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Creston Review Aug 10, 1934

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Array a^..a'a-a.;H(. ,:���������  . ���������'���������  ������������������.'���������-������������������A'.0'^AA  >''"".7>jf  ;��������� .  ���������-77>JSf;!','t;7  ������������������>.-���������?���������*.  '*P,s-o������"-inci*^7'0  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,  1934  JNO.  I*a>  Canyosi Annexes  Baseball Honors  Takes Second Straight Game by  5-4 Margin to Take the Valley  Baseball Championship���������Finish is Real Thrilling.  Miss Mary Barraclough of Seattle ar-  rived by bus on Sunday on a visit with  her mother and brother, Jack, and Bister,  Mrs. T. Trevelyan. She will visit at  Calgary, Alberta, before returning.  Jack and Joe Miller and Bob and Tom  Marshal! last -week skidded out log-rfor a  new'rouse Sam McNeil is building at  Lakeview.  &9*feki&Gn  Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hobart and three  children, of Linnion, Oregon, arrived this  week on a visit with valley friends, and  are jguests of_Mr. and Mrs A. A*. J.  Co'bs. Mrs. j-iobart wiil be remembered  as  Miss Phyllis "C-vn-?- twsvlous to her  By winning two straight ga*oie8 In the  playoff, the. 1984 valley baseball cham  pionship Jias been annexed by the Canyon City club, which trimmed Creston  Intermediates in final game at Canyon,  Sunday afternoon by a margin of 6-4.  The game bad a hair-raising finish, Cres  ton having all the backs occupied with  two men out in the ninth only to have  MacDonald strike out.  TJlS "���������22122 *"*"* b������" ������a,8B/������������l������M"a* Kn+tlp. which  might have ended differently if Fillinger  had not tired so badly ai tofhave to leave  the box at the end of the fifth, at which  time the Intermediates had a one-run  lead, thanks to collecting three tallies in  the fifth on some timely hitting and fast  work on .the bases." Before Gouling got  steadied 7 down? CSnyori - collected two  more, which?V|g^vte7:them just enough  suro!*^*>ts->?piQ!lout a victory. -  Gecrse TNibldw showed -good form  throughout, his lapse in the fifth being  the only weak spot in the afternoon's  pe*rf������gw-t������������^eV He Wfl������*accorded uniformly good support both in the infield and  outfield.^with Jack Hale turning in the  best batting performance for the winners.  There was litttle to choose amongst  tho Intermediates, with Herb Couling  doing slightly the best work witb the bat.  Canyon supporters held their breath in  the ninth after two had been retired,  two hits and a pass filling the sacks.  **"������ca������2v*ij? "fsfcl^B's?, r****** ��������� t***"the occstsio"*! -  getting MacDonald by the strikeout  route.   The teams:  ..-������������������������������������������������������XikttQim:: ?.   .'CRESTON?77  "R: Hale. 2b-i^-.l   A. Telf ord, 3b!-. ~J>  Bush,  8bj~~���������i.<>   MacDpnald, 2b.~.-V3������  BTNibiow. 11:^7 Couling, ss���������W?Viilt  :;tH������i3tti^;^r~^'l-7 ^B^f^ford.,;rf l^.^J������X^  G'r^jmdy,  VJs^afir-c;  Reynolds^  G. NibIow^*pK^li7- "Payw������ cf ..i-^.- ^.^.������^0  Nygaard, lb~.-..i   A; Miller; ������7_.L,^...7l  v-Vt.}f-������^7*j.' ���������,'���������������������������.���������'??:;'.W"~M  The umpiring was handled fay johnny  LaBelle and Ollie Chriseie, and gave complete satisfaction^ The win winds up  the local league season and custody of  the Cecil Moote cup is transferred to the  executive of the Canyon club.  Biii Yerbury and Ned Smith, have left  for Kimberley where they will spend a  short holiday.  Huttc"*!   of C'-i"-**"s!lo!K"*!,   AlHorfra.  is a-visitor here at present with Mr and  auuu  Mrs. Chas. Sealey,  Mr. and Mrs. Speery Phillips of "Vancouver spent a few days last w^k at the  Phillips ranch here.  Mr. and Mrs. C H. PbUlips of Kim  berley spent a few days at the ranch the  latter part of the week. ,  Mrs. R. Stevens left last week for Edmonton, Alb������rta, where she will visit  with friends for about a month.  Miss Doris Millington is spending a  few days this week with her friend, Mrs.  Jack McConachie, at Kimberley.  Bill and John Chernoff are business  visitors at Fernie tbU week.  W. Currie, Bob CtisTie and Peter Heric  are visitors at Feraie "fchis week.  Miss Marion He-rle left on Tuesday  for a short holiday visit with friends in  Femie.  . ._   ^ ...-,���������?;. 77.7-?'  Miss Marfon -Healey, who has been  visiting at -Cr&itlirook, returned on  Monday. 7-7 <  There will be Anglican Church service  at the scboolhouse Sssday afternoon, at  3 o'clock. -7V.  Jack Fraser left hh Tuesday on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs* 5*rennaman at Lock-  hart Beach. -?V "  Mr. and Mrs. C;' McDougali returned  on Sunday from ?their wedding trip to  Kootenay Lake pomts.  mm- mm.    mtrn\^ .^^jL^j   JI...-....T.J _  Jl-i-l^^  1X1JTB.   X .   WW IlS8n8.,,-jBauu  wCBU&uvvn   va v������*������u  brook are guests oritbe former's parents,  Mr. andMra J: ^Healey.  Last Thursday evening Mre. Mel.  Jorde was guest of honor at a -miscellaneous shower at the home of Mrs. Bohmer.  The evening was spent with games and  dancing and everyone had a splendid  time.  There was a good turnout at the  schoolhouse Wednesday night last when  Evangelist Hugh Fraser, Full Gospel  Tabernacle pastor at Kimberley, told his  life story under the title. "From Boxing  Ring to the Cross" It was a very  fascinating narrative, humbly told, which  held  the close attention of all present.  Packing House  1  Shipping  Occasional Mixed Car Roiling���������  Movement wiH be Slow Until  Wealthys Available���������Tomato  Receipts Lighter than Usual.  mfWjfSmmSmStWm  a holi-  near  -Si  alas.  tjt ; ��������� _  xa ubvi vi v  .ia-V'  WMVXmk  \*.WC*  Mrs. Markle ofpCimberley, and Mr?.  Patinol of Canal Mats, spent a tew days  here, guests of Mrpmd Mrs. W. L. Heric.  Mr. and Mrs. #as. Mitchell of Kim  berley have taken up residence here, in  the   vacant    house    opposite    Connell  Motors.  Miss Leah Abbott is spending a  day with friends at McBain's Lake,  Fernie.  Mrs. Barclay arrived home on Monday  from a few days'* visit at Calgary,  Alberta.  Mrs. Dunseath left on Friday for Port  Albany, where she will be a teacher in  the mission school.  Miss Mary and Joe Rohac of Washout  Creek were Sunday visitors here, guests  of Mrs. R. Dalbom.  .Mr. and   Mra������ Mensinger,   sr.,   and  granddaughter, Phyllis, of Vulcan, Al  berta, are visitors  6. Mensinger.    5  Mrs. A. P. Dodds of Edmonton, Al  -with Mr.  B11U  Mrs. Ai  F.  C. Robinson of Nelson was a business visitor here for a couple of days at  the end of tlie week.  Miss Joyce Bateman of Lethbridge,  Alberta, is here on a visit with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G, W��������� Taylor.  operating in the Canyon area this week,  cutting the oat crop on three or four  ranches in that locality.  TTp till Tuesday no - resignations nau  come to hand andjt isnow certain Misses  Curtis and "Webster wiil again have  ctotts^,of>he taster school   - ���������^7.   ,  7^tek^^A5St^^%as:.here -for  ^"l|Slia^-&-^  Mrs. R. Alderson and sons of Alice  Siding were visitors here Sunday, guests  berta. is at present a visitor with Mr. and Siding were visitors nere &unaay, guesw  Mrs. Tsd  Ssld*^;=.   Mr. Dcdds is   zt������������IdJ?������  on   Sunday, guests of  Mrs. R  Portland,  return.  bnt   will   visit   here  on his  MBt&G 4tW������G������������8&  The shower tendered Mrs. Colin Mac-  Dougait, nee Kitty Litt!e5ohn; on July  30th, at- the hocme of Mrs. J. Murphy,  was sponsored by>Mrs. Murphy and Mrs.  Holder, and not^by- Christ Church Guild  .as .stated iii- last? Issue,  .,75������*"  Miss June Browell has returned from  Watrous, Sask.,. where she has spent the  pa*jtyear     ���������,������������������.,    77?.."'"'?''"������������������'' ,'..-.'.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Strong have re^  turned from a short holiday in camp at  Twin Bays. -  W. Ridd was here from Waldo on Sunday, on account of a temporary illness of  Mrs. Ridd, who is how around again as  usual:: 7  Plums and crab apgles are on the move  from Alice Siding orchards.  Mary Ny.gaTd of Canyoi. is on a holiday visit with her sister, Mrs. Bob Marshall.  Lizzie McNeil is at nresent on an extended holiday visit with relatives at  Elko.  Alex. Purvis of Cloverdale is here at  present on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W.  A. PeaBe. ,  ,..  1    ���������'���������  ��������� J!-.- ���������  ' ;,      't    ���������   ���������   ������������������   .,\ .,  Miss Nora Miller is with a party of  girls���������most; of whom are from Canyon  City���������who are ih camp at D'stiny Bay  Ira Willis haa construction under way  on a new log barn on his homesit*? in the  Lakeview subdivision. .'  N. Husband, who has been employed  as cook at Sirdar camp, was home a fow  days last week, due the camp having no  inmates.  Dalbom.  Mrs. H Seppala, who has been a  patient at Creston hospit 1 for the past  couple of weeks, was able to return home  on csusjuay.  Mrs. M ason and son, Wilfrid, of Kimberley, are visiting with the former's sojb-,  in-law and- daughter, Mr. and ,-Mrs.  Walter Cooper.  tv^ryr-iifrjfrv  *?^r^T>������������.T.;^ "  and  ^7^Bit:ith7-^n?r^Augo^V.4t^  Mrs;;W Slean,Corbin^ a sons?7;  7 Frank 7EJ*i���������' Gilmour and Chas. Gordon  left on Monday for Edmonton, A berta.  7 Miss "Edith Nelson left on Tuesday for  Cranbrobk, where she is visitips with  friends 7:  Mrs. Claude Simpson left on Thursday  forCorbhi on a visit with her sister, Mrs.  W. Slean.  Grand  Theatre  MAN to MAN  with a woman caught  between them I  One move and they crush her���������  the woman they both love���������yet  fight the*-/ must���������suave arch criminal���������daring detective���������a battle  of the giants���������behi d the mask of  mad London ni-j-iifc life!  Mrs. Vance, who suffered a slig-fafc touch?  of sunstroke at the middle of last week,  and was indisposed for a few days, is  around again as usual.  Jock McRobb is at present in charge  of the Reed blacksmith shop, Creston, in  the absence of Matt. York, who is on a  vacation at points in Alberta.  Rev.R.E. and Mrs Cribb and children of Kimberley, spent a few days here  the latter part of the week, returning  home from a month's holiday at the  coast; ���������.-;.���������.;  * Canyon   C.C.F.   Club   have   booked  Labor Day, Monday, Sept. 3 rd, for a  Jiicnic and. sports day, concluding with a  itney.dance    at   night.    Watch    for  posters.  David Kolthammer, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital for tho past  three weeks, was able to return home at  the end-of the week/and is making a  satisfactory recovery.  Mr. Potter of Estevan, Sask , waa the  speaker at the United Church on Sunday  afternoon, and gave a very graphic account of the condition of the farmers in  that part of Saskatchewan thiB year.  Jas. Huscroft of Huscroft, has been  operating in the Canyon section with his  binder cutting the oat crops on tho F.  Putnam, E. Nouguier and II. Young  ranch. The former is selling ,hie crop in  the sheaf.  Selmer Anderson, wh has been working for CO. Rodgers at Glenlily, is home  on sick lea.e.  Charles Barr- and Jack Cavanaugh of  Kimberley are here on a visit with their  Uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs B Johnson.  A. G Studwicke, general merchant,  with his gue ts, Mr. and Mrs. M Strud-  wicke, were Nelson visitors the latter  part of the week.  A crew-of about a dozen men are at  present employed by tbe mine-department fixing trails up Goat River? They  ar*** in camp at Twelve Mile.  ' H. H. Redmile is now looking after the  interests of W. L. Hathaway at Kitchener, succe ding Elmer Blair, who ha������ held  the position for a number oS years.  Carl Munser has purchased ten acres  of the Hathaway property, about a mile  and a half east of Kitchener, and is busy  with erection of a building, with A Simpson assisting.       7.  ' M i>*ff*mV,*v ������������������ Gfer&oSs'  Rev. M. T. G. Percival jeas here for?  Anglican Church service; op^unday after-?  noon?   At thh^^"Unit-ad Cluifcb7;se'?vice oh  .^ra^afei^ii^^gat'^fef^tui^  dr^:..b^-^i:M*r������-F^^^^*fefei^  in SJEffl(^ett^aj������^^ TV;  Wiifnd7?Abb<^7 ^a^  Murra-j^Hackett areabother -piarty under  canvas at Sanca? Local residents have?  found Sane ah ideal spot to escape the  heat of the past week. Most of the  campers will be back by w ednesday.  Regular meetings of the Woman's Auxiliary were resumed on Wednesday- last,  at the home of Mrs. Gregory. Arrangements ware made for a social gathering  cn August 8th atthe church to iseet Rev.  Mr. Percival. The usual fall sale was  discussed, including the goods tobe made  up.  "Until Wealthy apples are ready, and  that will be another ten daya or two  weeks, things - are very Quiet in shipping  circles. The occasional mixed car is  rolling, with Long, Allan & Long, Limited, establishing an all time record for  early outgo with a car made up of apples,  crabapples, plums, apricots, cucumbers,  peppers and ripe tomatoes out of Erickson on August 1st. Ordinarily i is the  middle of August before these commence  moving in mixed cars.     ���������  Peach plums and -Transparent appies  are cleaned up for this year. Brad-  shaw plums will be coming in before the  week is out. Duchess apples are nearing  the finish and Clapp's Favorite pears are  now at their peak.  Up to the present both shipping houses  report light receipts of ripe tomatoes.  It is quite apparent local ranchers have  not plant d these as heavily as other  years, although the Chinese growers are  heavier to them than ever, and their  product is now in control of the Crow  market.  And B.C. is not the only point that  has bad an early season. Advices were  to band late last week that at Medicine  Hat, Alberta, field tomatoes, cucumbers  and Bantam corn was available in com-  mercthl quantities and at least one jobber  in.that city was offering, it to the trade  at Calgary. -V  Q*������ Monday the Exchange shipped its  first mixed car, which was destined for  Lsthbridg?. It ^ras heavy to Duchess  apples, with a quantity of Clappfs pears,  apricots, Transcendant crabs, peach  plums, and some cucumbers.  ;  In connection with its loading the Exchange tried out the new grader that has  I'CwmVBkmWmmm  been constructed during- the off s<  It is an all belt, continuous flow, 4-section  machine which performed well tip to ex-  pecatibns._But one .section.was'used on  a>stnr of^wucBess ^and7.np,t-5hncnit--?' was  encountered in Hand������*rtg?" iwo boxes per  hour.  "    - ���������     '      ' 7  In the Okanagan the same difficulties  Creston is experiencing in marketing are  being encountered. Up to the first of  August 300 carloads had moved in excess  of the total movement at the same date  in 1933. According to the Vernon News  there is indication that much of the prune  crop will move tree ripened and if it does  the prediction is made that a market  will be opened up which there will.not  be sufficient prunes to supply in other  years.  