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Creston Review Jul 6, 1934

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Array A- '.������. . ������*.    -C--  '    "���������  4S8hi.   .^a**. J**l   ^mM^^s  ITP VTF\  "Wan    iiiH a aitir V ������������������   i^iiim BKiiili ������  "������r^^  V U4-..  *v*v  V  CRESTON; B. C., FRIDAY, JULY S,  1934  No. 15  Win Honor Roils;  List Promotions  Creston Public School Staff Give  Out Year-End Report���������Satisfactory Pass List A|! Division*?  ���������17 Recommended to Grade 9  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS:    Erofidency���������Lor  raine Olivier.     Deportment-���������Iona Hills.  "Regularity     and     Punctuality���������Xyster  Weiss, Ruth   Davis,  Maisie   Ferguson.  Gladys Davies, Helen McCreath.  Standing for thn* Year: Grade 7���������Lor*  raine Olivier, Beryl Palmer. August  Morabito.  Grade 7���������Lottie Klein, Ruby  n���������l������������������_   n~..AinTUm.\Umm  M   m**m\Am%WBm a    VIVMdfV      WW ������^w ������W w  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade 9  (on "Ireectnmendation)���������Lorraine Olivier,  Beryl Palmer, Gordon Martin, August  Morabito, Jessie Bpmtt, Maisie Ferguson, Iona Hills. Irene Brady, Bill Craig,  Charlie -Klingensmith, Doris Beninger,  Sam Nastasi,-Ruth Davis, Helen Staples,  Stuart Hilton, Wilfred LaBelle, Daiay  Treveiyan. _.Xo��������� Grade 8���������Lottie Klein,  Ruby Palmer, Goldie Walker, Stanley  Hendren, Frances Bourdon, Egon Hollm,  Helen McCreath, Phyllis Lowther, NormanPhillips.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Grade 7, Proficiency���������jailly Mcj-rariand. Deportment���������  Georgina P*aulson7 Regularity and Punctuality���������Anna Dickinson. Grade 7, Pro-  fi-aency���������-Kenneth Hester. Deportment  ���������Jack*H^7R������S������2a*rity fend Punctuality  ���������Thelma? Lowther.   Kenneth   Hester:  Year's -ranking: Grade 7���������BIK McFar-  iand, James Bourdon, Ronald Cooper  Grade 6���������Kenneth Hester,- Bob Vigne,  Jack Hail. *7  PROMOTIONS;   To Grade 8  AmmKkAAMa\fkt a    AVVUdlU    '\^'wmf%Jf^JKm* *   mmml **<������ 7 *  Ualiil  Billy McFarland, Louise Pajtt^ ?7||lsa  Foerster, Ethel .Morrow, Dorfi^af^y:,  James Bourdon, Charles French, Evelyn  Nastasi, Russell;Gahslhei, ?|S������thl^^i  To Grade 7���������Artlnen^L^^er?The!tna  Lowther, Ina Chappell.TBery! Chappell,  Mary Watson%TM'ai-g&ret ; Donaldson,  Jack Hall, T^dylSewttt; Bud Lowther,  Alex. Cancipbellr Tom Lewfe, Clayton  Sinclair, Tommy Johnston. Kenneth  Hester, Bob Vigne, Donald Harkness,  Bill Vigne.  PROMOTIONS Grade 8a to Gt"ade4  ���������Donald Andrews, Wilbur Argyle, Earl  Beninger, Kenneth French, Bertha Gardiner, Louise Hare, Anna Kinkade, Billy  Lewis, Grace Lewis, Teddy Olivier, Jim  O'Neil, Katherine Rentz, Dick Staples,  Helen Stewart, Robert Strong, Sheldon  Weiss.    *  To Grade 5���������George Bourdon, Jean  Bunt. Audrey Cooper, Helen D'Zvigola,  .uuFia uftueiiiei,   xxaury   aun������ueiu���������*,   jl*ssuw:  Jones, Tony Jcy��������� Agnss Lpvestrcm, Russell Martin, Raymond Moors, Jean Pridham, Will Rodgers, Rosie Rota, Dorothea Schmidt, Elva Strong. Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscott, Nolan Weiss,  Blanche York.  Water Sports  Holiday Feature  Swimming Pool Invents Entfiusc  Dominion Day Celebration  Crowd���������Athletics Win Baseball Championship.  ion  Division. 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Gwendolyn Moore, Regulari y and Punctuality���������Richard Hood, Eunice Hughes,  Anna      Peltzer.      Deportment���������Frank  R'������-*2  "PROMOTIONS:   Grade 3 to Grade 4  ���������Anna Peltzer,   Ethel Hendren, Rosie  Mut������b.to. Ls-^is Trussoit, Loafs Kilns- ���������  ensmith, Normals Husband. Leona Love-j rim a ram  strom, Betty Husband* Allan Comfort,   " "~~*"  Leslie Harris.  Harry Ostendorf, Frank  Rota Victor Peitzer, Patsy Bradley.  