a boquet of white and pink rose  buds, and was supported by Miss Fannie  Lewis, whose costume was of gr en  organdie and white hat, carrying a boquet  of red roses. Raymond Truscott was  best man.  After the ceremouy the young couple  returned to the home of her uncle, P. R.  Truscott, where a reception was hold and  the guests enjoyed a buffet lunch. The  groom's gift to the bridesmaid was a  white . leather purse, and the best man  waa remembered with a leather initialled  belt.  The groom is' a member of the firm of  Corrie & Sons, and is prominent in  athletic circles, particularly basketball,  while the bride enjoys an equal popularity, and a host of friends will extend  heartiest congratulations for a long nnd  very happy weddpd life. Mr. and Mrs.  Corrie ure to reside at Creston.  done call the Transfer.  If it is a crate or two of  two of fruit.to the "warehouse;    a   trunk 7 ������o   the  rleiriff-if-   nr-tKo   fVaracsfaaV nf ������a  .^~-������*^m*.     mr.-    ...mm. .    m. mmMmmtmmvm      mmm     mm  heavy safe, PHONE 13; we have.^11 the necessary eqyipment  \  t  t way.  ?t6 do your job in a prompt,  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  I  CRESTON  ANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  B*q^Mpwqp������MpMHVqqp������r^aWM^M^Vta^Mqp^VWM*l  "f t'frt'f f,������'y'������,i"tf"y'  Arrow xVr&GBtx  miE kjiESLI'tf Eix  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phtme 12-  y 'i'W^>^*ay^W*'������**W**"|j  CRESTON  m^&Hr^0m4A^4t4^t*i^x*'^mm^m^m&m-x^mi^^t^m'^0w  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Locai Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ������**4iy*t mfirwmm amym^, m^m^j m,  Tho strawberry season is ot its peak  this week.  Mrs. Worre and daughter, Laura, have  cjono to Alice Siding to pick chcJncs for  hor son, Walter.  A parly was held at tho Bohmer homo  on Thursday ovening. < A good tlmo was  had by all present.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Stanton moved to Creston on Saturday, whoro Mr. Stanton has  secured employnient.  . Ella McKon had tha** thrill nf mcr>tlntr  up with an old boar and two cubu on the  east oido road ono day lnnt week.  Ed. Worro, who has boon employed nt  tho Connell Motors at Erieknon, moved  back to his farm, hero, last week.  Mr. and Mr*-*. B. A. Lloyd of Edmonton, Alborto, wore vlaltora at tho Ward  homo l'-wt wwlr, roturnlw-; on PrWliiy,  MOSQUITO  rftf."|-  )PE  Katol Sticks, box $ .50  Pyrethrum Powder, pkg ������. ���������-    .2S  Pyrethrum Powder, lib..... - 1.00 *  Mosquito Lotion ..............    25 and   .SO  Anti'Mosauito Salve....���������     .25  Ply JKil Spray, 16-ox..... ���������................    .75  Pump Spray-------- - - ���������- v.---    .25  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GWO. II, ftm^IJY  THIS 1%13XAIjTj ���������sTome' t������^������������Uj*MKJ������B^^  ���������*���������*���������* ,w,:y\7^.fr&*z?tt  I a>'."\aaw������>i;��������� ���������������������������;;���������^ ���������/yy^.jyB .w, ^^^-^ femm-xpxm-M.  71  7<"1  rai; ^ranS^^  Fifty additional constables have  b-ten engaged on the Northern Ireland border to cope with cattle smuggling from the Irish Free State.  The Prince of Wales has accepted  the presidency of the English-Speaking Union of the British Empire, it  was announced in London.  Twelve new warships are to be  built for the Polish navy, it was reported at Warsaw. They will be four  mine sweeper3, two destroyers and  six submarines.  What is probably the world's largest modern lathe has just been made  at Sheffield for the English Steel  Company to admit forgings up to  60 feet in length and SO inches in  diameter.  Once again, the fact that Britain  toss no intention of" handing over  Bermuda or any other territory in  payment of the war debt to the  United States was stated in parliament.  A court-martial found Augustine  Waldemaras, former premier of "Lithuania, guiiiy of an attempt to. overthrow the existing government, June  7. It condemned him. to 12 years at  hard labor.  "Without fuss or ceremony, the  bridge across the second narrows of  Burrard inlet, connecting Vancouver  with the north shore, was re-opened  for traffic after being closed nearly  ft-mr years.  The birth rate in "Sissrland and  Wales was higher during the first  four months of this year than in the  same period last year, according to  vital statistics made public recently.  An increase of 906 births was recorded.  Export of silver bullion in May  more than doubled that of the corresponding month last year, while a  substantial ��������� increase was shown in  the value of gold bullion exported,  the Dominion bureau of statistics  s&ys in a report.  Four Trips Each Year  Air  Mail  Service For Fond  du  "Lao  "Post Office  T>^4....*.~~.    O fxtxtx     ������* ��������� j      -, r. i\r\r,      i*jj���������tss  uci,wccu   o,uvv     auu.  iu,uuu     lencFa  from air mail collectors were carried  on the inaugural flight June 15 between Fort Chipsv/yan and the new  post office being opened, at Fond du  Lac, at the eastern end of Lake  Athabasca, according to postal officials at Edmonton.  Information from Ottawa shows  that the Canadian Airways, Ltd.,  which has the mail contract, will  make four trips a year between the  Winnipeg Newspaper Umtm  imm***^m*^^tW*mk&*0mia������A*maaaaWq  By Ruth Rogers  Establish Farm Schools  Prince Of Wales Donates  Sum  For  Child  Kmigratlosa's Society Plan  The Prince of Wales has donated  $5,000 to the Child Emigration  Society's scheme for establishment  of farm schools In the Dominion for  children from Great Britain, including a farm school in British Columbia.  With the support of the prince the  society launched a campaign for  $500,000 to develop the scheme,  which has proved very successful In  Western Australia. Children remain  at the farm schools five or six years.  