Legion Picnic, Sunday  Club  1  with  CLIVE ftROOK  GEORGE RAFT  ALISON SKIPWORTH  HELEN VINSON  Tho berry pickers wore at -home to  their friends ut a dunce at i\m Siall on  Monday night which was attended by.a  garty of about 70, and with good music  y the Alf. Bond orchestra and an ex-  collontlunch the affair was very much  enjoyed. ���������  Thoao remembering with flowers at tho  funeral of tho late John T. Vance were:  The family; Gordon, Emma, Ethel, Thelma, Fred and children; Cnnybn Lndips*  Aid, Full Gospel Sundkiy School, Full  Gospel Assembly, Full Gospel Tabernacle,  Mr. and. Mrs. VanAckeran, Mr. and  Mrs. W. H, Kolthammer,  The John Zachodiilk ranch of 20 acres,  opposite the mcIiooI, haa just boon sold to  Adam Johnston, from Manitoba, brother  of Mrs. L M. Craig, who gets immediate  poflHonaion and will at once'got on with  thc erection' of n new rMt-iJ-m'rB. Tho  Zachodnilcs aro moving to Arrow Crcwk,  whero thoy have purchased land.  Elsie Ramm Is-holidaying  with  auntr Mrs. Cook, at Wynndel.  Mr. and Mrs. Osborne have moved this  week to their new homo at Canyon.  Mrs. Cook of Wynndel spent a fow"  days here this week with her bister, Mrs.  Ramm.  There was a good attendance at the  August meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion Tuesday night, with  President John Bird in the chair Godfrey Vigne reported on the East Kootenay zone meeting held at Windermere  on Saturday, and at which he was a  delegate. Final arrangements were made  for the annual picnic to be held at the  second bend of Goat River on Sunday,  August 12th. All ex-servicemen and  their families are cordially invitecrto attend, and a varied programme of sports  has been planned. Picnicers are reqested  to bring lunch, but ice cream, etc, will  be provided by the Legion,  quiring transportation should  Legion Hall at 1 p.m.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. H. Seppala wishes to express her  sincere thanks to the doctor and nurses  of Creston Valley Hospital for their care  and attention, and also to Wynndel  neighbors for their sympathetic enquiries  and flowers.  Mrs. J. T. Vance and family take this  means of expressing a full appreciation  of the flowers, the sympathy and all the  kindnesses shown them in their recent  bereavement. ,  Those robe at the  ,;)>���������  Gonpel  real-  en  RaV. F. G. M. 'Story,, Full  Tabernocle pastor, was calling  dents during tho past week.  Horb Crow, John Staff and Louis  Wcngcr left by car a few days ago to  help with the Alberta harvest.  The Ladie*' Bndnl Club regular mooting waa at tho homo of Mrs. J. H. Osborne. It wns h double nffnir, tho occasion being Mrs. Osborno's birthday.  The most popular spot in the,district is  the P. M. WiltBO ranch whore most of  tho  young folks and  many  grownups  havo enjoyed tho swimming uur!nB tha;  hot weather,  A dance in honor of Mr. and Mra.  Melvin Jorde was hold at the homo of  Mr. and Mra. I. J. Wongor. Mr, ond  Mrs. Jordo wore married at Oainrowo,  Alborta, late in July.  Mrs. H. Seppalla of Wynndel was able  to roturn home on Sunday after a stay  of twenty days,  Mrs. Gar vie returned to her home at  Sanca, Thursday.  Mrs. Si-liieuaer and baby daughter of  Kitchener ore getting on well.  Misa Barbara Kincado of Calgary,  Victor Peltzer of Alice Siding, and Miso  Mary Bell of Creaton underwent major  operations and aro improving.  Ml������������ Trrnn Moore, Charles Pozdnikoff  and D. McKay of Creston, Wlliiam  Goodwin of Wynndel, and Mrs. J. Kincado of Calgary received treatment and  left the hospital.  Mra. F. Kinakin, Wynndol; A. North,  ,Sirdor, and  Mm. H. Llndborst,  Camp  Lister, uiv liVaproyitrts*.  Mrs. Karpowich cf Boswell was a  patient overnight latH week  Miss H. CotteriU of Croston, and John  V-TiLlmi... of VJynv.&ti, nre UM-^rKn'ri:--  treatmont.  nd BOXES  Spruce Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied with Apple, Pear  and Peach Boxes.  WE BELIVER AKY  QOAHITY  A   share  of  your  solicited  patronage  Wynndel Box &  llllll 9  1*4  aLllBo  WYNNDEL ,.  *ES3   .kiuv.lew. ��������� vuES'iOjA-.   B.  ia  se  ORANGE  r*������  IB  "Frtgsri from the  afi      -1        -."  VaOOUVtaSlI?  TO     ��������� ��������� 1 J������^",*6l    * ��������� rTTl    *      1    *  - o..otimulate Objective ...1 mn-King  The topsy-turvy condition in -which the world rinds itself to-day, naturally leads to serious thought on the part of everyone/  Why should there  "be so much penury and want  in  the  midst  of  a  surplus, of commodities.  What are the real causes of stagnation of trade the -world over.    One hears  that the capitalistic system is doozned, and cat of the present chaotic conditions a new order is bound to Ih  established.    Many theories   are   being-  continually advanced, designed to produce a new Utopia.    The history of  the world establishes   the   fact   that   aU reforms necessarily come slowly.  There can be no rapid realization of many obviously needed Changes in our  social system.    But. the world does not stand still,  a forward and not a  backward movement Is inevitable.    The encouragement and not the suppression of constructive thinking and expression  of thought   would   be   of  rtint<������rin.i   n5i<������i*������t?>'!v*e     Xn  th"  2.?jii!!2l!  2.ciiir^ss cf  "Pr~icip2.I "P"yfc  C"������  CJ"SCI1*S  University, reference was made to the stimulation of thought by means of  discussions in the class rooms.    He is reported in part as follows:  "In our academic seclusion we sometimes catch from a busier world  the echoes of an accusation that the Universities of Canada are becoming  "nurseries of anarchy and revolution. So far as such charges have any  basis except hysteria, they may serve to encourage us, for they seem to indicate that students are in some measure acquiring the art of looking at both  sides of disputed questions, an art in which it is our duty to encourage them.  The ideal of suppressing enquiry and free speech, which has for the moment  established a tragic dominance in many parts of the world, is nowhere more  absurd than in a University, where men and women gather to exercise their  faculties of curiosity and logic. Those faculties in them are necessarily immature; their utterances are often ciudely dogmatic. But to stifle thought  aad utterance would be in a University the basest treason.    As Penn said,  "If we are to stimulate in our pupils objective thinking, we must be  equally free in speech and thought ourselves���������but not equally rash. Propaganda is no part of a teacher's proper function. He is not concerned to  produce opiiiiOii., a. texupcrary state of conviction which can be quickly  changed by counter-propaganda. His aim is to stimulate the growth of intelligence, the power of detached judgment. To that end he may exercise  in the class-room. everv art of so^histr" but if he- blinks his wav into the  outer world, -where opinions clash unanchored both from fact and reason,  it behoves him to remember what astonishing^ weight that world attaches to  a professorial pronouncement. The dignity of the University stalks beside  aim on the platform, sternly demanding judicial sobriety. . A. University  teacher should certainly be clever: he needs to be wise; and of the factors  of wisdom not the least are self-restraint and kindliness and patience."  Go?** Pouring -Into London  Great  Increase  In  Foreign   "Deposits  Of Precious Metal    .  The gloderi tide, unexampled in the  history.7 off    the    world's    mfonetary  movements, continues   to   pour   into  am\SMl\MXJXM. ^  . It began a year ago with a gold  influx at" the rate of -$25,000,000  weekly, then it increased early this  year to $62,000,000 weekly, and now  it averages 45 millions weekly and  shows no indication of declining. As  soon as gold arrives in England from  South Africa, Canada and other producing countries, it is bought by  French, German, Dutch and American buyers, nervous about the financial state* of affairs in their own  countries, and stored away uselessly  in the vaults of London banks, where  they know it cannot be touched. Already in the square mile that constitutes tlie city of London more precious metal has accumulated than  ever King Solomon's legendary mines  contained. The latest figures, covering a period of nine months, show  gold importations valued at SI,000,-  200,000. Ehcpbrts reached less than  $500,000,000. Altogether, at the  moment one billion arid a quarter of  foreign gold is stored in the city  banks���������a figure which exceeds any  previous records in peace time.  Bankers do not want this gold;  they cannot use it either to provide  credits for industry or work for Britain's unemployed. Moreover, any  fresh financial upheaval in Europe  might cause its flight from London,  with disastrous effects on sterling's  international stability. Its useless-  ness is further emphasized by the  fact that, although London's vaults  are bursting with it, the official government figures reveal that the British people's purchasing power in the  way of wages and salaries has been  decreased through an economy campaign by $310,000,000 since the gold  crisis of 1931;���������'  Agricultural Notes  *   Interesting    Items     Gleaned     From  Many Sources  More than two-thirds of the brome  and western rye grass seed of c'om-  rn<*>t*0������������   "In   Cot-Bra**!a    <������,   mr.n\m*i   {v.   4-V.s.   n-.M..  and  certified . to ', be. free   from , the  deeds "of couch' gras3.    .  The trading room of the Winnipeg  Grain Exchange v is, connected by  telegraph with all important grain  markets, and there is direct access  by telegraph and telephone to all  parts of Canada and, indeed, to all  parts of the world.  Experiments conducted both in the  United States and in Canada have  shown that the two species of lice  infesting cattle are easily controlled  by sodium fluoride, applied either as  a powder or in eclution at the rate  of one ounce to a gallon of tepid  water.  M' ,     m,  B S5 5" ������v**  SS"*  11 m.> 1 ��������� r r n c  Plenty of  Minard'a well  rubbed ia aoon **t* you1  right.     Bath* tha  soto part  with warm -water baf ore you'  start.  Yea'IS **cn Usrsbsr up I  A-ar%*a*r-kaf*������������*'l'       ���������     aFW  ���������rr*  .*9n,,f?������i,t'e-Q*A-n  1 ������.*������*%&** 4x****%0Mia  Has Given Good Service  Denver  Man  Still Driving  Roadster  Bought In 1910  C. C. Dill, a Denver roofing contractor, estimates that he has -got  400,000 miles out of his 1908 roadster. He bought the machine in 1910,  after it had been driven about 2,000  miles.  Education In Russia  Stalin    Orders    Secondary     Schools  To Raise  Standards Again  Stalin's latest decree that the secondary schools of the Soviet Union  must, in some degree at least, return to the standards and methods  t of the rest of Europe adds another  In 1915 the speedometer gave  paragraph to a new and more hope-  up and stopped at 240,000 miles.  Since then he has been driving . It  steadily, from coast to coast and  from the Great Lakes to Alabama.  Not once has it been involved in an  accident or brought its owner into  difficulties with the law.  Chinese Form Of Torture  Used Skin Of Rhinoceros To Crush  Political "Prlsoneifs  The ancient Chinese had some  Mtrange uses for the rhinoceros, ao*  cording to a report by an American  archaeologist. One form of torture  was to wrap a political prisoner in  the hide of a freshly killed rhinoceros. As the hide dried It corf-  tracted and 3lowly crushed thc victim. Another use the ancient Chinese had for rhinoceros skins was for  covering funeral cars. Also the  armour of the bronze-age warriors  was made of It.  ful chapter in an old and rather  sorry story. The story is that of the  failure of an experiment, which, like  so many other things in modern  Russia, looked very handsome on  paper, but which has proved to be  quite beyond realization in actual  practice.���������Glasgow Herald.  To Salvage Treasure  To  The movement of sheep and lambs  In Canada from farms to livestock  yards and packers showed a substantial increase during 1933 and was  well above the flve-year average,  1020-1933.  Nineteen Galleons Sunk In 11(02  Bo Searched For Gold  The 19 galleons of the Franco-  Spanish fleet sunk In the Bay of Vigo  In September, 1702, by the combined  British and Dutch fleets under Sir  George Rooko and the Duke of  Ormonde, .$vill be : searched for gold  this summer, the Madrid newspaper  El Debate reported.  Several previous ^attempts to salvage the treasure brought by tho  fleet from the Wedt Indies wero  fruitless.  Wonder Of Mo-dern Surgery  Doctors Can "Renovate Faces Eaten  Away By Disease  Persons whose faces are disfigured  by disease or ��������� accidents .no longer  need live the remainder of their lives  in horror of being seen in public.  Almost entirely new faces can now  be "manufactured-? by surgeons, according to Drs. Gordon B. New and  Frederick A. Figi, of Rochester,  Minn. The doctors described the  operations to members of the American Medical Association during the  annual session of that group in  Cleveland.  Operations to] renovate faces are  now performed 7 after disease eats  away bone, cartilage and mucous  membrane, or following the removal  of tumors, the doctors said.  Artificial plates are inserted in the  cheek-bones, jaw-bones and nose;  noses are "lifted" by means of props,  and skin and bone are borrowed  from other parts of the body to be  grafted to the face.     ���������    .  And when these things are accomplished, the doctors asserted, thc  person again can face the world with  something akin to confidence.  isature piayea a signmcunc pare in  causing the wheat surplus condition,  notably by big yields In 1928 after  good yields in 1927, * in giving  Europe excellent grain crops in 1929  following big crops in 1928, and in  giving Russia large crops in 1930,  and Europe record crops in 1932.  Individual tubes ol CtTcnui, after  the style of toothpaste, have been  placed on the market in Germany at  low prices. Each tube has a round  flat base which enables the tube to be  stood upright, and holds a suflBcient  quantity of cream for one cup of tea  or other beverage.  Regarded as a harmless nuisance  a.few years ago, the economic entomologist has now reached an important place where he has no longer  to apologize for his existence. Such  organizations as "spray services" are  known and valued by those who use  them.  The keeping of livestock is one of  the oldest occupations of civilized  man. It represented the wealth, of  all the nomadic tribes and peoples,  and the principal reason why those  people were nomandic arose from, the  necessity. of "constant movement in  order to provide grass and -water for  their flocks and herds.  To Inquire Into   CSaLms   Of   Alberta  For Put-Hiier Resources Compensation  Hon. Andrew K. Dysart, judge off  the Manitoba court of king's, bench:  Hon. Thomas M. Tweedie, judge oi  the supreme court of Alberta, and  George C. Macdonald, Montreal, have  been constituted a commission to inquire into claims of the province of  Alberta for further compensation  with respect to the administration  and control off its natural resources.  Announcement of the appointment  was* officially published recently^ Mr.  Justice Dysart is chairman.  WitTv -the exception, of Mr, Justice  Tweedie the commission is the samo  as that which investigated similar  claims on the part of Saskatchewan  recently. On the completion of the  Alberta report the commission will  render to the federal government  joint recommendations on "behalf of  both provinces.  