Grade 2 to Grade S���������Gwendolyn  T&care, Raymond Cooper, Lewis  Millin,  Creston's observance of Domin-  Day,  which- was. featured by  o!  on  I  ���������^5a*iy*������*   lost ont in ths first round  the  baseball tournament at Caeston  Sunday, whan they took a 5-1 triming  the hands of Creston Intermediates,  The cherry harvest is nearing its peak  in this section. The loss due to last  week's rain has been light. In -fact practically a?i Ihe damaged Bings have moved  as second grade.  A spleaaiid opportunity to purchase  houS^*s-*t!d furniture presents itself next  3Wetoesd������y>>July 11th, when L. W  Stephens ts having a sale of his household  enacts act his residence, at" 1.30 pm.  Terms cash.  TTRT*  Boy dcouts wma  1 !_  e-a^s*?  U���������    ^*- ��������� ���������ii    l������i��������� m^xWmmm-m  P      aUUdjf  Ha?9  IS-  tiave Jamboree at ransn  Lantern Lecture ��������� Presented  with Charter ��������� Demonstrate  Prohcienc y in Scout Work.  i i  School closed for the summer vacation  on Friday, and it is reported two new  teachers-will be in charge when operations  -resume  in. September.   Miss   Goodwin  smea  m..m. ~... ���������w������.w.. ������������������- ^. .^..m. ��������� ������^.^_ __���������*������.j.,^ . w������������o  iminixi<T<^ at Creston  Knights  of Pythias,  did not at-  Ed. Clark of Erickson.  tract the attendances of former  years, and  witb the exception of  ' a roa-tar finhrfck- ftrmne rrf thp old-  on Tu  esdsy  +*k  tSTSC   -������BJIg,  Elmer Pagens, Lewis Palmer. Richard  Hood, Hawkshaw Powell, Willie  Hurrack, ttoy Eiagard. Eunice Hughes,  Patsy Forbes, Julius D'Zvigola, Robert  Ibbits n, Joyce Arrowsmith, Gloria Romano; Rose Kiakade. jEdwin Dickinson,  James Walker, Fiore Rota, Blair Leavitt.  Russell Biccum.   . Beth Leavitt on trial.  Division. 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  HONOR ROLIjS: Proficiency���������Ena  Jones. Deportment���������Bobby Rentz.  Regularity and Punctuality ��������� Henry  Read, Violet Pagens.      v  jrxvvriMtv^a.xvfc.Bio: rit&uj^s in oruer ox  merit. From Grade 1 to G ade 2���������Laurel; Keirns, Ena Jones, Mary Jean Husband, Lorna Bell, Mary Boffey, Jack  Wilks, Charlie Tompkins, Dorothea  Powell, Erma Klein. Jimmy Rodgers.  George Donaldson, John Bullock, Aileen  Weston, Gordon Rodgers, Henry Read,  Re*c Eiegard, Jerry Aldprson, Alice Mer-  ritt. Mildred Strong, BeveTly Rorhano.  John "H-tjirris," Bertie Wocknitz, Lyle  KlmgensmithVSidney Boufdon, Evelyri  Divisions���������Miss Wade,  teacher.  HONOR ROLLS* Proficiency���������Esther  Ostendorf. Regularity and Punctuality  ���������Muriel Raymond, Olga Hurack  George Carr, Ernest Hills, Wilfred  Wightman. Deportment���������Irene Pridham.  PROMOTIONS: Nam?-*, in order of  merit. GradV 6 to" Grade 7���������Wilfred  Wightman, Thelma Stewart, Steve  Bullock, Billy Husband, Irene Pridham,  George Carr, George Cartwright, Julian  Cartwright, Lillian Hendren, Rose  Stewart, Bert McFarland, Dorothy  Klingensmith.  Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Esther Ostendorf,  Jessica Husband, Edward Davie, Charlotte Wilks, Linden Bell, Eric Jack*",  Muriel Raymond, Walter Hilis. Barbara  Cartwright, Vera Watson, Ethel MacLaren, Ellen Morabito, Emma Hed-  strom, Olga Hurrack, David McFarland.  Division 4���������Misa Learmonth, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  4-���������Jean Bunt. Grade 3-���������Louise Hare  and Teddy Olivier equal. Punctuality���������  Jean Bunt, Jean Pridham*, RusBell Martin.   Deportment���������Katherine Rentz.  Grade 1, seconl  Son.;.?   7 77,; 777  W^f^BS^S&^^iepi^^  aldson andvM  a colonial ?co  prize wa*> d r$  Johnston and  Warren,, Twh  much_adin  JSill JBurgevo:  awarded j5r*st  and ,lit*J-le  JT  There welr^  GROWERS  Ut   oilKt   iuU   wUIt!  For the convenience of those who  were unable to mark their  their ballots at the meeting  on June 29th, ballots may be  cast and placed in the ballot  box at thc  CO-OP.  