Utile Journeys In Science  ANAESTHETICS  ***3y Gordon ii. Guest. B1.A.I  Acclaimed ? as "God's greatest  mercy brought by., man to man",  ether was first used In surgical operations nearly 88 years ago. The first  demonstration took place in the Massachusetts General hospital at Boston on October 16, 1846, when Wii-  liana T. G. Morton, a young Boston  dentist demonstrated that this  anaesthetic could be used successfully in tliw t������er������orminjjr of operations.  Although Dr. Morton is credited with  giving the -first demonstration of the  use of this anaesthetic before a group  of medical Tmen it is understood that  aDr.C. W. "Long, of Jefferson, Georgia, had previously used it to some  extent in his practice. Following Dr.  Morton's demonstration, th������ use of  ether was quickly adopted by medical  men on. this continent and abroad.  This new development brought about  a great revolution in surgery and did  a.wftv with the gruesome* scenes  which had formerly been associated  with operations during which the  patient did not lose consciousness.  In 1844 Humphry Davy,,the English scientist known throughout the  world for his invention of the Davy  Safety Lamp, used by miners, did  some work -with nitrous oxide, better  known as laughing gas. This gas  proved to he a satisfactory general  anaesthetic and. is widely used for  this purpose. .;.,.    77  With the discovery of ether and  lausrhins? ga^s, scientists became interested in this f new field and it was  not long before chloroform, was produced, Dr. James G. Simpson and  Thomas Nunnely being outstanding  in this work.  Ethelyne is another anaesthetic  which was introduced in later years,  and which was found to have many  advantages for surgical work.  Acetylene is also used as an anaesthetic, but is not as common as the  others.  In addition to the value of anaesthetics in relieving suffering- during  operations, they have benefited humanity greatly by.making it possible  for scientists to study various diseases and to find cures for them.  Animals, studied under the influences  of anaesthetics have been the objects  of many researches which have  brought about great benefits to the  race.  New Super-Cunara*er  oivrpriaing   Details   Of   Vessel   Now  .  Ucing Built In Clydebank  Shipyard  The enormous size of the funnels  to be placed on the new super-  Cunarder, now designated as the 534  in the Clydebank shipyard, Glasgow,  may be visualized when compared  with the various tubes and tunnels  in operation in New York City. The  giant liner's stacks will be in the  neighborhood of 100 feet in circumference. The diameter will be approximately SO feet. Thus It will be  greater than any of the following:���������  Holland Tube, 29 feet 6 inches, Pennsylvania R.B. Tubes, 23 feet; "East  River Tubes, 23 feet; New York Central Tunnel, 25 feet; Harlem River  Tunnel, 15 Tfeet, 9 inches; 60th  Street Tunnel, 18 feet.  The forward funnel will be more  than 70 feet in height from the boat  deck, the two other funnels decreasing in height. From the keel to the  top of the forward funnel will toe approximately 180 feet, equivalent in  height to a building of 15 stories.  The final design of the funnels was  reached after" many demonstrations  in a specially constructed wind tunnel.    More   than   30   model   funnels  A highly important job is taking  place in the shipyard in connection  with the fitting of the immense rudder. Constructed at Darlington, this  rudder weighs nearly 140 tons and is  by "far the largest ever made. It is  at present in the shipyard at Clydebank where expert workmen are engaged in assembling the various component parts. "When this job is completed and tests barried out to ensure that every detail in the fitting  is perfect, the rudder will be dismantled and transported in sections  to the liner's berth where it will be  re-assembled and fitted on to the  ship. ���������   ���������  other tests which have been car-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 1  KINGDOM  Golden Text: "Pride goeth before  destruction, And a haughty; spirit before a fall.*'    Proverbs 16:18.  Lesson:   I. Kings ll:26-"-43:31.  Devotional Reading: Proverbs 1:20-  -9K5. ���������:������������������ ;-:,..,? ������������������������������������.������������������'  ried out include those to determine  the design and form of the liner, in  which over sixteen models were used  and over four thousand experimental  runs carried out in the experimental  tank; the wind tunnel experiment in  Which models of 30 funnels were  used, to decide the design and shape  of the great funnels and to make  sure that the decks and ventilators  of the ship will be kept clear of funnel gases and the experiment made  "to ascertain the exact position on the  bows of the hawsepipes. For the latter   purpose   shipwrights  erected   in  Explanations And Comsnents  Jeroboam's Rise To Power, 11:26-  28.    Jeroboam, a young man of the  . -   -      ,..   _   . j.M*i. _ .jo m?.��������� it_.._*-_- - _. .  m<i.mm*mmm-m.MMm. U1UC   .      XI i. JU^BUlTCajMli, W������3  among the subjects of Solomon engaged in forced labor upon the adornment of Jerusalem,'his capital. Solo-_  mon observed his efficiency and made  him overseer of all the relays of labor  furnished by the house Of Joseph���������>  the tribes of Ephraim and Manasseh.  ���������-a position which enabled Jeroboam  to stir up his fellow laborers'* jealousy of the Southern tribes and hat*  ? red of Solomon the oppressor.  