Secret Method Revealed  How Scotland Yard Determines Ago  Off "Finger Prints  Scotland Yard's secret method of  telling the age of finger prints waa  revealed in Sessions Court in London during the trial recently of John  i"V a���������B/v XX v\ mmm  UWCM.JJ������g  For haying marked cheese yWm a  false daterof -manufacture'J a: factor  into the Lady Margaret Day Nursery. Evidence against him was a  thtunb-print found on a clock, but  O'Connor, said he had only handles  the ?tiniepiece in 1932, Detective-  Sergeant Jack Livings, of New* Scotland Yard, said he had no doubt the  Cigarettes In . their modern form  were introduced into America and  Europe about 65 years ago.  It is estimated ton million bicycles  arc ridden ln Great Britain.  Change of CIimate9 Diet, Wafer  t0fl0H 1110 Cause .0f Oj-^if[fSioea  If you arc suddenly attacked with Dlayrhoaa,  Dysentery, Colic, Cramps, Pains in the Stomach,  Summer Complaint or nny LooF-enow- of the "Bowel"**,  do not wasto valuable tlmo, but got a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Elxtract of Wild Strawberry and nee how  quickly it will relievo you.  This bowel complaint remedy lias boon on tho  market for tho past fifl ynnvn. IProof onnntvi, thnt  you aro not experimenting Vith somo now and"untrlod  medicine.  Do  not  accept  a mibntituto.   Got "Dr. Fowlor'a"  when you oak for it, nnd bo on tho naffo aide.  Fut up only by The T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  vrnm  :mmm$-  Making History  Great Seal And Royal Signet Given  To South Africa  British Empire history was made  recently when King George handed to  Charles to "Water, South African high  commissioner to the United Kingdom, the great seal and royal signet  of the union, 'fr-he king's act made  South Africa the only Dominion to  possess a great seal of its own.  The South African"seal, struck at  tho royal mint, bears the klng'a  head on ono side and the South African coat off arms on the' other.  Canadian production of timothy  coed is lean than one half off domeratlc  requirements, as indicated by Importation statistics, v^hlle substantial  export surpluses off alsilto, sweet  clover, and Canada blue grass arc-  usually produced yearly.  Tho Christian Science folic built a  new publishing liouae In Boston during the yonrs of depression, paid  "|"4,000,000 for It ln cash and never  held a garden party or a church sup-  jidi*.  Tho growing of field corn for  grain production in Canada In prac-  tlcnlly nonflrifid  to Ontario.  manager in luastern Ontario was  convicted and fined. The provisions  of the new regulations under the  Dairy Industry Act require the correct date of manufacture to be marked on the cheese within 24 hours  sifter removal from the press.  The more recent demand for  lighter weight cattle showing a better finish, the question of international trade relations involving tariffs  and embargoes, monetary standards  and allied financial conditions generally,, all have a significant influence on beef production not only in  Canada but in all the beef producing countries of the world*  Legislation giving some degree of  control over the marketing of natural products, mainly agricultural, ia  found in most of the principal countries of the world, and The Natural  Products Marketing Act, 1934, of  Canada is an attempt to give the  Dominion legislation similar to that  at present found in the statutes off  the United Kingdom, Australia, and  other parts of the Empire.  Annual pasture crops are important in many parts of Canada. In  the prairie provinces, perennial  grasses and legumes cannot be depended upon tb supply grazing during the periods of dry weather  which occur almost every season.  This is thc case also, though not to  the same extent, in Ontario and Quebec. The most feasible method of  overcoming this difficulty is to seed  one of tho grain crops to provide pae-  turago when the perennial grasses  aro unproductive. The coreala usod  aa annual pasture crops are oats,  "barley, wheat, nnd spring rye, oats  being by far the most 'Important for  thia purpose���������Scientific Agriculture.  Glass Ib Lntof** Vogue  Glasa and stool aro the vogue for  modern homos In England this season. Glaus what-nota nnd chronlum-  tubed eaay chalra arc among the  moot popular pieced. Glasn bodo are  coming into stylo. Steel drawing  rooms and glass bedrooma are con-  Miuoreu the iatont in human habitation t  &igerprint   was -"''���������l*3iat7''''bf'7o*'CJb'iinb-c.  latent impressions to bring them out  will stick to the ridges of a new  print, but an old one is dry and the  powder will not adhere to it. A.  fresh print can easily be removed by  a duster, but a stale one can only be  removed by a damp cloth."  The principal European   countries,  notably France, Italy, and Germany.  have stringently controlled the imports off dairy products during tho  past few years by tariffs, quotas,  and other 'means.-; This has resulted  in a steady inerea.se in the quantities  off butter and cheese exported to the  United Kingdom.  Both the production and consumption of oats in Canada have followed  a downward trend since 1920.  "it Helps MeS"  That's what 98 out off 100  women say after taking this  medicine. It quiets quivering  nerves* gives them more  strength before and - after  child birth, tides them over  Change of Life .;. makes life  seem worth living again.  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  ���������I Bbi������"������B rwQiraLaEL    ml mm aWa aa   mv Aa Iv Bar  Red tape can slow up bunlnoon ovon  worHft than rnrl lljrlitw can trawl*,  v*r.    N.    U.    2053 *<��������� y-'  the nkvmWa cafeESToir. b;  a  ������#  utv i*i������i t   mi  MAI  IALL U1V  WEALTHY FOR  MADE TAY ATJftN  i?lviij-u   a. .ri j.*.r* a ivi*i.  ,Vjr������<������������������B������r������.    B'*������������������������   I������������"t ������������������**������ ������������a">   D^l-n  v^u 1 ***- juuvy i**h*������I Cdi nai*t;  Toronto, -f- Premier Mitchell. Hep-  biura. promised fvill consideration for  the demands',' of the Ontario hunger  marchers, but refused.to give, e-.'i answer to any one set of definits questions submitted to him as to the government's policy on unemployment.  He described the questions a3 involved and unfair and declared the  government was agreed; conditions in  Ontario were bad. At the same? time  he served notice on "men of wealth  and affluence" that ?they might be  called upon through taxation to contribute a larger amount to the public  'treasury.-.  For more than three hours Mr.  Hepburn, Hon. Arthur Roebuck, attorney-general, and Hon. David Croll,  aiinister of welfare, listened to  spokesmen for the hunger marchers  who came to Toronto from many  scattered points. At the end they  each spoke briefly and the marchers  declared they are���������'7wholly' satisfied  with the interview.  A group of about 200 met the  ministers and there were half a dozen  speakers. At the end of the meeting  , they went out into Queen's Park to  Join a gathring of 2,000 or more and  denounce the Hepburn government  as an agency of the capitalist class.  Absolute freedom of speech and  organization was promised in the  ���������province by Mr. Roebuck who declared the day of tyranny had gone.  He heard complaints about the refusal of a permit to the marchers to  meet in city parks and told them to  meet on government property. That  was not enough, a speaker said. They  mjantefi the d6ftnit*"* right to meet in  any park. ���������-���������*"���������'������������������  "What do you want us to do," ask-  asd Mr. Roebuck, "go   out   and   cpn-  B|UCi      8^U8SV7U ���������������    STO.MO.  .  "The workers will conquer Ontario  shortly," was the retort.  Mr. Roebuck said he had fought  . the battles of the workers, for years  and had not changed- his views. He  could picture himself in the shoes of  any one of them making the same demands.  "Go on with your organization," he  said, "and God bless you. No one  will interfere with you. Make your-  aelves so strong you can enforce yotir  demands on any government no matter what Its politics."  Two Per  Cent.  Has  Been   Obtained  For Ottawa Loan  Ottawa.���������Securing what is believed to be the lowest interest rate in  the history of Dominion financing, a  loan of $50,000,000 has been negotiated with the Chase National Bank of]  New Xork and a group associated  with it, bearing interest at two per  cent, and maturing in one year. Announcement of the loan was made by  Hon.. E. N. Rhodes, minister of finance. ������  With $10,000,000 from the cash  balances held by the government the  loan will refund a $60,000,000 treasury, note issue bearing interest at  four per cent, and maturing on Oct.  1, payable in New York City. Tluse  notes wiii /ne called on Sept. 1, and  the saving in interest rates over the  year will amount to $1,000,000.    The  4 ******* *\'     VaSVaj-vVa-^-       *������������V*t ny\8iva r\*m\       mwrnrnt *���������        Jmmm.. mmm    . mC^mmm    ' ���������'  i.*ZHml<KM.Xm   ���������   mmTKmXXJ.^       A *y VlV^UICM       W Ov������3      imWJSKA      XU1. ,"*CL  15-month period.   ., ���������      7       7  The new issue will not involve  any public offer and may be called  on the first business day of June,!  July or A.ugust, 1935. It was taken  by the Chase National Bank, associated with the National City Bank  of New York, the Bankers' Trust  Company, the Guaranty Trust Company, the Chemical Bank and Trust  Company, the Central Hanover Bank  and Trust Company and the New-  York Trust Company.  HON. J. J. McLELLAN  Need more Relief  Who has .taken" over the -portfolio  reorganized: Provincial Cabinet in Alberts    ''-"''';'"'     7 '������������������?'?; 7 -7  Wants Small Navies  Scheme Weil Advanced  Imperial    Airways    Have    Received  Tenders For Flying Boats  London.���������Tenders for a fleet of 20  multi-engined flying boats to be used  In the projected England-Canada air  service have been submitted to Imperial Airways, according to the air  correspondent of the Daily ' Telegraph, who says the scheme Is well  advanced."  The flying boats would* accommodate from 30 to 50 persons.  , In the winter, the correspondent  eaya, the route will be by Bermuda  and in the summer by Iceland and  Greenland.  Absolute Minimum Is Idea Of New  Japane**} Premier  Tokyo.-���������Keisuke Okada, new premier of Japan, whose viewpoint on  naval questions was awaited eagerly  by the world, said he believes navies  should be reduced to the smallest  proportions possible.  But he added that Japan is dissatisfied with the arbitrary 5-5-3  ratio fixed by the Washington treaty  of 1922 as Japan's proportion of  capital ships in relation to Great Britain and the United States. Whether  the Washington; treaty is to be abolished has not  yet  been  decided,   he  saw*, "vjj^.-      .*-,.-.  "I cannot.favor .the present "ratio  Tinci'n!e in naval limitation which  hurts the self respect of certain nations^' said the premier who was  called to the head of the government  from a long career as a naval officer.  His observations were made at his  first meeting with foreign newspaper  correspondents.  Peasants Digging Free Gold  Rich Field Uncovered By Torrential  Rains In. China  Canton, China.���������-The national government despatched troops armed  with, machine guns to the Yanking  district near Kongmoon to drive off  the villagers from the local gold diggings. During recent torrential rains  the hillside was washed out revealing  free gold.  Peasants rushed to the spot from  miles around and7 are reported to  have extracted 10,000 ounces, worth  about $380,000, in the last two weeks.  The government, then claimed the  area as "crown land" but the peasants refused to quit.  Essay pinner  Native   Sons   Of   Canada   Ask   For  More Generous Policy  Winnipeg. -^- Relief matters predominated at discussions as the Native Sons of Canada, in convention  here, adopted a resolution urging the  Dominion government to pursue a  more generous policy, to : districts,  unable to assume a greater share of  unemployment jrellef costs.  The convention received the reply  of Prime Minister R. B. Bennett in  answer to the organization's telegraphed protest against the new  Dominion relief policy. The convention, in its wire to Mr. Bennett, had  urged the government change its  attitude toward unemployment relief. - 7v.: ...;. '   .  Mr. ,; Bennett's telegram read:  "Cpnditibns necessitated placing provincial governments * in position to  exercise their constitutional functions  with reject to relief. Federal contributions i$7 aid are Toased upon experience of the past few years."  E. Hansford, .St. Boniface delegate,  sponsored the relief resolution. He  expressed alarm, at the government's  attitude on relief. A resolution appealing to the government to 5iave  the words "Dominion of" deleted  from the present title of "Dominion  of Canada" also was passed by the  convention.  kciuvcki iw  BRITAIN SUFFERS  FROM REf RSSIftN  ***     Am*, ^i*   ������������������ aSfc lilMr1  V j  ��������� ������----? laW^-fift ^r* mm  ������  Of  To End Abuses  Aviation Program Reduction  United   States   Naval  Aviation Construction To Be Reduced  Washington. ��������� The United States  naval high command was disclosed  authoritatively to have determined  >n a sharp reduction In naval aviation construction,,  ?! Present plana, which may be alter-  *d, call for 274 fewer pianos than the  "2,184 whlcli 7 the navy had decided  would bo necessary under the Vinson  bill uuthoris-iug a treaty strength  navy by 1942, A thousand planes  no>y comprise the naval air force,  and plana had evolved to build the  other 1,184 In annual installments.  Relief   Is   Promised   For   Industrial  Workers In Ontario  Toronto.-���������Attorney-General Arthur  Roebuck promised Ontario's hunger  marchers there would be legislation  by the government to definitely end  gross industrial abuses. Legislation  would be enacted at the next legislature session, he said, to bring industrial workers and employers together  for the purpose of evolving a code to  govern industry.  "It will be an act with more teeth  in it than is contained in existing  legislation," he said. "We are going  to bring both sides together to work  out a code. Wc are going to put the  shyster employer out of business altogether in Ontario. There are other  gross abuses which we will abolish."  Saskatoon    Student - Is   Winner  DomixalonrWide Contest  Victoria.---Williain Pressesky, 906  York avenue, Saskatoon, a student of  Nutana collegiate, institute, has been  officially declared winner of the Dominion-wide essay, contest conducted  In connectien~-wit6r������4iie convention of  the National Association of Kinsmen Clubs of Canadar"^  Pressesky wrote a treatise on the  "Autonomy of Canada." . His essay  was selected a3 the best of 15 win-  ners froma like numbe-t.of cities in  the Dominion by V. L. Denton, principal of the Britishr Columbia Normal  school here.  Piano Will Ra Ranaiirarl  A  1U88V       If ***     **���������%/     AA'mpVm** *VU  Grierson    Hopes    To    Resume    His  Flight To Canada  Reykjavik, Iceland, r��������� John Grierson, British flyer whose seaplane  crashed here during an attempted  flight from Rochester, England, to  Ottawa, left here for Leith, Scotland,  aboard an Icelandic steamer with the  damaged parts of, his machine. The  parts will be repaired in England and  Grierson said he hoped to return  within two weeks and resume his  flight to Canada...  