STORE  Creston  Promoted from Grade 11 to Grade 12:  On recommendation���������John Spencer;-  Doris - Cro-aby.y Eleanor Spratt, Ethel  Sutcliffe, Charles Taylor. Ethel Van  Acker an, Harold MacLaren. On trial-  Daisy Trevelyan, Irene Bourdon,  Clifford York,. Norma Marshall (un-  ranked).     .  Promoted from Grade 10 to Grade 11:  With honors���������June Wigen. On recommendation���������Lloyd MacLaren, r lizabeth  S*ace-Smith, Hilda Hage , Richard  Avery, James Downes, George Dodd.  Passed���������Elizabeth Kemp. On trial���������  Aileen Klingensmith, Chester Goplin.  George Plumb, Phyllis Barnhardt, Ruth  Hare.  Promoted from Grade 9 to Grade 10:  On recommendation���������Roy Jackson,  Dorothy Chappel, Marion Cooper.  Lance Maddess, Daisy Rogers Hughena  McCreath. Bruce, Niblow, Leah Abbott.  Treasa Torchia, Douglas Alderson,  Hazel Sinclair. On trial���������Muriel Pen-  son. -  All names in order of merit.  a7aVlA    **TBT%-It*_  _ _ __ l/4*"*****;      Vd***"  ious competitions, particularly  the children's parade, "with which  proceedings opened.  Those "in costume paraded to  Exhibition Par^ where- the prizes  were awarded^y a trio of judges,  Mrs. R. Stevens and Messrs. R.  J. Forbes ah^lM- BV Hayes. The  best dressed 7w^^argaret Don-  eriteGrant^ as  e, and the second  ysfi het*iyeeii Edith  [ttle Miss Marylin  gipsy outfit was  ijtn the comics  , fay ,Creek   was  ^k7Wiiks second  jets   third.  fci^^ts entered,  only ifiaitf- ol?t^prvraerl^-df ? :wl^^  were 111 ^������t"Mne77 a*^ i 7first pHze  was7.:7#el{77 eaiie^:V:b^V;v^a*rlotte  ;Wilksfif'V7ffftiifrT: viv-;^..- '  f:'\\Ql&ii$l^^ riiizes  ^s^^^&d:;'^!������^h^it; w^^;?f-iiirfv  vwatejr7^orts?whele " -"' "  t e prizess-went to ^'B^d^Ltowther  and7Gfecji*g���������i Gart^^gh^m the ber-  ginners' el&ss. Ardrey TWeiriaiid  Lindeii Beli won the boys'^ swim,  under 12" years. The long dive  winners Ardrey Weir and "Bud"  Lowther* The public school swim  champions were Ronald Cooper  and Oswald Uri of^Wynhdel.  The leng dive, open, was taken by  Frank Bourdon, and Ardrey Weir.  J. Bj������*a     xvvioa      WCB.O -,t  miiuci     .ui ,    Hie  greasy _ pole walk, and the pearl  Harry VanAckeran motored in from  Okanagan Centre for tbe weekend with  his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran, returning on Monday, accompanied by his sister, Ethel, who will visit  with bins for a counlG of weeks.  A July Wedding   .    V-*'*,,il.*1V-T'  Misa Lena Benedetti, who has been  employed at Trail, returned last week.  Mrp. Clare and family of Michkl aro  visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.  Andestad.  V.  on  gfi-"j|  Q "S3  ^"&^ ^9"*.    W\  un 11;  NINE a.m.  88 ��������� ^SkB     e~z$  Hal ''   vW '   mW  to EIGHT p.m.  THIS IS IMPORTANT.  DON'T FAIL TO VOTE !  meiiiber   of,   Cret-ton   Vfcdley  Growers Stabilization Committee in charge.  Miss Olwen Evan* of Cranbrook was a  holiday wbokend visitor with her mother,  Mrs. Kutnaey.  Mrs, Sisson of Tabor, Alberta, arrived  on Sunday to- join hor husband who ia  here for the berry season.  Mrs. Florentino and family of Cranbrook are visiting thp former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Benedetti.  Bill Campbell, saWyor at the Winlaw  mill, spRnt tine holiday wixrvkend with  Nolnon frionds. Tho -mill was shut down  for Dominion Day. ,  School closed on Thursday for tho  anmmor vacation with Miss Harrop leaving for hor homo at Harrop, and Mrn.  McGregor, by nuto for Vancouver..  Percy Lunt of Calgary, Alberta, and  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Dowitt  of   Dfadsbury,  Alberta, uniy-i'd laiit wliok on account of  the illnofls of the former's father, G. Lunt.  Principal Fronoy of Alice Sldltip: school  was horo last weolc superintending tho  pupils writing on ontrauco to high achool  oKamlnntiona, Wodnosday, Thursday and  Friday.  For the convenience of those unable to  attend tho mooting at Croat n on Friday  ovenlnc, a vote on tho plan ar* nubmltten  by tho Okanagnn Growors1 Stabilization  Commltteo is to ho tak������m nt Wynndel.  