Ahijah's Symbolic Act And Its  Meaning, 11:29-33. One day, as Jeroboam was leaving- Jerusalem, intently thinking, no doubt, of how he  would "lift up his band against the  king" (see verses 26, and 37), the  prophet Ahijah met him. The latter  had come from the sanctuary at  Shiloh for this express purpose, evidently. Taking Jeroboam aside into  a field where they -were alone (compare Samuel's delivery of a similar  message to Saul, 13:4-27), Ahi jah  took hold of the new garment he was  wearing and tore it into twelve  pieces, ten of which he handed to-  Jeroboam, saying that the kingdom  was to be taken away from King;  Solomon and Jeroboam should ^toe  ruler b^ver* ten" of' toe tribes?' it was?  quite customary to enforce important communications hy symbolic  acts. Compare I. Kings 22:11; Isaiah  20; Jeremiah 19:1-12; Ezekiel 12;  Zechariah 11:7, 10, 14.  The Condition To Be Fulfilled, U  King 11:37-39. Ahijah repeated  God's promise that Jeroboam should  ���������toe king over Israel. "The seed fell  on prepared soil, and Jeroboam's  formed plans would be consolidated  and fixed. The scene is like that in  which the witches foretell to Macbeth his' dignity. Slumbering ambitions are stirred, and a half-inclined  will is finally disclosed by this  glimpse into the future."  There was, however, a condition to  house," or long line of descendants  upon the throne of Israel, provided  he hearkened unto God's commands  the shipyard a wooden replica of the   and ^ t them aa David had done^  ^^^ ^^.jP^^^ff-a^t ^   The condition was not fulfilled, and  Employment   In   Belgium   la   now  above last year's figures.  Care Of Rubber Belting  Sore Signs  <o������ kidney troubles arc pain in the  buck, difficult urination,, deposits  in urine. Gin Pills relieve kidney  trouble by gently soothing and  heal ins: the inilnmcd tissues. 50c a  box ot all drug-gists.  ACTIVE SPOUTS AND SPECTATOR  SPOUTS FROCK  It has a cape that buttons "on".  Plan your summer wardrobe now,  while you have the choice of all the  lovely cotton frabrlcs. They leign  supreme this season.  A gay stripe in pique made the  model for today's pattern. Note In  thc small view the cape you can button "on" for spectator sports or you  can even wear It to town.  Other smart cottons are plaids or  stripes in peasant weaves, shirtings,  gabardines, woven seersuckers (that  need no ironing), eyelet batistes, etc.  Linen, plain tub pastel silks,  shirting silks, etc., are other nice  mediums.  Style No. 349 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 nncl 40 inches  bust. Size 16 requires 2% yards of  39-lnch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  ���������  Address: Wlnnlpog Newspaper Union,  175 McDcrmot Ave, Winnipeg  Vegetable Castor 'Oil Will Keep It  In Good Condition ,  A cheap and effective method of  keeping a rubber belt in condition  and to prevent slippage Js to apply  20 to 30 drops of vegetable castor  oil once* a week oh a small rubber  belt, or about one-fourth to one-half  ounce on a main drive belt, Mineral  oil of any kind should never be used  oti rubber belts. Most commercial  belt dressings arc not suitable for  rubber belting and should not be used  excopt on thc advice of tho belting  manufacturer. Rubber bolts should  bo left on thc pulleys! day and night,  rain or shine.  w. n. v. mm  Pattern No.  Namo  **-* *** m *>-��������� * <  Size..  *��������������������� . mm mm.  . mm. a ��������� mm m. ������~������ ���������������. .....m*...,..,  tM mm ... ... . . .m, i������. . . ��������������������� t  > ���������"���������������������.��������������������������������������������� ���������  Town ... mm,  ��������� ������ ������ *** ****> 1  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR - LIVER ?  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������^Without Calomel  Vow Htf.r"-"*i������ a very umnll wann, but !t t><M- '  tatinly nan put your <Utf������M������tlvo uiitl *llmlna.'tv������  ^m....,m uui. va kiiusr. by roiuninit to pour out- Ha  alitlly two poutiiln of liquid bile into your bowel*  by tnkinpiual'i-, oil, mineral w*t<a-, laxative oundy  V*b  you  ���������Inir  You won't completely oorroot m-oli a condition  ���������iln  r 11  1 th  it.  dirter'n Wttlo 1 Jvcr ruin will toon brlna back  i\\* euntiliiti* into your Ufa. They'ro purely vjbs*  tablo. Bate. Ohio. Auk for them by nam*, lUtu.*  majta-BUUlUal.  2tH) ftt ftll dltUUtUU. ill  or olujWinu tUiiii, or roualinaa, When thoy'v  itinvtul your IkjwoIu they're throuaii���������and yo  iicod ik liver ntimiilnnt.  with a model of the hawsepipes and  another model of the anchors a series  of tests were made, perfection in  action being  finally achieved.  In the series of cabins being constructed ashore for testing purposes,  everything that goes into a stateroom in all three classes of accommodation will be given a critical try-  out. The rooms will be exact replicas of similar rooms which it is  intended to build into the ship.  The designers and furnishing experts will fit out the model rooms  down to the last detail. Numerous  designs in wall decorations, curtains,  carpets, and other hangings will be  tried out; furniture, beds, wardrobes,  easy chairs, etc., will be installed  until the experts are satisfied that  the decorative and furnishing schemes  provide tho maximum of comfort and  restfulness.  An important feature, will be tho  demonstrations carried out in regard  to the heating, lighting and ventilation of the rooms. Scores of these  experiments will bo made to make  certain that tho perfect ease and  comfort of the passengers will, bo  assured.  These model cabin expertments  are another remarkable inHtnnco of  the meticulous care and attention  which Is being paid to the construction of this great ship.  aaiiiwiiiinnuiiwaaaiaanninu niaaniMiBIbbi iiiiii ���������������8������iiiiH8.B,'*W������������8BHBB)  ,     Is llcalBy Iteatlng  The woman who dances on spindly;  heeled "shoos la really Jrestlng,? the  West Virginia Osteopathic Society  wn** told. "When a wonian puts or.  hlgh-hoclod slipper,** and goes out to  dance she 1������ giving hor foot a bonc-  flcial treat," said Dr. II. 133. Cly-  bourne, of Columbus, O, "Tho change  to high-hoclcd slippers changes the  muscular pull of all the muocloo and  given the foot & rent."  his house came to an end in the sec-  oa:l generation.  