Advertising Canada  Premier   Bennett   Moves   Switch   To  Light Electric Sign In London  Ottawa.���������Moving a switch in Ottawa, Prime Minister R. B. Bennett  illuminated a giant electric sign  placed on the grandVbuilding opposite Canada House in London, advertising the excellence of Canadian  products.    Mr.   Bennett's   words    of  ���������#**"*���������* ^-J #*ofi^-v*-i    tfrA������������A        a 4*      ������������������'h a&      aa vy**. a      -*M*ry*>.o  written against the London sky-line  in electric letters.  The sign, a part of the advertising  program conducted through the office  of Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, Canadian high commissioner, bears a green  maple leaf superimposed against a  ���������red triangle, . the new "Canadian  quality" mark recently registered in  the United Kingdom. Beneath the  mark appears the words'^���������"Canada���������  The Empire's Larder," and in the next  line, "Ask Your Grocer."  * .London.���������"Parliament  has  adjourned  with    economic    recovery   at   a,  (.xmtciici  \*S.Jrimmmi.  For the first time since 1932, when  Britain began her steady climb out  of the depression, business activity  has slumped.  The drop is a slight one, but it is  the first, and. the dominant economic  question is whether it is merely temporary or the initial sign of a serious  recession in the near future.  Whichever it turns out to be, observers say, the limits to Britain's  recovery will be reached at a point  well below her pre-uepressioia prosperity unless there is an upward  trend in world trade.  The reason is that the recovery to  date has been fashioned largely out  of internal, not external, demand.  Belief that there are limits to  such a prosperity has been voiced by  Rupert E. Beckett, chairman of the  Westminster J-sanK, who said: "The  British peopie can never gain real  prosperity merely by taking in each  other's washing."  Experts ascribe Britain's present  recovery to two factors: That the  country has been able to get its  "nerve" back and that, behind the  tariff wails erected in 1931, she has  been able to gain a large share of her  domestic market.  British House Adjourns  Date    Off    Next    Session    Set    For  October 10  London.���������-Both houses of parliament have adjourned until Oct. 10,  unless the lord chancellor and the  speaker decide the public interest requires an earlier re-assembly.  During the part of the session just  over parliament passed almost 50  public bills. Those left for the  autumn include the betting and lotteries bill and a measure designed to  curb and punish persons Inciting disaffection among His Majesty's forces.  The chief issue before the next  session will be that of a new const!-  Opening Of Bay Route  Prospects   For   A   Record   Shipping  Season Seem Good  Churchill,    Man. ��������� Warm    winds  whistled down Hudson strait as harbor  crews  at  this  northern seaport  prepared to open the navigation sea- -  son of 1934 on Aug. 10.  With. 10 steamers definitely chartered and more bookings in the offing,"  port officials were enthused over  prospects for a record shipping season.    A complete crew always is on  fen*.^ t-mm -a-W^���������-* *��������� m. m,\m tmmmmmm l ��������� *-!~ ^^J-?- ���������  MMGXMM.\M.     W\S     OTfJJJg      M*M%JXX*MaMM^LXAiM Jl   .   JUti,. CbVUVJi  at the huge elevator filled with 2,-  500,000 bushels of vyheat.  First of the fleet of vessels to trade  here this season, the S.S. Dalworth,  will bring a general cargo from Newcastle and Antwerp.  In addition to taking her fill of  grain for the outward journey, she  will load 1,250 tons of flour, oatmeal  and other commodities.  Cattle from the prairies and lumber will find their way to markets  of the world through northern ship*  ping lanes this season.  THE AREA WHICH IS AGAIN THE DANGER ZONE  7;? Develop Tourist Trade  Winnipeg. ��������� Col. P. C. Pouaotte,  gonoral manager of tho tourist and  convention bureau of Manitoba lien route to Ottawa to attend a* Do-  . ESinIon-Vv"l*la , conference on, the development of tourist trade ln Canada,  ���������fteflreoontativcs from all parts of  Canada have been Invited.  High Roads To Reading  Uniform  Renders   To   Bo    Used   In  Schools Of Western Provinces  Victoria. ��������� New uniform readers  and teachers' manuals will bo used In  grade schools and correspondence  courses of the four' Western Canadian provinces next term; starting ln  September, Hon. a, M. Weir, British  Columbia minister of education, announced here.  The series will include a sot of six  readers and a supporting set of  teachers' manuals and work books.  ,"I"ho aeriea la called "High Roada To,  Reading"7and contaihisi many notable  features not present jn the woWca it  will replace. Thoy have already been  tried at tho U,0. summcx*. sohopl;. for  teachers and heartily endorsed.  \  W.    IT.    XJ,    2053  CommutilHtM In ������������ito������W  Broslau, Germanyr���������Forty-alx Communists, accused of subversive activities, woro convicted by a spooliil  court hero and; sentenced   to  prison  ^tci-mo'aggrcgatln-y it ycara.   ??  Spies Are Sentenced  Seventeen   Convictions   On    Charges  Of Espionage In France  Paris.���������The number of convictions  in the 1934 spy round-up In France  has reached 17 with the sentencing  of a naturalized German, who formerly belonged to the Foreign Legion,  and a 19-year-old girl.  Frederick Pasquay was convicted  of spying for Germany and sentenced  to 18 months in prison at Metz, and  Jeanne Dieudonne to year in Nancy  on a charge of attempting to pry  secrets from officers stationed at an  aviation field.  Thirty-three arrests have been  made since January, and there are  moro than 100 persons, arrested prior  to 1034, awaiting trial on espionage  charges.  Aboye is a map allowing tho poatUou off Austria in relation to the other  nations In Europe. Austria's border on the Southwest where it joins Italy  U literally covored with 48,000 Italian troops; sent by Mussolini to tae ready  to.'defend Austria's Indepcndpncc if necessary.; Acrosss'.the -MaaSi'uvau. which  once was the grant. Hapsburg empire there It* flat-hlng an undercurrent of  revolution which may break out at any moment. Although the Nassls -failed  In their efforts to take over control, oven though ^hcy went to the extent off  murdering Chancellor-* DollXuim, tlio situation io still fraught with factional  unrest,  French Millers Defy Law  Paris.���������The millers of France have  openly defied the government's  efforts to regulate the price off wheat.  In a letter to Premier ^Gaston Dou-  morgue, the National Association of  Millers said It will refuse to *nbido  by the law which fixes the price of  harvcatcd wheat at $2.30 a bushel  and the coming crop at $1.05.  Flmt Wheat Shipped  Winnlpog.���������Tho first car off 1934  wheat from the Manitoba district  waa shipped .Tuly 31 ovor Canadian  National Hues from St. Jean, Man.,  ���������to Fort William, Ont. Tho shipper  wan Eugene Brunei and the wheat  woo graded No. 2 Northern, tt waa  consigned to tbe N. M. Patersojdi  \ Company. THE   i'JtlilST'JJIN   KJBVJLJflW  B,iyiy������y.y.;|.y.y.yni'  i  DEPARTMENT OF  LANDS  BEafiaia-fiiili    3    ^. Tffl I gI I   ������  ������ ^HlfSS III    111    *M%������ i  aaaSBS      aW IB VW  aSfna a  iii  yglLO ������ llli  T  gradients  in   a    congested   space   and  distance.  Cseston is making very rapid progress  and along this line and at this opportune  time, look into the following suggested  line into the heart of the village: Let  the K.V. highway continue as outlined  along Fifth street and cross the railway  south of the water tank, through the  coal shed on the right of way and on up  through the 50-foot Young and Smith  lot.  I trust all those interested in the welfare of the villatze will look into this  practical and much needed connecting  link. ���������*-���������-"���������  hot, with no indication of a sudden  change. Shipping circles are quieter as  this district does not produce many early  stone fruits such as apricots and peaches.  Prices are low; in fact shippprs are reluctant to ship u nless to fill orders, with  the result that growers with late rasp  berry patches are feeling the loss more  keenly.  Tomatoes are coming in more rapidly,  but on account of low prices the last two  seasons, the same quantity is not grown  aa formerly. The amount allowed to go  to waste has increased,  Early plums have made their appearance, but until carload shipments begin,  the amount forwarded to the market by  express will be small.  Fears and crab appWs ������'il! scon be  making their appearance as this hot wave  will hasten maturity. Early apples are  still coming in, and the size, color and  quality are showing some improvements  as the season advances.  ^. a ...... u.m.muunm mum a. fa..*.... ma.mmm. ....... m....... a ^.K^aBP.sao.e aaa ........mj.-.nJ'IS  Permits to cut hay on Creston Flats will be  issued covering qualified applications, at  iAfiinnflrii      CrifSay      J| nrr     10  fS ViiiiU'ljii    i~i IliCijfB    !"!U5Lb .���������   im  Greston, Sat, Aug. 1  7 J ^mmrnxW  K. E.  ALLAN,  District Forester.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  $99**fm*9&      ^Mt+Ftmfmlmrii      ������        .Vlf ������V������^ *������ ���������������  A vacation  link  with your  home  When away for your holidays,  you will be wondering bow the  folks at home are getting along.  At such times, there is nothing  so reassuring as a lo ng-distanqe  telephone call.  Surprise the folks at home with  a long-distance telephone call.  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  Editor Review:  Sir,���������We noticed in your last issue  mention being made of several schools  whose principals had made 100 per cent,  passes in their entrance pupils. As, no  doubt, you are not familiar with cur  school we feel it is only fair to the  teacher that we draw attention to the  oversight, Mr. Marteiio passed three  Gra-ie 7 pupils out of four writing the  entrance as well as one Grade 8 and one  or, recommendation���������all of the Grade 8.  For a small  school  we feel that teacher  . and   pupil?  should   be  given credit for  I good work done.  J. R. BLUMENAUER,  Secretary School Board.  The K. V. Highway  -f  LAND ACT  SECTION  39  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  Editor Review:  j Sir,���������We have'good reason to believe  ! that, in the near future, this section of  the K.V. road from Creston t Porthill  will be widened and resurfaced thereby  linking up with the main American highway into the States, over which a very  large tourist travel may be expected.  Needless to say that the tourist trade  means much to all business men interested in Creston. The route intended  from the K.V. road into Creston is along  Fifth Street and then turn north to pass  the public work? building, up a very  steep grade, across ithe Railway tracks  and south into the business section of  Creston.  The question of a subway was gone  into some years ago and was found to be  out of the question owing to railway requirements in the construction and heavy  LAND ACT  SECTION  39  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Put chase Land  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abcut half mile north from  the "West Fork junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smeltcrman;  intends to api>ly for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  half mile northerly from the junction  of the West Fork of Bear Creek, marked N.W.Cr. Russell B. Hunter's Land,  thence south 20 chains; thence east 20  chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  west 20 chains, and containing 40 acres  more or less, for agricultural purposes.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Applicant.  By his agent, CHAS. MOORE.  Dated June 5, 19*14.  In  Nelson  Land  Recording District  of  West Kootenay, and situate in the  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Take  Notice that  Peter  Marken,  of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,   farmer;  inteuds to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:  Commencing at a post planted on the  western boundary of Block 7 of District Lot 302A, Plan 781. approximately 6.08 chains Bouth from the  N W. corner of t-akl block due south  20.78 chains to the S.W. corner of  Block 8; thence west 20 chains;  thence nort- 20.78 chains; thence  cast 20 chains; and containing 40  acres moro or less.  PETER MARKEN, Applicant.  Dated July 23,1934.  Sfrsl&r  Miss Gwen and,.Charles Wilson were  visitors at Canyon on Sunday.  Tom By south, jr., of Kuskanook was  a visitor to Creston on Tuesday.  A. Mackie and son, Percy, of Boswell,  were business visitors to Creston*  George Everall was a business visitor  to Nelson at the end of the week.  Mr. Simister ol Creston was a visitor  to Sirdar ths beginning of the week.  James S. Wilson and family were visitors by car to Crawford Buy on Saturday.  Ait Palmer, road su{>erintendeut, was  a business visitor in this vicinity at the  weekend.  The water as indicated by the guage at  Slough bridge, reads. 6.00, a fall of 0.60 for  the week.  A. Goodwin of Sirdar and Jock Osborne  of Kuskanook were Creston visitors during the week.  Mr. Smith's truck has been hauling  firewood from Twin Bays to Creston  during the week.  Mr. Tucker of Nelson is at present  spending a short vacation at his place,  The Lodge, Kuskanook.  Lin Anderson is taking Jock McRobb's  place in the blacksmith shop on the government highway du:ing Jock's absence.  Masters Bob and Murray McCabe of  Grand Forks are at present here on a  visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T.  ttogers.  Sydney Rogers made the trip to Nelson to see the Sons of the House of David  play against Nelson, returning the following day.  Douglas Cam arrived home on Tuesday to spend a three weeks vacation at  the home of his patents, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Cam.  Arthur North, we regret to say, had to  enter Creston hospital during the week.  He is^ reported very much better however  at this time.  Donald Bolton of Creston is now engaged as a second cook at the road camp  here, and it is understood will be on a  permanent basis.  R. H. Hassard and game warden Cartwright of Creston have been business  visitors in the vicinity several times  during the week.  This part of the valley has been more  or less inundated with smoke from the  various fires during the past week, but is  now clearing away.  Tom Bysouth. with his wife and child,  of Coalmont, are spending a vacation  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Bysouth of Kuskanook.  Mr. Tarnis, who has been a patient in  St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, for the  past several weeks. recovering from an  operation for appendicitis, returned to  his home much improved in health.  At a meeting of the school trustees on  August 4th the question of instituting a  first year high school was taken under  consideration, and it was decided, providing Mr. Marteiio, principal, undertakes to take over the duties at a salary  of $1100 a year, high school work would  be carried on. The yearly assessment  was fixed the same as last year.  ���������a i>     l,l^r<i     O  jo    a irvv    xjh  "���������Mischievous child,���������as soon as yonr  back is turned it is doing something unexpected for which you are not prepared.  