Got In touch with A. F. Rudd.  diving honors were taken by Bill  and Ardrey Weir. In a --pecial  event, a free-for-all, for which J.  B. Rudd donated a prize, the  winneir was Ronald Cooper.  In the baseball tournament  Alice Siding and Canyon were  eliminated in the preliminary  games Sunday afternoon. Kitchener beat the Siding 17-12 and  Crestoh Intermediates downed  Canyon 6-1. Creston Athletics,  who drew the bye, swamped Kitchener 11-6, and followed this up  by humbling the Intermediates  12-2.  There was a large turnout for  the dance in Park yavilion in the  evening with music by the Cres-  tonian orchestra, with the Pythian  Sisters serving the supper. The  ladies lodge also conducted a refreshment booth on the grounds,  and report the patronage almost  on a par with the year previous.  The holders of the lucky tickets  were R. Uri of Wynndel, who  annexed the ������$5 prize. The $3  award went to Mrs. Arrowsmith,  and the .$2 winning ticket was  held by Mrs, Jas. Carr.  A church wedding of greae interest was  that of Tuesday morniug at Trinity  United Church at which Miss Mary  Evelyn, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Thomas Goodwin, was united in mar-  Tiage with Edward Charles, eldest son of  Mr* and Mrs. Frank Ckrk of Erickson,  Rey. Andrew Walker' officiating.  The bride entered the church on the  '-arm of. hter father to the strains of the  wedding march played? by Franklin  Clark, brother of the groom. She wore  starched chin on in ailover embroidery  and bridal veil held by coronet of orange  blossoms, and carried a boquet of  Ophelia roses and fern. The bridesmaid  was Miss Neola Clark, sister of the  groom, who wore pale blue organdie with  white plctn're hat and her boquet was  Kegai iiiiies. The groom was supported  by Harry Webster. Tbe flower girl was  Rose Strong, niece of the grodm;.v**ho  was in pale blue: flowerpfl ortiandie%hd  carried ?.a ba=kelE-of. roses. The -usher.  -���������L5tthi*^^vi*Dur^g:^*fee.-iB^tL4!"  ���������^^iei^otiiit^A^oxyi^^  Jdered7^Because?1!7s',-:"?;- .   -yH.���������;.....  ���������a > Following 7the7 ceremony; the ?ihvited7  guests ?ia^journed te the home of 7 the'  bride's parents where all sat down to a  wedding^ brealrfast sasrved bh'the lawn?  the table centred by a three-teir wedding  cake , and the color scheme of the table  decorations /pink and white. Early, in,  the afternoon the newiyweds 1-pft- by  auto on a short honeymoon wbioh will  be spent at points oi-j, Kootenay Lake,  the, bride travelling in an ensemble of  pale groen crepe with white hat and  accessories.  *rhe bride's gift to the groom was a ������et  of military brushes, and the groom's  gift to the bride was a gold brooch.  The bridesmaid was remembered with a  white leather handbag; the best man  with a neck scarf, and th������> flower girl  a crystal necklace.  The bride, . who is a native daughter  ot Cteston. and a graduate of Creaton  high and public school, en joys a deserved  popularity locally as well as at Canyon  where she has taught school the past  two years, while the groom is also well  known, particularly in musical circles,  and this esteem was shown in the many  splendid presents received. Mr. and  Mrs. Clark are to reside on the groom's  ranch at Erickson and have the good  wishes of nil for a happy and successful  future.  Creston troop Boy Scouts entertained  their parents and a group of-invited  friends at their usual midsummer jamboree, which was held at the Parish Hall  on Wednesday evening, at which the  troop had the pleasure of a visit of a  number of scouts from Crrnbropk. who  accompanied their scoutmaster, Iviurray  McFarlane, to Creston for a reunion on  the ocroslon of their leader putting on  ihe well known scout lantern ieviurc. Cue  -"1908 Scout Jamboree at Arrow Park,  England." Mr McFarlane had presented the picture at Cranbrook and  some other points previously and was  thoroughly familiar with all the scenes  which added to th pleasure derived from  their presentation. -  In addition to the pictures the local  troop provided some excellent features,  which included the .inyesture of Eric  Jacks es a tenderfoot- scout, which work  was creditably bandied by Scoutmaster  Ed. Gardiner and his assiatant, R. G.  