When you hear a grasshopper-  chirp, you can be sure it is warmer  than sixty-two degrees Fahrenheit.  The insect is silent at colder temperatures.  IA  ETTE HOIBBR  1DENICOTKA CJgarctU HoWttf  ���������bsorhi tho nlcotlnt, pyradln-aV  ammonia and reulnoun and tarty  aubntanciea found. In iobuc*j������  emolc-iu ., -"7'.  Complete holder "With refills ***  J "J1.00   pontpnldp   or   from   yottf  aOrugglot or Tobacconfct. Deale-ft"*-  wanted ever^heroa 7  HOW OBTAINAISLB WHOM  KoM. Blmpnon 0������a "Clni������t*-4  ';' %1im V* .Baton 'Cj������. Xlmld*!   v    /  ���������     Hilffcella "Drurr flloww ���������"  Kooaey'aa  ClKmt  mi**m  '"������������������* WheM-y,  Jautha������*ford lUmif nUm*$,  ���������    ,. IU������������ M������llxl������JoliB  ' **������KA**L-wn������ WAN-r-fl������  CHANTLER & CHAN MXk, LTD,  Canadian Dlotrlbutor-",  ���������10 WolHiijrton St. Wm  TOWONTO, ONT.  ���������< race *RSvffiw. xmEBTasr, ^t ������  /o^>  SOAKS IN DEEPER  Because the new Instant Kit, possesses one  clement that no other tint or dye possesses,  it soaks the color right in. Dtssolre* completely . . . dyes beautifully evenly ... and  lasts, and lasts, and lasts.  pRggen Send A<s ttom of 2 lyfj. pa<3sases  Sot FREE copy of "The A B C of Home Rug  Making"   to   John   A.   Huston   Co.   Ltd.,  -46 Caledonia Rd., Toronto.  A aBM>ia������>aia.   aaaa.iM ^*bm  wanicaraaai, ummmmwr -'���������a;  sIpw mli im?ga * @������ligii IMSl  Htm  NotonEM-atoay!  Ofsssh'ss tnstmfisy.  OCCASIONAL WIFE  By  EDNA BOBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta'V  Girl" Etc.  "Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt   and    Peter  Anson,  ately to separate her from Peter's  love. Camilla held fast to the belief  that she never could do that, however. Peter was changed, but hot  because his love for her had changed.  It was his -work and anxiety and  then, the final crushing disappointment, that had made him seem distant and' gloomy. She only pitied  him and yearned to do something for  him which would, restore him to the  normal bonny Peter .of the springtime of their love.  His remark about starting work  on some sculpture for Avis brought  to her mind reluctant visions of their  hours of consultation and planning  together. Avis would make the most  of that opportunity,-which was undoubtedly her reason for having  Peter do the work. Of course, she  was glad for JPeter to have a good  client like Avis, just now when he  needed definite.^couragement, she  tried to assure herself? .But there  was no denying the significance of  the "situation. She tried to appear  interested, as she would have been  in any other such prospect.  "What kind of things are you doing for her?" she inquired casually.  "I don't know. Some studio stuff  for her, and  garden   pieces  for  her  young and  in  love ? marry  secretly j mother.   t^ is wkat I've got to get  -deciding to live their own lives apart j. __ _ ���������..������������������.,���������������.    t<. _���������JL ������.-<- %.������  '*Jau������ i-eter is awie io provide ror tier.    ~���������-j  ������������������ ������������������ ���������  "Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  :  jvr Vm7*\**nf.i-9G, 'Pat*������---Varle'>' ���������?���������������*"  LSE TEETH  A Joy To AM tfeera  Can'* Siip OfTlidg  Sprinkle on Dr. Wemet's Powder and  you won't have to think about your  false teeth all day long. Joyous comfort is yours. Sat anything you want  ���������it holds plates firauy in place���������they  positively can't slip Or sl-.de. Forma  protective cushion Tor'sensitive gums.  Leaves no colored, gummy substance-  keeps mouth sanitary, breath pleasant-  Prescribed by world s most noted dentists. The cost is small���������the comfort  great.   Any druggist.  terity had to follow; and in the  march of centuries, the pace has  grown so rapidly that many have  forgotten even the object toward  -which they are pressing on, on.  In that hour of complete surrender  to the elemental: forces about them,  these two minute atoms in the  mighty mass of mankind seemed to  recapture some of the hope and confidence with which they had begun  their life together, a few months earlier. ., Confidence, in each other and in  themselves, courage to press on, ultimate  promise,  beckoned  them  with  early   retreat   of   the   sun   and   the  hushed approach of twilight.  Peter broiled the two club steaks  on a diminutive grill over the fire,  their succulent flavor mingled with  the aroma of bubbliug coffee, pungent  smoke and sharp tang of autumn  air. They dined leisurely in the firelight, and turned again reluctantly  toward tha strife of toil and heartache, building fortunes and dodging  traffic that is known as civilization.  (To Be Continued)  win not oe 3ixmbiteG  Inventor   Consents   To    Suppression  Of Death Ray Machine  An outstanding invention of the  century, el death ray machine, will  not be exhibited at the National Inventors' Congress at Omaha, Nebraska, President A. G. Burns, Oakland, Cal., told delegates.  The invention, has been suppressed  by* the United States government,  with the consent of the inventor,  Burns said. He said the machine, capable of killing birds in flight two  blocks away7 was perfected by Dr.  Antonio Longoria, a Cleveland, Ohio,  physician, and electrical engineer.  "I   witnessed   a, demonstration   of  new gladness.  "It won't be long now," Peter told  the machine, by invitation in Cleve  r:  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 _ off   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 Matson,   his   former room-  Tate  with whom  he has quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of��������� the members of the  party go^'a a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, jrecer and Camilla slip off to  the beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep oh the sand. When they awake  ii 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  earnings to heln Mm along.