During the past ten years (1924-33)  campers, smokers and brush-burning have  started 7,639 forest fires in British Columbia.  Do not throw away burning matches or  smoking materials.  Do not build a fire bigger than you need.  Do not leave it unattended. Put it dead out  before you leave.  8  I  i  I  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  ���������a  I HAVE NOW SOME  f      Y      M     M"������ &     ^MmmSffOM     MO  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on ail. LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.    M  right, and my Lumber is right.  iVlv -nrice 'S  . O. RODGKKS  PHONE ������"tf  jt-b-d i?������cafT'r>Tw-  ^^p^y^.  ���������m'mmwmmwMvww'  .W'WW'W'W  ^^&mi&m\&t^%^m\&m\^tJ������mym*J������\y������  5 *  |       The Consolidated Mining &       |  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd. $  $ TRAIL,   BR/TiSH GOL.UMBIA . i  Manufacturers of  ra������  -i"?  Complete Overkaulin,  xm*. tlitm  ;  When you drive your car ont of our shop, you  know there will be no more trouble. When  we fix a car wo fix it RIGHT.     While our  are very reasonable, we use the  of  materials in our work'.      When  your car im out of condition go  repair chaigeH  very  best  work',  to  Trinity Boys' Camp  Despite the pall of smoke from the  forest fires the  spirit   of the   boys   of  Trinity United Church who are in camp  at   LaPrance   Creek   remains   aa   ever.  Kootenay Lake shows all   it's   moods;  clear, placid morning   following stormy  night, or vice versa; perhaps hnlf a gale  coming along in a few minutep, creating  a turmoil along the shore only to   be  turned to a good purpose by the boys as  they face tho whitecapa and. yelling with  glee, go through*thorn.   Nor are tho fish  undisturned.   Flailing  parties go up the  creek and return with quito respectable  catches all over the legal length    Iliking  has its attractions and hungry lads with  unsatiablc appetites return to do juntlco  to thoir meals.   Sunday was visitors day.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A..Dodd, with Mrs. H.  Truflcotfc, motorod down and spent the  major part of the day in camp, much  enjoying the idyllic surroundings.   Unfortunately thoy htid to leave before tho  bench cumpnre lit up the dusky evening  with its chnoring  glow and showers of  sparks riwing as Fresh armloads of driftwood from the unlimited sUppl-y* close at  hand Is ubgc! unnparingly.   Leaving town  on Augimt Int. und duo to return on tho  10th, under tho ' leadership of Geo. Connoll and Mr, and Mrs. W. J. Truscott, a  band of bronzed  and happy boys will  face anow tho lifo of civilization with  Homowliat mixed fuolii-Rt*���������regretting tho  camping la  at an ond but, --till, homo's  best.  \ ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  i /Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  I Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers.  | Producers and Refiners of  | TADANAC Brand Electrolytic  | Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  a*#ftjW4la--ff4|--ff������^  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER  spend on  or stolen,  Crop Report  Creston  w������  ������fcWUUIij'tl'������5B' II B B H *��������� W 1 I  -ra  C. B. Twigg'"* Fortnightly crop ropoit,  IbiuhhI lut ot July 20th, follown;  Wi-inLlinr corwlltlonn at preiient aro very  Pocket  used as   a  bank  Kas many  disadvantages.  Money carried  in   ii  is  Crines or may  easy to  be lost  Weekly deposits ia -our Saving* Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or lame accounts are welcome.  THHTP   iOA"KrAi'W'A"Kr <lRA<XTI"f  X. J*L s.Bxmf   , ���������^y-jOUL^i XTLll^*-������TJL^3     BJJTz.JL^ ���������Ex-  OF COMMERCE  C^..���������_I;._-}    ������BB     ���������  Bl    UT > Jmmmmx   mmmmmm   mx.rn.mm  Mp-LUtK   JTUUU   Up   SiiUfUUUtWV  Reserve Fund  Creaton Branch  $20,000,000  "ft. J. "Porbcfi., Manager TM.K   OKBSXWJN   KJSV1KW  ���������know Your  ���������i-.aaa .��������� a m--''--'->  WlS-BLm ';  Do you know under what conditions your milk supply is produced and bottled. If not, investigate for the sake of the health of  your fasnily. Danger may lurk  in the milk (delivgredjtd your home,  -���������: *.-���������-...     v  S-���������>^*   - / "      ���������-..-'.���������.'������������������'  ^RESTON DAIRY MILK  ISSAFEMILK  Because it is produced by a herd  that has been completely tested  recently and found to be,free in  every; respect.  Permits to cut hay on Creston flats  will be issued at t*>e office of forpster J.  P. MacDonald, on Saturday. Wynndel  permits are being issued at that point  today.  The crop report issued as at July 29th  predicts that the 1934 tomato crop will  be less than 1933 due decreased plantings. It forecasts a light second crop of  alfalfa.  IV l.llliw.bi-  PHOME 521  f^ro-ofaiin  ��������� Jl ITi B.^ B B ��������� 1B  "**-������*��������� *jf ���������*w m. ** ��������� ���������  R. A. COMFORT  j].wy  mammmBm j  Phone 37R  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Five heavy work horses,  suitable for ranch work or logging, will  consider a trade for milch cow.   Can be  sen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  VOU. SALE���������Quantity year-old Plymouth Rock hens and White Leghorn  pullets, two milch goats and 1924 Olds-  mobile coupe. \ O. Whitacre, Creston.  mJ%m/   IMLiTXjJjlV -kmJXS   4*m    mk>  mmmrnXml. m-lkm! **V A.     ***.**  Bays, best bathing beach on Kootenay  Lake. For any information appiy Carl  Wigen, Wyundel, or J. H. Wood, Sanca.  The Colored Giants of Troy, Montana,  are announced to play at  Greston on i  Sunday  afternoon, when they meet the  Creston Athletics at Exhibition Park at  2.30.  Up to the first of August 355 auto and  truck licenses have been issued at the  provincial police office. This is a slightly  better showing than at the same date in  1933.  '-Bud" Andrews; foreman electrician  with West Kootenay Power & Light  Comp'any: with Mrs- Andrews and young  son, are "on a two weeks' vacation", part  of which will be spent with friends in  Spokane  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHOREaJal^ry  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  WEDNESDAY, AUG. 15th  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o. to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL WOOD  Vital statist!.8 recorded at Cre������toh for  July chc*-*-1 the month to have had six  births, one death and four marriages.  Of the new citizens the whole half dozen  were girls.  ������������������*���������" Miss V. Cooper has returned to.Pen-  ticfon, after a two weeks' holiday with  Mr. and Mrs. W. McL Cooper, a week  of which they were occupying a cottage  at Twin Bays.  Fred  Ryckman of Cranbrook, Koote  r ay indian agent* was here at the end of  the week, looking after the interests of a  trio of local indians who figured in police  court proceedings.  July revenues at the provincial police  office were fairly buoyant, account for an  intake of almost $900, of which $640 was  under the Motor Vehicles Act, and $77  of police court fines.  Hon H. H. Stevens, minister of trade  and commerce, and member for East  Kootenay, is to spend the last two weeks  in August in his constituency, and will  make a visit at Creston.  Miss Nora Payne of telephone central  and Miss Ada Lewis of the Review staff,  got away on ' Tuesday * for a two weeks'  holiday, most of which will be spent at  Waterton Lake, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. _R. J. Forbes with Pat  end Sill snd th?ir "j*"!*-**. Miss Cooder-  ham, are in cottage at Twin Bays for the  week. Mr. Forbes has just started on a  three weeks' vacation.  April, May, June  and July this year  are just about the dryest ever kn wn,  The total   rainfall for the four months is  less than three inches.   April, .21; May  .94; June 1.21; and July .20.  ijuALi i  H S       B      BB8BBBF  WHOLESALE  < nit's  RETAIL.  P.O. Box 31  fiRFSTflN  W 1*88,8 <BB*~   ���������   W**m  PHONE 19  rURDAY    -     MON  None  ' mtmfEO': ROSE  %&%J?3       mmmmmla mmmm SEs*  I  Better  Ih*  tin  S*UmTY���������3k ths.  SALT  2  Largs pkg.  67c.  Don't say,  m  Brea  ;7'.V:,.    V ^Bmmm 9  la  It's Different  Ladiks wishing  m-M m  -m~m?   jb__.._������   ������*^.^..    _������    _  JH+X M m������  vu/ aavaa*/  esc    a  prices,  as low as  SUMMER  ~axmA~A.A. afr.aViBBB. A.A.  ,f\   a   a-m.-m.-m-  ������*������������������%������������������*   *���������   a.m.m-A.  ,a,   ���������.���������������.������.*   *.   a.m.*.  98c  FOR SALE���������20 acres otland. Lot 7 of  Lot 9403, Group 1. Kootenay District of  B C, Map 986, for cash a reasonable  offer taken. Clear title and taxes. M.  Littler, J3ox 13, Kimberley, B.C.  An occasional mixed car of vegetables,  plums and Duchess apples are oh the  move from the packing sheds at Creston  and Erickson, but until Wealthys are  ready shipping will continue light,  F. V. Staples is at Cranbrook today  where he is amongst a party of business  men of that town who are making an inspection of the Sawmill Creek mining  property  in the vicinity of Cranbrook. -  Christ Church parishoners and Sunday  School annual picnic will bo held at the  second bend of Goat River, Wednesday,  August 15th All bring baskets and  meet^at Parish hall at 1.30 p.m. All  welcoirajSs^^ "  i-isn-n-Ts !Ti!-*"*hift������   QbftSiiiu  Upstairs���������Next'.Ross Meat Market  Fruit Hauling  service  ��������� ���������' We  that  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up till Saturday.August 11th,  1934. for a ������*upply of 60 cords of 3-foot  wood, and 10 cords of 2-foot wood, dry  fir or tamarac, to be delivered at Cres on  schools. Lowest or any tender not nee  essavily accepted. For all other infor  mation apply H. W. McLAREN, Secretary School Board, Creston  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNOAY, AUGUST 12  CRESTON���������-8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 11 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.  ERICKSON���������8.00 p.m., Evensong.  TENDERS WANTED���������Tenders "will  be received up to August 15 for trucking  100 cords 16-inch wood from Arrow  Creek to C.P.R. station, Erickson.  For all other information see J. Stephen-  son, Erickson.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine were weekend visitors with old friends at Inver-  mere. On Saturday evening the colonel  was guest speaker at a meeting of the  East Kootenay Legion zone at their  quarterly meeting.  The children of West Creston were cut  in large numbers on Saturday afternoon  at an open air service held on the school-  grounds at which the speakers were Evan  gelist Hugh Fraser and Rev. F. G. M  Starj*, pastor of Creston Full i Gospel  Mission.  The official weather records kept by  Dr. Henderson show that for July the  total rainfall was less than a quarter  inch, .20 to be exact. The hottest day  was the 28th when 102 in the shade was  recorded, and the coolest touches were  37 above on the 21st and 23rd  Another local camping party at Cultus  Creek this week is in charge of Mrs.  Chas. Moore, a d with her are Misses  Frances and Madge Moore, Lionel  Mooro, Harvey Gobbett and Charlie  Holmes. They arc having excellent  weather and the fishing in Cultus ia reported good.  Miss Dorothy Stark and her companion, Miss Aitken, of Victoria, are Creston  visitors at present, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. George Jacks at the ranch. Miss  Stark is a daughter of the late W. P7  Stark, former well known residents of  Creston, and is having a pleasant reunion  with old friends here.  Registrations for July at Creston auto  camp show popular favor strong for the  Ford and_ Chevrolet. Of the 98 booked  in 27 wpre Fords and 24 Chevrolets An  outstanding registration was that of  Isaac O. Thomas,'^a Welsh Owain Glan-  dur Abertawe. to give his correct title,  from Port Talbot, England.  Returning from a visit at the Boy  Scout camp at LaFrance Creek early  Monday evening, Godfrey "vigne reports  seeing a doe with three fawns in tow  cross the road ahead of his car-between  Kuskanook and ; the Wilson quarry. A  triOi^of-youngsters, is rarely? seen in the  deer family according to woodsmen. *������������������ ���������  For Prompt and  satisfactory  at moderate cost S^hOmSB 22*  have the   staff and  equipment  never disappoints.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  WOOO  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,    FEED  ���������V  'Bf     *    B* '  .^.^���������^'W������ ��������� W^'^'O-Bf 'W    W  ���������w * ��������� WW ��������� w' w ���������  8-������ rm .v*m  no,* c?  If you  are cvj  lowest cost.  We  HAULING PROBLEM consult us.  "d  to ffive vou the best service at the  give you  ? J. A7 Avefy,':who operates the Lone  Pine auto camp; it Greston, reports that  for July 98 cars, carrying 407 passen gers  made an over night or longer stop at the  park Of the registrations 63 of the car.*,  were from Alberta,- 16. from Saskatchewan, ,10 from British Columbia,"'2 from  Manitob , vand one-from Nova Scotia.  Mrs. R. B. McKay qf Corbin, who has  been on a" visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mr*. H. Chri tie, received a hurried call  to Fernie on Saturday in which city her  husband, a former provincial police  officer at Creston, had just underwent an  operation for appendicitis. Latest reports are that he is recovering nicely.  m  FRUIT HAULING  Specializing  Heavy Draying  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  ��������� ��������� A  auu  :.������u*.  igaau  T~i 01 * X T������X 8������ ������T  JLJxjxm ������ XJM J .  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  Ji. ^.y^y.y.^,l.i88l,iyV^'8alliar,8P'  ���������������������������������������?'������'  Jm.m.Jk..A.A..A.A.mx.mA..A..A.mA..m..*..A.m..A.A.A.A.mA~jm~A.m.A.A~AmA.mA.AmA.A.X.A.  B  8  ���������,  8  I^OBSOiT' IS6JSBI16SS  College  QaaaaV  .,i;-,;;%-,r--7i;:iMi. ..i.*;1-;.!.! ���������i..*;ii,^iuM..,^.i.-;:iiiIi i.i  NEW TERM COMMENCES  TUESDAY, SEPT$MBER4th  BOX 14.  PHONE 603  The championship in the Crestcn Val  ley baseball league was won by Canyon,  who took the second game of the playoff  series by a margin of 5-4 to" beat, Creston  Intermediates in' the playoff series. The  umpiring was done by O. Christie and J.  LaBelle, and there was a good turnout  for the game, which was played at  Canyon.  There was a good attendance at the  August meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion Tuesday nicht, with  President John Bird in the chair Godfrey Vigne reported on the East Kootenay zone meeting held at Windermere  on Saturday, and at which he was a  delegate. Final arrangements were made  for tho annual picnic to be held at the  second bend of Goat River on Sunday,  August 12th. All ex-servicemen and  their families are cordially invited to attend, and a varied programme of sports  has been planned. Picnicers arevre'qested  to bring lunch, but y ice cream, etc, will  be provided by the Legion. Those requiring transportation should be.at the"  Legion Hnll at-1-p.m.  I..J8. ..A. A. A. A. A.. A. A. A , .-a , A . ft  - -'T; ��������� .���������, ��������� ���������. n aj ��������� m ~ ^M _ ^k ��������� m.    m ^^^^a.^A.mjAmmmmam  Grand  Theatre  Sat, Aug.11  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  Dunno cm.  