Harris.  The four patrols each had a hand in  proceedings. Sam Nastasi's Cougars  gave a fine interpretation off scout law as  well as an exhibition in knots. Beavers,  in.charge of Michael Joy. had charge of  tj)a������    florr     jionlair.   Sfd     ^5-Baa   MnroVitn'o  Lynx handelled 7 the signalling? The  penior patrol, the Wolyes^ -headed by  Clifford York, demonstrated their profic-  iencyih?first aid. " ^   7  T^e charter of. the local troop *was presented them by Matt. York, chairman of  the scout committee cf supervii'ioK and  there were appropriate talks; by Rev. R,  WiV Hardy 7 o%J Cranbrook, who^ was  amongst the visitors, as well as Rev. M.  vWO. Percival and Rev? A Walked To  "ifeie proceedings .the*' scouts served an  g^5^*^^fe^;'fe*S^??73g^./;viA^^.,i������^^ *-.ri- aav;^V7-:-  scouts wultak^^vacationdUnng July and  :August '-��������� ���������Ingofsi'^iBSf \5-������h'e?'"regiuIai*7.'Egr^kly  sessions are c"onoerhedi. but plansare 'how  beings niade fdrtheSahiaualcamp, 7the  date.-and place of whichhas hot yet hsen  decided upon.?  KBtohonar  Spokane, here on a visit with A. Hanson,  who is in charge bi the Sullivan mine development's', rctuf bed at the end of the  week7--' -'v?':     "���������7"- 77 ���������.-���������:-������������������;.'  Mr and Mrs* Chiis. Anderson and son,  Curt wereguestB at the weekend with  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, returning on  Monday to their home at Columbiajjake.  The., dance in "Hunt's Hall Monday  night tb wind up the Dominion-Day celebration sponsored by the airport was  well attended. Frank, Alberta, Yahk,  Cranbrook, Kimberly and Creston being  represented.  Gordon Jewel, who is in charge at Kitchener airport spent the weekend at his  home iti Moyie. Mrs. Jewel retutned  with him, along with Miss Flora Andrews  and E. Danielson of Moyie who stayed  for the Dominion Day celebration.  The Pine Katz softball team had a  lucky day, Monday In the afternoon  they trimmed Canyon 29-6, at the airport diamond, with Jessie White and  Hazel McGonegal doing battery wrak.  In the ovening they trimmed Yahk 29-9.  They won the bat and ball given as a  prize for the winning team by theairpor*.  GSxtnyoBt ���������flty  Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott wero at Glen-  Hlly for the holiday weekend.  Johtt Ny*raard, jr., who in working at  tho Rono mine, Noluon, was homo for the  wonkend.  Jock McRobb. jr., who who iu now  employed at Trail was a weekend visitor  at nir homo at Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton of Kimberly  apont tho weokond with tho former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Clayton.  Poatora oro up for tho annual school  meeting nt the aohoolhout-o on July 14th.  W, E. Seurlo 1������ tho retiring trusteo.  Mr. and Mrs. Jeff. Knott of Snoquivlme,  Wash., arrlviul on Sunday for a ton day  visit with thoir paronto at Canyon.  Alex. Ellis is home from Nelson where  he has been on a visit with friends.  The Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Co.. Limited, have a **mnll crow at work  up Goat River. '  Mrs. S. Abar and son, Frank and Mrp.  Carl Anderson and son Selmer, were  Cranbrook visitors Tuesday.  Mr and Mrs. N, P. Molander and son  Richard, with Mr*-. Claude Simpson, wore  weekend visitors at Cranbrook.  '   1*8       ���������  Miss Joan Gorouxof Moylo arrived on  Wednesday on an extended visit with hor  undo and aunt. Mr. and Mrs C.   Foisy.  W L. Hathaway and party of San  Francisco, Calif, arrived on Thursday,  nnd will spend some time at hia summer  homo, Camp Hathaway.  