-.hut Peter,  refuses    and    they   ouarrel.      After  Camilla has gone  frcm   the   studio.  Avis Werth calls a-nii persuades Peter  to accept a loan of $1,000.   Peter finishes his exhibit ,and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for ** it.     Camilla    suggests   ^Bage'r  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. 7  At Camilla's suggestion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  Of Hope".      7  (Now Go On With Thc'-Story}...'.  CHAPTER XLIX.  Peter refused to comply with  Camilla's plans that he should come  to her apartment for a week of rest,  and to get away from his work. .  "What's the big idea of that?" he  wanted to know. '"Nothing for me  to do there, and you are away all  day."  "But it's a pleasant place to rest  and I thought It would be a good  change for you."  "Say, I'm no invalid. I have to be  busy���������doing something. You don't  suppose I'm, going to wait around  for that exhibit prize, expecting to  win, do you?" He laughed ironically.  "From now on, I am going to accomplish something worthwhile. I already have a standing order from  Avis, and I'm going to get to work  on it."  At every mention of Avis' name  Camilla experienced a shock of  pained romombranco and hate. There  could ba but ono explanation of her  rejxdy accusation, of Camilla aftor  tho tragedy.    "Jim was trying desper-  - BBBBBBMBMBBMBWHNMM MaHMBMMHHBBMM^^  HJH ai^mSmff _  *W"^"*"*j|  Ktgm mm mm*- ��������� 'ssztA ���������ap*a. **a m  EEP COOL  Take an effervesctoff glass of pleasant-  tasting Andrews Liver Salt when you  beffin to feel the heat. At once you will  feel cooler���������and you'll stay cooler.  Andrew,*- not only quenches thirst, but  cools your blood. Taken occasionally-���������  ���������ay twice each wcclc^���������Andrcwa will keep  you fit by. purlfylnp yoyr Byatem and  insuring regular and complete elimination. At all druggists. In tins, 3Sc and 60c  New, lar������o bottle, 75c. Solo Agents:  .-John A, Huston.Co., Ltd,, Toronto, aa  jfclBJB���������Bl   ��������� ������.  ,,W.   N.    U.    2052  have to go to the Werth's for tea and  inspect their gardens *wiih~ an alert  eye to what ia lacking in my line,  suggest and plan with them. It's a.  good start, anyway.'-' V  He agreed, however;, that Ca*r*ailla's  plan for an afternoon and a picnic  supper in the woods on Saturday  was a jolly idea, and Camilla hoped  prayerfully; for a glorious . autumn  day for their first opportunity of the  jdnd ;ina long time., Providence; was  kind and provided a perfect atmosphere.   ��������������������������� ?���������'���������; 7  It was the kind of autumn day  that had inspired poets to sing of  golden sunshine, flamingfoliage, nodding gentians���������the grand finale of  nature's triumphal symphony off the  harvest, of another season's work  nobly and abundantly completed. It  was a day which gave to the soul  content, the mind peace and the  heart a glowing gratitude for the  mere privilege of life. JThe very air  breathed" indolently, of relaxation  after work accomplished, of _ imminent promise of reward���������the very antithesis of the hope and ambition of  the springtime.  Peter and Camilla paused in their  struggle of doubts and fears and ambitions, and left that world Of strife  behind them when they boarded a  bus for a wooded park ravine outside the city, equipped with only a  small compact hamper into which  Camilla's'skill-had stowed all the requirements for a broiled steak dinner.  A considerable walk from the highway tired them just enough to promote that delicious sense of lazy relaxation when they had reached the  selected spot and dropped down in a  shaded retreat beside a rushing  brook. Its busy, gleeful song as the  water tumbled over rock barriers and  retarding obstacles, undaunted, resolute, toward its destination, seemed  to mock their vain and futile questionings of destiny; to chide their  restless impatience and petty bickerings. It challenged them to meet  life as it followed Its course, determined, but merrily, with a song.  Peter stretched his long body on  the grass and rested his head in Camilla's lap, while sho twined her fingers in the golden waves of his hair  and stroked his cheek 'lovingly.  Dry, colorful leaves rustled In the  trees above them or scurvied with  the wind down thc course off the  brooks' streambed. At intervals,  leaves dropped softly and gracefully  from branches overhead, fluttering  in lazy spiral curves- to join their  glooful companions that danced and  rustled on the ground. Birds called  cheerful greetings through the foliage, chirped contentedly together;  far sounds echoed clearly ih tho  bright, metallic air that was a flood  of golden sunlight.  Avis and tho perplexing difficulties  of Hfo seemed vory far away. "Even  tho recent tragedy which had cast so  dark a shadow upon their happiness,  aconicd more. : remote and inconsequent. Strange that man, heir and  lord of so much grandeur and poaco  that nature provides, should struggle  so'desperately to add to that heritage the loss lovely, grosser posses-  nlons off his 'discontented Imagination,  But someone started It, ao all pos-  ner gently, "until X can taKe care of  my girl right. We'll forget all about  Paris and perhaps, some day��������� But  that isn't now. I'm going to work  like a slave���������not on a. chance, but  with the kind off solid objective that  all work* should have, and as soon as  I have paid my debts and get something ahead we are going to' take a  house somewhere, in the country or  on the lake, where I can work and  you can do nothing but plan for us  ahd inspire me. That shouldn't be  so very far away, lovable."  "I hope it isn't," Camilla agreed.  "By that time, I shall have proved  to myself either that I can' or can't  be a success in my own work, and  then I'll be ready to resign and just  be Peter Alison's "wife."  "And will that be a big enough  ambition for you?" he asked anxiously.    '"? ?7:V'V~   7  "That is my greatest ambition, and  it isn't such an idle one" as you may  think." she laughed.    "My precious!" The' declaration,  reminded her of those^early days of  their marriage. It didn't seem possible that so many unpleasant and  tragic things had happened since  then. He continued, " quietly. "I  guess you're right. It takes a woman with brains and some cleverness  to keep a man in line, in step and  inspired with the cause; to march  forward, show courage, keep faith  and win out. But I picked a woman  who can do it if anyone'can."  "Dear Peter," Camilla laughed  fondly, "you could do all that alone,  without nae; but with love, the adventure will be so much more worth  the effort."  "Don't I know it ? That is all  that makes it mean anything."  They never referred again to the  catastrophe of the broken figure,  never ventured to guess who might  have been responsible. Tit was so  futile, anyway; the thing was done,  an Irreparable loss. And each of  them was reluctant to enter into that  hideous void of doubt and accusation and wonder where they had  faced each other once for just a few  horrible moments. They evaded that  experience withdread.  This delightful solitude of shared  understanding and faith was so much  more In kjoeping with the beauty of  their love, that they kept within Its  boundaries even as one who drives  along a smooth highway without venturing* into uncertain by-roads and  dangerous places,  Together, thoy collected dry wood  for a crackling, sizzling fire, watched  the gray smoke curl upward and the  red coals emerge which drew them  near the glowing warmth with tho  iauu   lixat   uuiuuef,      x>urxi������   skjuu.      " Xi.  resembles a motion-picture projection  machine in appearance. ��������� Several government scientists "were.there.   7  "Dr. Longoria turned the ray on  rabbits, dogs and cats. They fell  over, instantly killed, their blood  turned to water. The same thing  happened to pigeons, unloosed and allowed to fly quite a distance. They  fluttered to the ground and were dead  when picked up."  Because of its terrible death-dealing possibilities, Dr. Longoria, according to Burns, readily agreed with  **'ove?G'nie"**tt rs-oreseiitatives that the  machine be suppressed.  TOM������  Enaedi  /  ������ Tostlesa -with  .. v,v-boyavreTC^ft mother,  ���������'Xi^^t^a Toroato ^biets  col*5'    *?������������ Baby's CWfc ^vexy  ������������������1 ea,""e*j������ifvil -results-   .    -onus  ������?B"."'.'������. avra iau jij'nt-w*1^    .-���������&  ���������5tB.<">"i" *s       s   *b������b    -*������-*--*-������_*v.j������rs ������������>  Tyflt^ttt  ol   ���������-* ocC.    ^utti"  *ss?i������?^u,^^atyo������*  Or.Vimi  n������  j Little Helm For This Week j  i : 5  Ir  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  - By Aline Michaelis-���������  "Blessed be the Lord who daily  loadeth us with benefits." Psalm  48:19.  Source of life's refreshing-  springs,  Whose presence in my heart sustains sxis,  7  Thy love ordains me pleasant  things,  Thy saejey orders all that pains  me. ���������A. L. Waring.  Wheat I sus-vey the occurrences of  my life, and call into account the  finger of God, X can perceive nothing-  but an abyss and mass of mercies,  either in general to mankind or in  particular to myself. Those things  which others term crosses, afflictions, <  judgments, or misfortunes, to me  who inquire further into them than  their visible effects they, both appear  and have ever proved the secret and  dissembled favors of His affection.���������  Sir T. Browne.  A New-Found Continent  By  "LOVE'S- OKUWX  Nothing of this did you speak, O, itny  love,  When you came my way;  Only your voice was the voice of a  dove  And your words were gay.  Laughter was light upon your lips,  and ths east  Showed the sky all blue;  Garlands   you   wove   me    for   life's  waiting feast  When I went with you!  Nothing of this, O, my love, did you  tell.  And I tremble now;  Strangely   the  winds  jto   a   tempest  swell ..'���������  And the creaking bough  Splinters and falls in the  gusts of  life  That are swooping down;  Yet, how is It your garlands frail  Have become a crown?  Discovered    On    Pacific    Floor  "Echoes From Depth Finder  Mountains higher than Mount  Everest, huge plateaux twice the  width of America and great deeps  that drop more than six miles downwards���������these are characteristics of a  new-found "continent." This hitherto unknown territory stretches beneath the surface of the North Pacific. It was discovered by echoes from  the depth finder in. the U.S.S. Ran**  apo. The Kamapo has been on a survey of the Pacific ocean bottom. It  found that the submerged territory  is not marked by steep depths in its  separation from North America. In  fact, appears to be a raised eastern  shoulder of the suhmerged continent,  but the west coast of Asia showsi a  series of tremendous deeps. From  north to south in the west portion  of -the "continent" is a lUamiXloth  mountain ridge with towering peaks  which are known to Pacific mariners  as islands, banks and reefs.  Speedy Rail Service  C.P.R.   Provides   Faster,   More   Frequent Service Between JRcglna  And Moose Jaw  . The Canadian Pacific has inaugurated a special gas-electric service between Regina and Moose Jaw, making seven trips each way daily eji:-  cept Sunday and four trips on Sundays. In addition, fares have been  reduced as follows:���������One way' $1.25,  return $1.85 with special week-end  fare of $1.45.  This particularlyfast, comfortable  service between the two cities should  prove very convenient for and popular with the travelling public.  