T^~k#*^~-ty*'kwmm*wtmi&M|V ��������� V4*'*W*'*?1tw*'m'*r~*'  i^USVaa ntrS a 7Ltlii  PHONE 2  rmwr-ww mwrn -w  Ttf  ^BnaaaalM    fl **[       "f ,        ���������    jp*m* -fk. fkr "-J*-**! "J-*"**" H ^b^"***' \ J"*"l    EP'h H*1^" *"*7^*| *"**,V *fl    a*u    m*^*f fl       ff^^  E s!mm9  E������~������4 EmmA        %,,?J \mmr ^CmP B Bi**d !Lss-i1 H    B     B .PjiasF Kumm I   * I     n 91 ^fcs^ R*bbbb Wmmmi  PENTECOSTAL*  REV. F. Q.M, STORY, PASTOR  BUN DAY, AUGUST 12  SUNDAY SCHOOL sxrid BIBLE CLASS, XI a.m.-A class for every  aRe.   11 a.m., PREACHING.   7.30 p.m., EVANGELISTIC.  TUESDAY and   FRIDAY, 8 p.m.   "The whole Bible, for the  Whulo Man, for the Whole 'World.''    COME.  MAN to MAN  One move and they crush her���������  the woman they hoth love���������yet  fight they must���������suave arch criminal ���������daring detective���������a battle  of the giants���������behi.ulthe mask of  mad Londomnight life!  HOT  ^  ?  Lemon,  fruit  Orange,   Lime  and   other   true  syrups  to  make  quick refrehing  sC.  H  drinks at home, hoi tie  FLYK1L KILLS FLIES  8 oz. bottle, with Sprayer   16 oz. bottle, with Sprayer   32'G'A. bottle, with Sprayer.   Pumps, separate,   "iU^r'Lo <  S  SO  ,75  100  .JtmnJ  with  OLIVE BROOK  ������������������'GEORGE RAFT  ALISON SKIRWORTH  HELEN VINSON  %H9  KIIIIm  XlllUI"  0.120. II. It Ifil^lJV *  THIS  RKXALL  STOni-S  t������ttm&*ap0t'^^ ^^S'^msv^ ^ M  ���������'#  WORLD HAPPLNKGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Gordon W. MacDougall, K.C., was  appointed a director of the Royal  Bank of Canada. Announcement was  made following- the regular meeting  of the board" of directors.  Probate of the will of Alice  Stephene Baroness Northcote, shows  the baroness left the bulk of her  fortune of $1,825,000 to assist migration to Australia of British children.  Lifting of the ban against competitive games in London parks on Sundays has been recommended by the  parks committee of the London  county council.  Jul'" was the driest month in at  least 20 years in Quebec, according  to records at McGill observatory.  The total rainfall for the month was  -at-aT   m\  S-h.*>**aW*  C^  T,,l,r  *���������* **ijr ,  jaalSmmmmm,   fjggBjj^      {JB^ ' '^^^MmMx. %Hk       MMmT tB^^B^m%*mmm\     ^������������������L   aHitTMlS������-.   fm^mmmi  ���������       B^Bbbbbbb*'~I ^^������g|^       ^ggg~^    ggg-g��������� -     j~g^_ e������^f-jj^^ ���������"  gjjj*-[ ^*J"L ^j"������  -^iij-uy 11 ies 9a e i iai ������nly  cart give*  and fhke^i^  It t?avs io "Roll Your OwnM~with  total fall was .97 inch.  Rats, gnawing at electric wires,  are believed responsible for flames  that broke out in the attic of the  medical school of the University of  Western Ontario, causing damage  estimated to  run into several  thous-  Three more governments have  pledged themselves to place an embargo on war materials destined for  the Bolivia-Paraguay war in the  Ghaco, it was announced at Geneva.  The countries are Lithuania, Poitu-  gal and Uruguay.  1 rofaata       ��������� maB*������������*-f9     Is**     ^AIAIU^A  JLaHU*S    atSWUIIl'Sj""*    *UU    UVI^UVV  ���������ffiM^i='iii-8Mj  ���������**Te Recommend "OiANTECLER" at "VQGVB." Cigarette Papera  a mm m  LIVE AT HOME  By JACK MINER  WATER  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Water is the most familiar of all  chemical compounds. It covers about  three-fourths of the earth's sin face,  tSie greatest depth of the ocean being  about six miles. It is an important  component of the air, and even -'dry"  land contains considerable quantities  of -water. It constitutes about 62%  of ..beef, S7% of milk, S2% of watermelons, and 95% of cucumbers. Thus,  when we buy normal milk we pay for  about 87%  water.  laving things,, both plants and  animals, cannot exist without it.  EnoTmous shipping, fishing, and  other industries result from the fact  that three quarters of the earth's  surface consists of sea water, and in  addition, there is a great volume of  fresh river and lake water so necessary to human beings and other creatures not inhabiting the sea.  ���������?^AAW\ m������m\.m.*mm. j*. *9 *.������������.....31 .Cw.^.^.  WWIMJ1 jmijTXSiM JO UCUVCU JLIUJU  water, and other mechanical power is  obtained from falling water, as at  Niagara where electricity is generated on a very large scale.  Pure water is odorless and tasteless. In thin layers it has no color  that can be detected, but it has a  bluish tint when observed through  considerable thickness. When sufficiently cooled ,it solidifies to a colorless solid commonly known as ice.  When heated it boils and changes  rapidly into water vapor, commonly  called steam.  There  is a general law of nature  that substances expanl when heated  and contract when  cooled.    Fortunately for man and other living creatures water does not always follow  thia law. When warm water is cooled it contracts according to the law of  expansion and   contraction,   until   it  reaches four degrees centigrade. For  some reason which siciontists* cannot  explain, from four degrees down  as  far as you wish to go water expands  instead of contracting. Now, if it expands it will be lighter than it was  above four degrees,   and   hence   tho  cold water will  rise  to the  surface.  When the temperature drops to zero  ice forms at tho   surface   first, and  then layer   after   layer   Is   formed  from  thc surface down n.*i the temperature remains below zero.  All would be different If water followed thc law of expansion and contraction rigidly. Thc water would  become heavier na tho temperature  approached zero und this heavy cold  water would drop to the bottom of  lake or river. Ice would form first  at the bottom and an thc winter pro-  f;rcn������ed the lake would freeze from tho  noia"tmi up, until it wum uunvu-.-lmi into a Bolltl mam of ice. All water  nnlmalH would be* doHtroyed ami the  warmth of Mummor would not bo  wufflelent to thaw it out.  W.    N.    U.    2058  There is no human power that can  convince me that our loving God is  to blame for this present crisis. The  fact is for over four years we have  allowed ourselves to go blood thirsty  mad, right from the bar-room to the  pulpit, and God did not settle all  this world's affairs on November 11,  1918, for since that we have gone extravagantly crazy. Yes we have a  vast throng of ten cent millionaires  and have allowed  ourselves to drift  to make this little spot nearer and  dearer to your heart. Grow your  own potatoes, cabbage, and other  vegetables. Oh, yes, and if far enough  south, plant a dozen mulberry trees.  If in the north, plant Mountain Ash.  Watch for people who haye nice  flowers and kindly ask hem for a few  plants such asv-Iris, ask them for  some hollyhocks, delphiniums, or  Oriental poppy seeds. Yes. and a  few   sprouts   from   their   lilac    and  r  A view of Jack Miner's home, from the Public Highway,  flowers planted by the side of the road.  Notice the  away out and plunge head first into  imaginary happenings, as someone  has said, "Like a blind man in a  dark room looking for a black cat  that is not there."  Now, we are beginning to wake up  and find we have been fishing on the  wrong side of the boat. Yes, we begin to realize we have missed a  golden opportunity and aro dissatisfied with ourselves and everybody  else,  but here we   are   a   thousand  snow-ball bushes, and a hundred and  one plants and shrubs that I am absolutely sure will make your little  home dearer to. your heart. Now,  don't let any landscape gardener or  florist unload his services upon you,  but plan It and. plant it yourself. I  tell you, a tree planted by your own  hands can become a dear tree to you.  My dissatisfied brother, try this plan  and in less than five years you will  be giving flowers to tho other fel-  when you are paying rent for four  brick walls. And oh, what a blessed  change. In a few short years you  will find-yourself living in your own  little planned and built cottage, perfectly surrounded with a little bit of  heaven and the fragrance, keyed up  by the songs of a variety of birds,  that come floating through upon your  open window.  My dear friend, this is a dream,  but it can be done and you can do  it if you -will only cultivate the desire. My grey hairs and scars of  experience have compelled me to believe that 3, iuau Call a.eCOiiipiitSJJ. ijuosit  anything he concentrates on. Let us  all thank God that things are as well  as they are -with us and help ourselves by entertaining more "live-at-  SUaWIM SUiUUL 1J35UN  AUGUST 12  AMOS PLEADS FOR JUSTICE:  Golden text: "Love worketh no ill  to his neighbor: love therefore is the  fulfilment of the law." Romans 13:10.  Lesson:    Amos, Chapters 5 and 7.  Devotional Reading:    Proverbs 21:  1-7.  Noted Horticulturist Dead  "Ernest    Hutcherson    Was;7 Charter  j.TAC;ruay83������     v&    bj.v.    a?m.xxmx/    u.vnvjc,   _'  Ernest Hutcherson, SI, who was  the first horticulturist at the Ontario  Agricultural College at Guelph, Ont.,  and who gave instruction in 1879 to  Hon. W. R. Motherwell, former "Dominion minister of agriculture, is  dead at Ladner, B.C., where he had  resided 52 years.  Explanations And Comments  A Lament over Israel, 5:1-3. Amos  has been called "the first doomster of  Israel." Hear ye this word which 1  take up for a lamentation over you,  O house of Israel: thus Amos begins  our message. A "lamentation" is a  technical term applied to poetry of  a mournful tone, a dir^e. such as was  chanted over the dead, as in David's  lamentation over Saul and Jonathan  (2 Samuel 1:17), or?in the face of  any calamity, such as Ezekiel uttered  'iri;.l^el--iel.:i9^  is"fallenj'she'is cast down,"upon the  land." "Although Amos wrote many-  decades before the destruction of  Samaria, the consequences which Ke'  saw and of which he was so sure that  he used the present tense, came to  pass .in 722 B.C. when Assyria con- ^  quered the city and carried its peo- ~"  pie off into exile. *     *     .  Injustice and Oppression Denounced, 5:10-13. The gate, as we learned  in an earlier lesson, is the. broad,  open space before a city gate-where  claims were adjusted. "They hate  that   reproveth   in   the   gate,"  Mr. Hutcherson resigned from the  Guelph   college   in   1S80.    With   the 1 ^-ja _  !���������������.������   rfBv���������>~,Q=,   ���������Kjrm.TximMcm.m:,    \xmx   atxt   n,,f   cried Amos,   "and   they   abhor   him  late   Thomas   McNeely,   he   set   out   ..   .     _.,__,,_���������.   .���������~������^i";������������.f.-.     a���������,���������,=.  probably the first commercial orchard  in British Columbia.  He" was one of the founders and  charter members of the B.C. Fruit  Growers' Association and was appointed the first fruit pest inspector  in the province. In 1908, Western  Australia applied to the B.C. government for a man to frame and enforce a fruit pest act for the state  and Mr, Hutcherson was loaned. He  remained on the government staff In  Western Australia for 10 years.  Mecca  Airport At Gretna Green  Couples  Is  Photo shows automobiles parked along the Public, Highway In front  of Jack Miner's home showing public Bent'ment in tho place.  For.   Eloping  Up-To-Date  Gretna Green, Scotland's famous  mecca for eloping couples, has just  opened an airport and Is eagerly  awaiting the arrival of the first pair  to elope by air. Richard Renison, the  blacksmith "pricBt," who hns married  2,000 couples over his anvil, plans to  hold an air pageant shortly. Tho  first couple arriving by plane will be  married free of charge and will be  given a wedding present.  miles from   home   and   nothing   to  show for it.  Now to those of you v[*ho have no  home of your own, please let mo ad-  vIrc yon to try tho "Hve-at-home"  remedy. Tako ten por cent, of the  money you have extravagantly spent  the last five years and buy at Icaat  five acres of Canada.'������ cheap land.  Romember, Canada haa   the   very  best helpful forestry department; get  In touch with thorn   and   watch for  I wild flowering ahrtiba, ������uch a������ haw-  |thoroa that you can plant youiMult*  low. Personally, tho little trifles I  have been able to give away havo  brought me greater dividends than  tho tow thousand dollars I have made  In my brick and drain tile business.  Now I don't care who you arc, for  It Is the thoughts you allow your  heart to entertain that give you desires and cause you to .act, and l  know you oan enjoy tho sunrlae in  your own garden with a hoe In your  hantlfi, and oven though you have to  live ln a- tont for a season, you will  New Typo Of Wool  Secret processes which make wool  unshrinkable, remove the tlcklo, and  add lustre are understood to have  boon perfected at the Wool Industries Research Association laboratories at Torrldon, Leeds. For tho  present theae proccsoca arc taolng revealed only to members of the a������so-  clntlon.  One of thc most Important influences In the volume of choose produced per hundrod pounds of milk is  tho butter-fat content of the milk.  that speaketh uprightly." Amoa  knew only too well how he was hated  in Israel. He was accused of blasphemy and high treason, and told by  the priest Amaziah to "Go, flee to  the land of Judah, and eat there thy  bread, and prophesy there: but prophesy not again any more at Bethel."  And he had obeyed and there he  wrote down the substance of the addresses he had given..  Amos next addressed the judges  and accused them of trampling on  the poor, demanding a portion of  their scanty harvest of wheat, for in  no other way could they obtain justice except by thus buying it.. Retribution would overtake them; they  would not dwell long in their fine  houses of hewn stone, nor drink tho  wine from their pleasant vineyards.  Your transgressions are many, your  sins mighty. You take a bribe from  the rich and let them escape tho  penalty due, and withhold a man's  rights'-who is too poor to pay a bribe.  Moffatt translates: "I know your  countless crimes, browbeating honest  men, accepting bribes, defrauding tho  poor off justice."  A Way Of MiHcapo From "Penalty,,  5:14, 15. Professor Kent paraphrases  these verses In these words: "To  whomsoever my words appoal, "a*?" repeat ^ persevere In your efforts to do  that which Is right In tho sight of  God, and ho, tho all-powerful and  just, will not fall you. Undauntedly,  strive to put down public ovil, and to  purify the law courts; perchance tv  faithful few may yet survive the approaching destruction to enjoy ^Jehovah's blessing and favor."    ..,.���������**  ,Tufttlco, Not Mero Itlftunl, Pleasing  to God, 5:21-24. v Tho* prophet now  ropreoontn God as saying, "I hate, I  despise your feasts, and I will tako  no delight in your solemn assom-  bllca." But let justice -roll d^wn a������  water*!,' ��������� nnd - ��������� rlghteonnno'fjiB 'v ��������� nn '- 'a  mighty stream.  Ammmammm*4tmmwmtmmmmmmmm^  Tho Canada thistle Is not native  to Canada. It was introduced originally from Kuropo.  The    produtclon   of   milk   In   tho      Bakollto   In   an" artificial coal-tar  province of Quebec Is more important  product   uocd   an   a   aubntltute   for  enjoy It more und wioep sounder than | than tho production of boot. | hard rubber, celluloid, or amber. "SEEK   BSIVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   ���L
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35355*"A imOutS WEBSTER
of    "Joretta'V
Girl" Etc.