Fire in the roof of Mrs. A Howard's  residenco on Thursdoy nj ter noon did  small damage due to th-> prompt arrival  of neighbors who quickly extinguished  the blase.  Grand Theatre  ONE NIGHT I  Croa-  i r  i������a  Pino Kntz aof tbiill team woro at  lull    Gu'Uru.Vy uVOttiBiiij*" u**id t������">G.r **<,  boating at tho hands of tho Wildcats.  Kitchener battery was aTofiBio Whito and  Hazol McGonegal.  In tlio Kniglits of Pythian baseball  tournnmont at Croston on Sunday Kitch*  enor bi������at Alico Skiing, 12-17. but in the  gamo with tho Athletic*! Monday afternoon thc A's won B-10.  Mr. and Mrn. Goo. Hugh. Lyal and  Botty Hanson, nnd  MIrs Joan Mllco r-f  A startling story of the  Eskimo and the North.  Acted by the Eskimos  themselves, and photo-  *yrji������iJhia{i s*v the "fji!" r-Torth.  Actual Settings I  Beautiful Scenery I  Good Stoty i  The Cjutstanding Picture  of the Year ! mm  kehkeew.  taRESTuN.   j*.   **.  kA m aV      m.  pine Mwafsty���������l^Iack���������iMExed���������Careen  ##!?  rresn from toe Oardens  ss  Ob-ject-Lesson Of Peace  Whatever may be the individual reaction to customs houses as between  ���������Canada and the "United States, there Is general unanimity upon the world  value of the lesson presented by the unique fact that not a gun nor a fort  stands as provocation between the two countries throughout the whole extent of the international boundary.  Thia is so phenomenal a situation that it has attracted universal attention, been the subject of thousands of after-dinner and more ceremonious  addresses, and stands to-day in a belligerent world as a supreme example of  what understanding and goodwill can do to preserve the peace of an immense borderline, to cement friendship between two great branches of the  Anglo-Saxon family.  For more than 100 years, peace has existed between the Canadian and  American peoples, and it is almost inconceivable that any set of facts or  rectors could; disturn the serenity of the relationship existing between the  nations north and south of the boundary line.  That goodwill and understanding has been of almost inestimable benefit  to Canada. Billions of dollars of American money has been invested in this  country; hundreds of thousands of American people have come to settle in  our midst That money has helped materially in the development of Canada; those people have contributed their share to the upbuilding of a great  dominion of the British Crown. Together they have helped to achieve that  economic diversity upon which Canada has been able to build its economic  fabric on a national scale. These facts are evidence of the confidence with  which the people of the sister country view their neighbors to the north  and testify to the keen appreciation tbey have of the solidarity of British  Institutions and British forms of government.  The unique and signal character of this unfortified frontier, the amity  between the two nations, and the close economic relations which seem to  stand superior to trade rivalries, have attracted attention of the Carnegie  Endowment for International Peace, which proposes now to make a special  study of the factors lying behind a situation which stands as an impelling  object-lesson to peoples of the globe.  Whether or not any definite conclusions can be reached, whether or not  a tangible cause can be deduced from the obvious facts, which might be  made applicable as a general world principle, remains to be seen. The facts  stand in their amazing isolation���������peace, goodwill, and understanding are  "better weapons of defence than all the guns ever forged and all the forts  ever built.  Superficially, at least, it would appear the; fundamental background to  the phenomenon Is of the spirit; and for that reason, too intangible to lend  itself to any concrete definition or be written into any formula for use of  peoples who, similarly situated geographically, cannot get along together.  