MATURITY-MATERNITY  MIDDLE AGE  At these three critical periods  a woman needs a medicine  she can  depend oh.   That's*  Why   SO   lii-uiy   iO,.A.43  Lyuiti. jr..  Pinkham's   vegetable Com-  {touncl. 98 out of 100 say, "I*  rtelps rael" Let It help you, too^  LYDIA E������ PuNKHAM S  Administering The Law  In Central Park, New York, on a  forbidden stretch of turf green in the  May morning, some children were  playing. Suddenly the law swooped  down on them, hawk-like; two cops  in a polico car, big with duty, turned their car off the driveway swiftly  shot it up onto tho lawn and right  across It to whore tho-children' stood.  "Got off the grass!" The 'children  ran. Thc cops backed their car  around nnd scuttled away. Peace" set-  ttod down "".jyaln tho little prostrate  blades of grass struggled slowly back  to their fcct.V  British Speed Ace Beaten  youth Defeats Malcolm Campbell In  Home-Modo Car  A youngster in what was virtually  a home-made car had the thrill of  beating Sir Malcolm Campbell���������  holder of the world's fastest land  speed record. It happened at Brook-  lands in the fourth race.  .. He was W. ."63. Harkcr and he  proudly called his car a Harkcr  Special. It was driven by two small  M.G. engines coupled up with great  skill by this young engineer. Campbell's car was the giant Sunbeam, of  3.976 c.c. The Harker Special waa  only 1,402 c.c.  Campbell started scratch. Mr.  Harker in his homemade car had a  start of 31 seconds. Campbell drove  with all his accustomed skill. He  overhauled the whole field, but found  his master in Mr. Harker and his  Harker car.  The candle fish of tho Pacific, is  so oily that Indians use it for a  candle; it burns readily ���������if a wick is  passed through the body.  Every year, 0,000 earthquakes  shako the earth; tho internal prcs-  uuro is adjusted about onco every  hour. *aw TuaVArxvf^i*r^^xai^iA>r-^*-m'  ���������V^->iBtti������^l'''flyw^*ft,yi������i^ ���������������-V-i  .^^fe%M^Pii^^^^Jc^i!^s  TtUfi   UK������.������T"U.BI   KJSV1KW  ���������81  School closes for the summer holidays  today with operations due to resume  Tuesday, September 4th.  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL JAHITOB  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Saturday. July 14th,  1934, for the position of janitor for one  year of Crestoh schools; salary, $810.00  per calendar year. For full particulars as  to duties, etc., apply H. W. McLARFN.  Secretary School Board, Creston' B.C.  The water is now fast di-appearing  from the flats? and the hay cutting season  should be quite early this year.  NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING  NOTICE is hereby given that the  annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston School District will be held at  the Schoolhouse, Creston, at 7.30 p.m.,,  town time, WEDNESDAY. JULY 18th.  1934. By order of the Board. H W.  McLAREN. Secretary.  Q������jrVCCO;BL������t*"Bi������������������""������������������������Bi������e������������i<������������������������n������Bii������������������Bi������ ���������������������������*��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������aaoBS = aasBScai.eaaBE'  ������ f  : PRICED LESS THAN MANY I  I SMALLER CARS I I  >    Mrs. John Spratt Is a visitor with Nel-  json friends this week, leaving Friday.  Fishemnen are reminded that the open  | season on Summit Creek commencesjSun-  ;day, July 1st.      7  Mrs. C.F.Armstrong and son, Charles,  of Michel, arrived on Monday on a visit  with her father, A. E. Davies,  Frank Staples returned Saturdayfrora  a few days1 business visit at Coif x.Wash.;  and other points south of the line.       ���������'.-  LOST���������Between postoffice and Exhibition park Parker fountain pen. Finder  please return to Hv-AvPowell. Creston.  The annual nscsting of the "ratepayers  of Ct-e8ton school district is called for  Wednesday evening, July 18th, at 7,80  town time.  Miss ForsebertJ*. R.N., matron of the  hospital at New Denver; has been a visitor here this week, a guest of Mr. and  Crosby, Ellen Hagen, Frances M. Lewis,  Reetha Phillips, Edythe Rentz, Alexander" Teleforc!. Alice Wesl!������gs The exams.  coneluue today. V     v  In his crop estimate just issued C. B.  Twigg looks for a droo in the near eroo  from 13,606 boxes in 1933 to 10,000 boxes  this year, but looks for an increase in  cherries from 6212 crates to 13,000 in  1934. Plums and prunes are due for an  expected Jump from 3323 crates to about  8000 this year. Crabapples are to be  much the same���������around 2600 boxes.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  NOTICE is given to all to whom the  late Frank M. Rosen may have been indebted that al accounts against the deceased roust be sent to John Anderson,  Erickson, B.C., who will pa-jr the same,  but who will not be responsible for any  accounts mailed after July 31,1934.  I  -*3afBBisas<iaaaaeaBaeassBi9 bjb o.B eaaBDaaaaf  COUPE  -   -  Light Delivery  - $1090  - 715  and up.  f a   n     f   An-nAff   Man-fA������*s>      Mm */***%������m-r^wm  License only extra.  Purchase your Goodrich Tires here  %/Tvm+m 1  aW-ft |Ob   ������J* i  it ���������  1T������?  AJkcatua  31 + **,*-,  mivkJlBm  MEN'S and BOYS'  AH Wool  trvvt*   ciiir vt  rxjrx,  maaxajSm-  1-IAA  Phone SIT  bb-b. ��������������������� ��������� m**. ���������-*������  *��������� AA\. Six ���������  r  ���������  if  ���������  r  ������  9  a    a ^ m.m     a     ^    a.    ^^J^^^^J^^  ,A i ������natl.a1a.a>j.i*>.  ��������� A.A.  ��������� a\.<a������.  GENERAL ELECTRIC  ii^fH-nB rotors  General Electric Refrigerators now offer new refinements, new  utility features, new quality throughout���������and a Four-Year  Guarantee.  With a General Electric Refrigerator family health is protected.  Spoilage is reduced to a minimum.  Perishables stay fresh and sweet in  the crisp, dry cold of a General  Electric.  