Camilla   Hoyt   and_ Peter   Anson,
young and in love,   marry   secretly,
deciding to live their own lives apart
-until Peter is able to provide for her.
Peter is a young, struggling sculptor
trying to win   a   competition   for   a
scholarship abroad and Camilla is the
adopted daughter of a wealthy family,    she   is   not   to- inherit   money
when she comes of age   and , so   is
studying commercial art in the hope
of landing an agency job.   Other3 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   roommate with whom  he  has: quarrelled.
After a party at an exclusive club,
when the rest of the members of the
party go to a cabaret to continue the
gaiety, JPeter and Camilla slip off to
the   beach   by   themselves   and   fall
asleep on the sand. wnen. they awake
it is early morning   and   Avis   and
another boy are standing near them.
This makes it necessary for Camilla
to  announce   before   the   party  that
she and Peter are married.    Camilla
urges Peter to accept  some   of  her
earnings to help him along, but Peter
"rea.us��3    s.iiv8 _ uucy    Cjuarrcj.. ... .axx 8.e��*
Camilla has gone from the studio,
Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter
to accept a loan of $1,000. Peter finish et his exhibit and asks Avis and
Camilla for suggestions as to a .name
���for iti Camilla sti��***'-ests "Es^er
Youth;" and Avis "Inspiration",
aPeter adopts the latter title and
'Camilla, heartsick, goes to Peter's
studio for., quiet and to think., Peter.
&nd Ayis follow later, and as the
lights are turned, on, see the statue
itas been shattered to pieces* Avis
Accuses Camilla of doing this, ' and
Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and
hurt and horrified by the accusation,
At Camilla's su-^^-estion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had
sculptured especially for her as a
wedding gift. They named it "Land
���ot Hope".
Camilla's advertising campaign was
-a success from the beginning, and it
was arranged to have radio broadcasts, in addition to newspaper advertising, Camilla to both write the
"Tiny Tots stories and to deliver them
over the radio.
Peter's exhibit was awarded the
Paris scholarship, and he prepares
-for his journey to France.
(Now Go On With The Story)
be speaking into the microphone to
���thousands, perhaps. xThere also
was a'possibility that she would be
speaking tb no one, except Peter.
She' laughed ''shakily at the thought.
All that effort,and anxiety and expense, just to speak to Peter!
"������,+���      o1,A      !��.��/>.��.      a-IUnfc      .-.._._! .3       ���^i.      tm^
,~mmm      mm.w    .mmMM^t.v        xaMCmX.      nVUlM      MMXJ*.      MmXS
true. ' The response, to her Tiny Tots
had been too convincing of her public's interest",* and the "advertising of-
her radio programs too thorough to
deny her an audience. She visioned
that audience now, vaguely, reaching
far out into limitless space, instead
of her own chic figure in the dressing room mirror at the office. Her
new autumn ensemble of transparent
black velvet was set off by a smartly
tailored white satin blouse, a white-
trim purse and a perky white bow
on the snug black velvet iml perched
jauntily on the back of her black
She   joined   Mr.   Bowman   in   the
outer office, who was going with her
to the "studio to introduce her to that
important   client   of   the   firm,   Mr.'
.Alexander .Hoyt.       . ��
Even in her- trepidation, she had
to smile a little, to herself when she
anticipated that formal meeting with
the man whom she had known as
"dad" all her life. It might not be
quite fair of her to surprise him like
this, but she thought she deserved
the right to make of it an important
event. The circumstances had warranted it, she believed.
Mr. Bowman's car was waiting at
the curb to whisk them away with
a sense of importance. It had been a
long time since Camilla had., ridden
behind a liveried chauffeur. She would
never have supposed that last time,
that the next event would be a manifestation of her success in her beloved work, and so soon.
Arrived at the towering building
on the top of which was the broadcasting station; an elevator whisked
traj HVJ.-P m        ����*-�� r�� *��*. V*      ��*UV*       ��.VJWPA V*/VI.        M^U-V****.       *AJr
a large, handsomely appointed reception room, where a girl at the
switchboard announced them. The
program manager, om.t. j.w.cC��.��, appeared presently and greeted. Camilla
with deferent 7 graciousness.
"You must get acquainted.*around
hers and make yourself at home, if.
-you are going to-be one*of our regxi-
I-fctX'     V19HU10,        #X*C    tuiu    uci     ^i-jyaoauiiV
or real economy and enjoyment,
smoke plug tobacco. The tobacco
stays fresher, because you cut
each pipefu I as you need |t -
coarse or flaky, to suit yourself.
And, it lasts longer in your pipe!
' Camilla powdered her nose- and
<lrew her hat over her head at a pert
angle, but - her movements were
mechanical. She waa thinking
neither about her nose nor the angle
of her hat. Her hands trembled a
little, with excitement and apprehen-
slon. In another half hour, she would
orating G
lass o,
-.lawI'M E f\" \ SjAi'larTR
l�� Tina���-S So 'end *B"jo7; .
dusts���as It cleans
-am it pollnhofl.
w. n, tt.  mm
"You will broadcast from studio A,
so we'll go right in now. Mr. Hoyt
has not yet arrived, but I expect him
any minute."'
They passed through several room3
into a spacious, high-ceilinged room,
soft-carpeted, heavy velvet hangings
at the high arched windows. Two
concert grand pianos made little impression in the room's size, other
musical instruments stood about, including a little old-fashioned organ;
a few chairs.
A half dozen microphones were
suspended, from the ceiling. .Camilla
had been there before, to. try out
her voice; at that sbe-^jhad been surprised that the "mikes" were not
like those one saw erected before
public speakers outside the studio,
They were long, black tube-like
cylinders with a small porous circular pendant into which one spoke
directly. She had learned then that
papers rustled or slipped together
caused "lightning" over the air, and
various other facts concerning the
marvel 'of radio broadcasting.
Thoy had just been seated when a
studio attendant' ushered in Mr.
Hoyt. Even before he crossed the
room to them, he recognized Camilla,
and his reserved smile of greeting
was puzzled.
"Hello, Camilla.. I didn't expect to
see you hero. Did you come to
watch the broadcasting?"
Mr. Ritchie looked from one to tho
other, as puzzled as was Alexander
"You know Mrs. Anson, Mr. Hoyt?
She Is here to do the broadcasting.
She Is your very capable advertising
artist, the creator of the Tiny Tots."
Camilla's amilo appealed to her
foster father for all that she could
not express In words: her forgiveness for this secrecy and the importance of her responolblllty to hla
venture.." ���
"Why: of couri-c, I know Mra. An-
aon���my Camilla���-can it bo po"-
olblo?" He was speechless, but that
twinkle of pleasure that sho romem--
bored so well gleamed in his oyoa
before a suspiclouo mlatlhoaa clouded
them, Ho took her hand quietly. "My
heartiest congratulations, Camilla,'?
was all he  said,  but to Camilla It
was like an oration ^'commendation,
knowing the man aa* she did;
There were a few. moments of comment and explanation and then the
room began to stir with other arrivals, people coming and going, orchestra instruments being tuned, an
atmosphere of waiting expectation.
A huge clock ou one side of the
room, with a long,] impatient second
hand, measured off the passing time
Lights flashed on a signal board.
Finally, double sound-proof doors
vvere closed, everyone was in his
place to avoid the least fractional
second of delay. Camilla thrilled to
this new experience of being a part
of that vast organization of education and amusement that flooded the
air. all over the world from these
perfectly  regulated  units.
A. red U*""i!i flfisli^cl above the letter
A on the signal "board, and the voice
of the station announcer began his
introduction to the Wheatheart
Cereal program. The orchestra fol-
[nnrgn instantr** -with a 0*s.'-"T selection.
Mr. Ritchie , introduced Mr. Hoyt
briefly and he,: in turn, presented
Camilla. His audience and the occupants o�� ^ar^og^cpiad TSa^e TSeetf
no more'astonished than was-Gamilla
herself -when he  said:
"Boys ahd girls, I am not only going to introduce tp.Tyou the creator
of the Tiny, Tots, but t am going to
pass on tc you a lovely surprise
which I had just a few minutes ago
when I met Miss Camilla Anson. You
have not known whf>? Tfirst thought
of the Tiny Tots  and   neither  have
T   "Wa-fmmiea  t-Trxica  affamnnn        TmoorinQ 3VSV
Jb,     mm\*a\mmm*     .....i^    mmm mm.m mmmm.m.~~. ���       a ������������i^q���mm*m         j
surprise to discover that it was my
own little girl, grown up and working for me and for you, "and all the
time I did not know It. I knew that
she was working somewhere with
art work, but I never knew until
now that she was bringing Tiny Tots
to life for your entertainment and
happiness. I wish il might tell all
of you what a splendid and beautiful
little girl she is, for I know you
would love her as much as I do. And
now, I am going to let her tell you
the first adventure of her little people over the radio.    Miss Anson,"
Camilla never knew quite how she
managed to control her voice after
that comment. Fortunately, she had
written out her story so that she
could refer to It in emergency, which
gave her a sense of security, and she
managed to get through the ordeal
somehow. Her voice gained confidence and clarity as she continued,
and hor story proved to bo timed to
tho second for the eighteen minutes
alloted her, 'She returned to her
chair with a feeling of weak exhaustion, wondering If she had been a
failure. But Mr. 7"rtltjbhie smiled reassuringly   and   whispered,    "Splen
did," under cover of the music which
followed. V
Finally, then, it was over and
Camilla passed through the opened
doors, feeling as if she had been on
a strange journey to another world.
Mr. Hoyt took her arm affectionately.
"I can't tell you how proud I am,
Camilla, nor how much I appreciate
what you have done for me. Your
mother will be immensely pleased,
too- Can't you come out to dinner
With us to-night? We haven't seen
much of you these days. And, no
wonder," he added with, a shy
twisted smile.
"Sorry, but I- can't to-night; dad.
You know, Peter leaves day after
to-morrow for New "York to sail on
the sixteenth. But I shall be seeing
you more often when he is gone, I
promise. I've been terribly busy and
it doesn't look like I am going to be
less busy very soon. I do want to
talk with you about���everything, and
I'd like to have some co-operation
on some of my ideas hereafter. It's
been���" she stopped a little breathlessly, "rather a struggle, to make
"jj^go aHL alQQ&". , -^ .^. ._���
"* "TTou "are wonderful/' -he said
simply, "and- we are proud of Peter,
also.. So glad that he won the scholarship, but I wonder what you are
going to do without him."
"Just work���and wait for . him,"*
she laughed.
A boy interrupted them. "Telephone for Miss Anson, please. Over
here, he directed.
Camilla wondered who could be
calling her there, excused herself
from, the group.
"Dear, you were marvelous,"
Peter's voice replied to her hesitant,
"Hello". ���,'-.;
"Who -in the world but you, darling, would think of calling me before I left here?" she exclaimed joyously.
"Thought I better catch you
while I could. How do I know where
you may be going next? A famous
wife is the most elusive thing I can
imagine, and I'm going to have to
speed myself up to keep up with
"Honestly, Peter, did my voice
sound���all right?"
"Perfect���wonderful. I'll bet your
fan mail day of ter to-morrow snows
���you'under."'      .     '������.::. 7?7
She laughed, happily. "Thanks,
dearest, I'll meet |you in -an hour,
then, as I promised."
��T called because I waa afraid you
would forget."
"As ii I could!" Camilla reprimanded hlra fondly.
(To Be Continued)
Little Helps For This Week
"The shadow of a great rock in a
weary land."    Isaiah 32:2.