Whatever the finding, the lesson stands for the world to view���������an  irrefutable proof of what two nations may do if they have the will to live  in peace and amity, convincing evidence that, demonstrating their mutual  goodwill by dispensing with the so-called weapons of the defence, neighbors  may live in harmony without inciting those conditions of the mind or of the  body politic, which lead to war.  Mo-Jem War Isspleeaents  Britain Installing Rapid Fire Gun In  Fighting 'Planes  A big gun era begins in aerial  warfare. A 37-millimeter, rapid fire,  automatic gun is being installed in  some of thejarger fighting planes of  Great Britain and promises to have  a. "tremendous advantage" over an  opponent carrying only the ordinary  machine guns.  The heavy gun shoots more slowly,  sending cut its messengers of death  at the rate of only five In four minutes.   But each shell weighs a pound  ,C*   c3>   4������*a>viX -,  *mw������.i.WmA       AA?       **\*Amrx������.  i**r**r**>-wr**\rk     o*"*1*'**"**" *"**t  f������^~  to disable any plane however slightly the contact is effected. And the  slow-shooting heavy gun trusts to  its long range to give it victory  over- the hornets. The small, light  plane with^Sts sputtering machine  gun is never-to be permitted to come  within effective range.  The report says: "Excellent results at both ground and air targets  have been obtained at 2,000 yards."  Presumahly? that gives British air  fighters a fine start over all competitors in the armament race. But the  presumption limps before the announcement that the new device was  developed by experts connected with  one of the great armament manufacturers whose trade always has  been international.  And even if ths British government  seizes complete control of that particular^ make, it can be certain that  shortly after the usefulness of the  invention has been demonstrated,  akcrs of ether nations will fcs  oijuo   ju.va.jcv'  out with guns for airplanes that can  shoot shells just as big, just as far  and perhaps just a little faster.���������Detroit JSTews. 7  When you smoke plug tobacco,  you can cut each pipeful fresh  when you want it���������and you can  cut it any way you like, coarse or  flaky. Plug tobacco is economical,  too, for it lasts longer in your pipe.  PLUG SMOKING TOBAC  Probe Working Of The Brain  "Use  High "Radio  Currents  To  Stop  Functioning Of Limited Areas  How a "University of California  psychologist used high radio currents  to stop the functioning of limited  areas of the brain without interfering with the other parts, to study the  purposes of particular centres of the  brain, was described to the American Association for the Advancement of Science.  This somewhat startling method of  probing the functional workings of  the brain was based on the research  of Dr. Clarence W. Brown of the  university's psychology department.  Dr. Brown suggested his method of  brain study should prove serviceable  in solving anatomical and psychological problems in which a small  controlled elimination of function Is  desired.  Husband Needed Sympathy  In granting a divorce to a talkative woman at Toledo, Ohio, Judge  James Austin explainod that it was  given "as a favor to her husband".  Mrs. Northerta V. Muoller could not  be stopped by judge, attorneys or  bailiff after she began a recital of  her domestic affairs. Thc husband  did not content the  action.  Overcoming Their Fear  Operations Are Becoming Rage  Among Natives Of India  Operations have become quite the  rage among the natives of Jobat, India, and no patient feels that he has  received proper treatment without  one, according to Miss-Isabel McCon-  nell, missionary, speaking in Montreal at the meeting of the council  executive of the Women's Missionary  Society, Presbyterian Church In  Canada (Western division).  This represents a change of attitude, for the first surgical patient  was so frightened at the idea of  being "put to sleep" that he jumped  from the operating table and ran  home.  