Saving food, time, labor and expense, the General Electrie Refrigerator soon pays for itself; returns  endless dividends in cash and convenience.  Prices are moderate. Down payments low, and terms are most  liberal.  to 1300 lbB. Also power washing machine and IH h.p. gas engine, $20 for outfit.   Geo. Nickel. Creston.  O. Sostad,* vice-principal of Creston  high school, got away on Saturday on a  trip to Mexico, in which locality ha will  sp nd the two months of school vacation.  W. G. Bell of Cranbrook has leased the  Lament .vacant bui'ding bstwwn H.oss*  meet market and the Farmers* Institute  and is opening out next week in the pluming line.  ���������  Hon. Wells Gray, minister of lands in  Pattullo government, was here on official  b_,._���������___,���������    r*_.i,__.���������������,.���������    J :��������� _.VJ.1. V.a    .������:*._  UB43.B 888-09.   UttbUI \*������8JT ���������   VBi4sa8J85    *TM*%.������   .*���������       * ���������*.'  ited the JLister area and was in conference  with the village council on curfew law  matters. r  Mr. and-Mrs. L D. Murphy of Winnipeg, Man., were, Creston, visitors for  a lew days the past week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. C. H. Hare. Mrs. Murphy and  Mrs. Hane bping sisters. They are traveling by auto and are making the return  trip via Spokane.  ���������������SMrs. K. Greene ������** Cranbrook was a  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg a  couple of days at the end of the week.  She was returning from Vancouver in  which city she had been for the graduation, of her daughter as nurse at the General Hospital in that city.  2 All-wool fine elastic rib;  ���������. latest model with skirt, plain  S,, colors, Black, Scarlet and  ��������� Blue. Full line of sizes for  S men and boys.  Don* let  ?T^mB4*-JiJf^^A*jfIm%A/������  .   M.  %S>VS/g. ���������   ��������� ymPZe*' ZMrKtSer  Witket  want of sprinkling  A A 4%      -Fg%mn  1  We  have   lots  the best  of  V.MAWSON  CRESTON.  ��������� 'piissssssBsssssssssBS'issessBase!  m  at a price that will  surprise you.  %jf. Sinclair  Crestori Hardware  t-a-pttfrfa-***---"--^^  *  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  9  West Kootenay Power & Light Co. Ltd. ]  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38 ������]  m*'*'******'  i^p^^n^WM.  am.%, i w" w  w  ay'^1^ be ' y ^  w   *  *   *  '���������W-W'WfW'W  msssms^iimmessmaamsm  au^^uiit^a|!iicg!������e5^i^a^gr--v.ui'>.--rggp--  SPECIAL V AL*UliS in  The various committees handling the i  Knights of Pythfes Dominion day celeb  ration are meeting to-night (Thursday*),  to complete all arrangements for the big  day at Exhibition Park on Monday,  which officially! commences wi h the  children's parade from the town hall at  12.15 noon. .   .  4 J A large attendance is looked for to  i 1 night's meeting?������! valley growers, which  J' will be addressed by W. E. Haskins. Geo.  Barrat and Q * ""^iTlembling of the Growers* Stabilization Committee. They, have  just completed' V a series of meetings  throughout the (Okanagan at all of which  their proposed rharketihg plan has been  well received.     ?  The annual meeting of the W men's  Auxiliary of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was held at the June meeting  ���������on Tuesday last with the president in the  chair. It was'edcided to continue the  regular meetings during the summer  months toJceep up interest in the work.  The visiting committee .report showed  the month an .active .one with them.  Discussion of November poppy sale took  place.   The officers for the coming  year  ar������r;  President���������Mrs. W. V   Jackson.  lst Vice-President���������Mrs. C. Lowther.  2nd Vice-President���������Mrs.-John Bird.  Secretary��������� Mrs. J. E. Johnston.  Treasurer���������Mrs. R. Watson.  Executive���������M s. D. Ross, Mrs. G.  Vigne, Mrs. E. TGardine**-  The election of officers was conducted by  Mrs. Knott. Votes of thanks were extended the retiring officers for much good  work accomplished. The supper hostesses were Mrs. K. Knott, Mrs. Lowther  and Mrs. Johnston.  Under the supervision; of Miss Wade  ten high school students are writing their  junior matriculation departmental exarti-  matibns here. They are: Mary Abbott,  Kathleen Bundy, Agnes Crane, Marjorie  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS   I  its'  t  s  i  S     SOAP, Pearl White Naptha, 8 bars  Bl  MALig Gold Medal.  Fm *.  AJHXTKp  Ol     IL  mSZTj--*SS.  ������  s  I  1  1  i  |  ...,. ...# .28  ..* 1.23  Shelled Walnuts. Amber. Pieces, lbv...-...?.'J... ...      ^31  CHOCOLATE? Cooking? Lowneym &-lh. cake    .21  CORN STARCH, culinary purposes, Is, 2pkg    .21  I  i.  in   heavy Aluminum Pail,  tight cover, Red *$ J Im. ^  "* asiv  with  Rose   Tea   pro  duct  1  s  s  a?  s  1  I  i  wWi*nMr****&&*&*w*&AVi^  Full  range of KERR-MASON JARS  and Accessories.  *w%  i  PHONE SO  .A.m.  at  WE ARE OFFERING  THIRTY DOZEN Decorated  Cups with Saucers at  $1.50 per Dozen  Three different Patterns to choose from.  i.  COtCTftM lUIFDriliyiTII F  6R0CERI������S  COWIPANY   LTD.  lURDWARE  S,SaUune30  When Ambulance Sirens  weren *i calling him.  Blonde Sirens were I  A -oolice surgeon . . . born to excitement . i prepared to meet  ' any emergency . . living furiously . .working feverishly ...  yet finding time to play with  love!  JAMES DUNN with  GLORIA STUART  in  S yEK BiBiB Bil^illS  Also in the cast;  j  DAVID MANNERS  SHIRLEY GREY  JACK LaRUE  .TOHNNYHINES  ^  ot  4  *  4  MBkmS LVS ja**-*****!**-* A&H^m. 4*^  gggMggg  ���������fflfc^MBT M MtUmMJmmt *********.    MUMi  ��������� iMmatW*'  We have received a shipment ol  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 soo thc largest display of Dresses  ever shown in town.  s. A. SPEERS]  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture   ]  i


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