"In returning and rest shall ye be
saved; in quietness and confidence
shall be your strength." Isaiah 30:15.
O shadow in a sultry land
We gather to Thy breast,
Whose love enfolding like the night,
Brings quietude and rest,
Glimpse of the fairer life to be,
In foretaste here possessed.
Strive to see God in all things and
acquiesce  in  His will  with  absolute
submission.    Do everything for God,
uniting yourself with Him by a mere
upward glance, or by the overflowing
of  your heart toward  Him.     Never
be in a hurry, do everything quietly
and   iii a  caim^ spirit,     uo  not  lose
your    inward    peace    for    anything
whatsoever, even if your whole world
seems to be upset.    Commend all to.
God,   and  -whatever   happens    abide
steadfast in a determination to cling
closely    to    Him,    trusting    to    His
eternal love for you, and if you' find
you have' wandered forth from this
-shelter recall your heart quietly and
simply.     Do   not   smother    yourself
with a host of cares, wishes or longings, under any pretext.���Francis De
Safety Minded
Organization For The Prevention Of
Accidents In Industry
The fact that there is an organization set up and operated solely for
the prevention of accidents in industry should be sufficient to emphasize
in the public mind the importance of
the work it has undertaken, and
should encourage all individuals to
co-opera*a in achieving the alms to
which it* aspires. When one realizes,
as has been pointed out, that at least
85 per cent, of all industrial accidents are preventable, It is easy to
conclude that the painful toll could
be quickly and drastically reduced if
the people as a whole were to become
safety-minded.���St. John Telegraph-
m*: feKV&tv^^^f-TS%,
6'    B   EfS        8 fl^Wr \m\^\\\mW SSatB-pW
Largest Motor Coach
Travels From Baghdad To Damascus
In One Day
The largest motor coach ln the
world has just boon made and put on
the road. ' It is well over 70 feet
long, and has boon designed for service on the road from Baghdad to
Damascus, which passes through the
Syrian desert. Formerly the journey
by road took about 24 days. Tho
now coach, it is said, will reduce this
to as many hourei. Thrt vehicle tim
motive force "bf .which la a 885 horsepower Dloaol engine, pro*i-ldoo accom-
.modatlon for #8 passengers, and carries a crow of 10. It-has two storeyo,
the nlecplng bunlcts being "upatalra.*"* I
"DENICOTEA CIgar��tt�� Hold-*
dbiorbf thd nicotine. pyradlna\
���hunonta and arcBlnoui and tarrf
oubatances found In tobaeeaV
Completa holder -with refllla ***
^l.iiii poatpald, or from yowif
DrugaUt or Tobacconlat, Dealecfi
-arantod averywhernu
ffobt. lft!mp*0* Cm. Umllwl
*b�� T. Kfttou  ���9. *UittlU>��
*Kfva��-ittii Uirmt niotw��
m. a. wi.��)iii>y
math-jiford ��r��i <-Uir<kJ
VUum JUfa-illilaloItBj,
��^^_ a. a^M ^^-^^|^    iMi^bbb"' m\ m.miammAAm**m
yp^y^i^lipB^ai f*****^ft^yTrJBHW?
Canadian Dlatrlbutora^
���W Wellington St. W.
*aM*i**��ai?��'Nrjro1. onv, THE   CRESTON   BEVIES  Buy Dependable Electrical Appliances  SPECIAL .QFEER for TEN 0 AYS ONLY  Local and Personal  A. E. Davies was a business visitor at  Spokane at the weekeud.  FORSALE-  cheapfor cnsh.  -Bennett wag*on,good tires  G. W. Taylor, Wynndel  B% 95  mm     axx *.  mm    Uk  Uh  1  ffcr  no  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, will  freshen August 15.   W. Currie, Erickson.  Marion Wbimster of Nelson ia a Creston this week, a guest of Beryl Palmer.  Mrs. Stapelton is combining business  with pleasuse on a visit at Vancouver  this week.  Ole and Paul Paulson, with Carl Weiss,  were auto visitors to Bonners Ferry for  a weekend stay.  ROOMS FOR RENT���������Furnished bedrooms, board if desired. Apply Mrs.  Fransen, Creston.  PIPE EOR SALE���������Reasonable, large  quantity, see Ted Baldwin, Creston, before purchasing. ���������  FOR SALE���������Team of horses, S and 10  years, weight around 2600 lbs. J.  Batsman, Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs.  On the earnp and enjoyed the hospitality  provided by the boys. A feature of the  day va* the initiation of Russ'll Gabel  hei. Bud Lowther of Creston, ahd Jhnray  Lockhead, Victor McKay, "Vernon Griffith, Albert Jacks and Fred McKay of  West Creston as tenderfoot scouts, the  work being put on by Scoutmaster Ed.  Gardiner and his assistant, R. G. Harris.  Stricken while travelling by bus from  Fernie to Creston on Thursday last, E.  A. Lang of Ca gary, Alberta, was met by  Dr. Henderson and rushed to Creston*  hospital, where he passed away about.an  hour after being admitted. In company  with Mrs. Lang, deceased was en route  to spend a holiday in Los Angeles, Calif.  The unfortunate man was a returned  soldier and the local post of the Canadian  Legion took charge of afiairs, the body  being shipped back to Calgary for burial  the following day.  lf.nl tin  -"fl-af"!   ������������  vaiHS ii,���������  2  SPECIAL  DISCOUNT....,  .00  GASH  PRICE.  The above appliances if purchased at one time can be had for $20.00  Cash, of $22.85 on terms.  West K.ootenayPower & Ligiit GoMitd.  GAMYOH STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  %m-*Xm4m,m*kmmmm.   Mm m dm ��������� Mm ��������� m*MA M*. , mm. . m% , m%\ ��������� Mk a  *  8>  m .A, A. A i A   m   A.  ��������� ^���������A.A.JB.<8.<8.^.  .A.A.A.A.r^.A ,a,a  THE FRIENDLY STORE  k  k  *>  ������  ^  k  m  *  m  k  r"  >  I*  $1.85  .49  .24  .    .12  .17  .37  1 he CO-OP. for Quality and Prices !  Itu^jARS���������Kerr Wide  Mouth Mason Jars,  Half-  Gallons, doz   i-iimit���������vne l^ozen to customer.  TEA���������Maximum, lb.   SOAPS Double Bars IVORY, and 1 Medium  size package IVOR* FLAKES    HERRING in Tomato Sauce, Conner's, ter Un.  KRAFT MIRACLE   WHIP,  Salad Dressing,  r|.;7,K      16-oz. bottle       1   PEARL SOAP, lObars   "������   ''JL  *    We sen Sheiiey's  Fourex Bread, Rye, Raisin, Whole Wheat,  and White.    Also Pinapple Loaves.    Fruit Cakes, Plain Cakes,    j  WE DELIVER  C. F Hayes returnea on  ,   few   days   visit   with  friends in Spokane.  FOR RENT~New four room cottage  with  pantry and cellar, opposite school.  T~-     fmn\m     *"������..*,   **mm  bT<$0. vuuai V"S- JyB,  Mrs. Harris, sr., returned yesterday  from a holiday... visit with friends in  Lethbridge, Alberta.  The weather of the past week has continued fine and warm. Friday was cooler  with a rainfall of .02 inch.  Mrs. Angus Cameren and Mrs. G.  Mawson were renewing acquaintances in  Bonners Ferry- on Saturday.  Mrs. F. H. Jackson left on Friday for  a couple of weeks' visit with friends at  Vancouver and^roast points.  FOR SALE���������Wicker baby carriage,  good as new, $15. Mrs. H. E. Ostendorf (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bell ahd family  are spending the week in one of the Carl  Wigen cottages at Twin Bays.  Creston Valley Post (^fenadian Legion  have the annual picnic on Sunday. 10th,  on the flats along Goat River.  Mrs. Chas. and Miss Mary Murrell  along with'Miss Joan Hilton are away on  a camping trip at Cultus Creek.  WANTED-  qf age, for bos factory work  Reliance  LATEX  BANDAGE  the Modern Bandage  for Fishermen and  Hunters 1  Quickly applied. Quickly  removed. Will not re-open  wound when removed. No  pins nor ties. Seamless.  Only one wrapping needed.  Eliminates heavy bandaging.  Allows movement of wounded member while healing.  Positively will not stick to  hair, skin or wound. Call  in and see it demonstrated.  ������E)  JUST   WHAT   YOU   HAVE  BEEN WAITING ?OR  q ft il  if;Ib.iii.  a'  eRESGEHT..S34.50  MOTORBIKE 38.00  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  f3<  Accessories, Tires, Tribes  FOR RENT  Electric Vaccum Sweeper  FOR SALE  Se>fn-neJhand Ranee  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  "Wfc-fMa^,"-***''--,^  Three boys', 18 to 2.0 years  A^pSy C.  O. Rodgers Box Factory, Creston.  ft  AM,  ft  ft-  i  jaa.  1  JB������  tg  E03J0  rTTTsTira  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  ������  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  "a  Phone 12  CRESTON  ���������^ww-W".  ������������*!"'i'ftp.  )!**s-j*a**--^aE������--������^!i^^  'iliiiS2S<W5Sii*' IU������~"5MM&-^i&Ii3  The  Preserving Season  %  We are in a position to   fill  promptly and economically.  ts now on  your needs  Pint Sealers  in Perfect Seal,  Jewel and Improved Gem |  Quart Sealers in Improved Gem,     p  Mason-Kerr, Perfect Seal I  Half Gallon Sealers, Improved Gem I  N  Lids and Rings for Mason-Ker in Standard i  Schram  Tops.        and Wide Mouth.        Economy Tops 1  Glass Tops and Rubber and Metal Rings  CERTO and MEMBA to save fruit and time  PRESERWING KETTLES in Aluminum and Enamel  ^ I-UN MlilfljftN 18LIL  GROCERIES  GOW1PANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  s-uw  MlliiJM-allaieii'J'^^  WAGON FOR SALE���������Light farm  wagon, in good repair, a snap, at $25.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  Mr. arid Mrs. Matt. York and family  are away by auto on a visit with friends  at Empress and other   Alberta points.  FOR SALE���������Good grade Jersey cow,  six years old, will freshen first week in  December.   A. Wellspring, Camp Lister.  Nelson News: Miss Ruth Compton, fc'  Petty Apartments, wras married, Monday, S  in Spokane, to A. B. Ronmark, of Nelson.  Mrs.F. C. Rodgers and son, Jim, left  on Saturday on a, visit with her. parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Heath, at Invermere.  At the first of the month 150 phones  were connected up at the Creston switchboard, a gain of 15 since the first of the  year.  Ruth and Edward Davis, who have  been holidaying at Coeur d'*Alene, Idaoo,  for the past month, arrived   home   on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Merlon of Milk  River, Alberta, are Creston visitors this  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. N.  Couling.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Bradley and fa ily  are away on a two weeks' vacation which  they are spending in a cottage at Koot ���������  enay Bay.  The August meeting of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be held in  Tiinity Church hall, Thursday, August  16th, at 8 p.m.  Mrs Jos. Wilson of Olds, Alberta, is  renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week and ia a guest of her daughter, Mrs.  Geo. Mawson.  Mrs. I-I. W. and MIbfi Anarretta McDonald with their guests, Mr. and Mrs.  Flood, are spending a few days in Spokane this week?"  The Rotary Clubs of Trail, Nelson  Cranbrook and Fernie are to have their  usual joint annual session at Creston  next Wednesday.  Rev. R. E and Mrs. Cribb of Kimberley were Creston visitor**, tho latter part  of tho week, on their return from a  month's holiday at the coast.  The village? oonneil will meet in August  session on Monday. 20th, Thia is a week  lutor than usual, duo tho absence from  town of Councillor A. Comfort.  Mr. and Mrs. Flood and young son of  BaaBano, Alberta, aro visitors this week  with Mrs. Flood's mothor, MrB. H. W.  McDonald at the GloncoQ ranch.  Miss Marion Carr, matron at Creston  hospital is completing her month'** vacation, by spending tho first two weeks of  August ut her homo at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly and Evelyn,  who have beon on a visit at Now Westminster and othor coast points, arrived  homo on Friday. Mr. Kelly reports gon-  oral buslnoHti at tho count at" better than  ono year ago when thoy woro there.        ,  Sunday waa vlaitorn day nt thn Boy  Scout i'ump at La Franco Creole arid  Ktivoral of thc; parent!! made un Inspection  ft  mm  ft  ���������***������  5  jaa.  &  -BJH  s  U  am  ft  **%  'm  ������  i Wiioever Eats Is interested in This Store 1  .   ���������-   *��������� -i       ���������   j    -       . -      -    -..  ���������      ,t   ��������� TI  ~     ���������."���������".-������"..      '/;.,���������, , ;   . -.    ��������� ���������;, ; ���������    *     ��������� ������i   -  It is the store for gooo. food and most .reasonable prices,  get one or two things at this store that will'"round out any meal: and  make it more satisfactory than it otherwise would be.  LARD, Swift's; 1 lb. cartons, 2 for7.7.  $ .25  GRAPE FRUIT, Aylmer, Ind. size, 2 tins, j.    .%S  Pork S: Beans, Campbell's, 16 oz. tins, 3 tins    .26  CORN BEEF, Libby's 1-lb. tins, 2 for .27  TOILET TISSUE, 4 oz. rolls, 7 rolls......... .23  STOVE POLISH: Nonsuch, Liquid, bottle        .17  MILK* St.   Charles,    Nestles,   Pacific, tall  tins, 2 for v..   S  m,  .21  I  jaa  tatftiEj'*'-)*'*''''-'^^  FRIGID AIRE SERVICE. PHONE 20.  Cooked and Smoked Meats.     Milk, Cream.      Soft Drinks.  _ A  i    A I  A ��������� A  I   a^  I B^ |i B#l ���������  REMNANT   SALE!  4  ������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  CONSITING OF  Voiles, Sateens, Cretonnes  Tub Fast Prints, Crepes  Broadcloth and Towellings  Do not fail to see this display.  Examine our merchandise, and be convinced you  can save money by seeing our well assorted stock.  CLEARANCE   SALE  25 Per Cent. Discount on Ladies9  White  Kid    Shoes,   Pamps   and   Oxford    Ties  4  i  4  B  4  4  Dry Goods.  onn d c  Clothmn.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  i  ������  4  ^#������^������ ���������w*wM^WllrWi bb> yy*4m* *������  fmr^mmm*mm,w^m^*m^mtl^*ypk^


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