Among the instances showing the  great work being done for the people through the hospital was that of  a blind man who had to bo led thore,  and who, after cataracts had been  removed, went home unaided. The  gratitude of thc patients is most  touching, stated Miss McConnell.  In English law, a bailiwick Is thc  district within which a shoriff may  exercise jurisdiction.  Praises Missionary Efforts  Doctor Credits Christianity With  Great Progress In Asia  The change which Christianity  worked in the conditions of millions  of women, and the part which Christian women took in working these reforms was the theme of an address  at Highclere, - South Africa, by Dr. J.  R. Mott, president of the World Missionary   Council,   at: a   meeting   of  ~���������~_~-.     n~..l...<!     a������     all     Ot>������!^<n������      Jo.  WCJLU.CU .   WV.lAV^iS -  BJA     ������%.������.������.     ^.������Z.& :ouau     \&t* ���������  nominations.  The effect of Christian missions  upon the lives of women would be  sufficient, evidence, he said, to convince him of the worth of foreign  missions. An additional argument  lay in the devotion and the achievements of Christian women in the  missions.  To thousands of women in heathen  lands the relief "brought by the medical missions, the estabiishxuexit of  hospitals, and the creation of nurs  Ing services had been immense. Wo  ben took the lead and did the greater  part of the work in this field of service. It might be said that Christian  missions had created the medical  profession throughout Asia.  :  Obligate plants  are  plants  which  can crow in but one life condition.  "H*-.  Looseness Of the Bowels  Em^I 11  Ii  Ua-flU   *gU*Q| Jj������wm       mm M*������| t^^k H^j-j^L   |g  **g  J*|-*a^������*"^ -^M|-u4|| a^m. M0       jjjftjJH   agO**   -H^ |& ^Lttik g#j������tm  It Is seldom, during the summer, that most peoplo are  not troubled with some form of looseness of the bowels.  Generally it develops Into "Diarrhma, "Dyno-ntory or  Summer Complaint, and has a tondoncy to weaken tho  Do not chock tho discharges too auddonly.  Do not experiment with a now and untried romody,  but take Dr, Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, n  remedy that 1ms boon used by thousands of families during tho post 88 years.  Do not nccopt a substitute,    Bo sure and got  '-Dr.  Fowler's" whon you ask for It.  ut up only by Thc T. Milburn Co,, Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  hTr",.,.2\Sr?:.r,  mm*  Fortune Has String Attached  Man Must Marry By Christmas  1938 To Inherit  If John Francis Gallagher, of parts  unknown, takes unto himself a wife  on or before Dec. 25, 1938, and settles down to home life he will receive ������100,000 from his aunt, Mrs. R.  Zarah, 143 Well Hall Road, Eltham,  London, Eng.  The offer of wealth was disclosed  In a letter from Mrs. Zarah to Acting  Mayor J. A. McKcrchnr of Winnipeg.  She said she was obliged to make a  public appeal as to hor nephew's  whereabouts because she had lost all  trace of htm several years ago.  Mrs. Zarah, In her letter, said the  last address she had of her nephew  was box 130, Carbon, Alta., and general delivery, Prince Albert, Sask, If  Gallagher Is not located and married  by the date sot, Mrs. Znrah said sho  would bequeath all her real and personal property to tho church and  charity."  Regular White Elephant  Automatic Gave Minister From India  Lots Of Trouble  Rev. "Elbert M. Moffatt, central  treasurer of the Methodist Episcopal  Church in India, was a sadly troubled  man when he arrived from Europe on  the liner American Trader, with a .45  calibre automatic revolver.  The automatic became a source of  troubled to Mr. Moffatt before he left  Bombay. The weapon was taken  there by & bishop's sister, whose  American friends felt she would need  something to -protect herself when  sbe was so far from genteel Okla-  ... .. f- v,;j..,,.    . .O    . . ...  homa.  It is, however, illegal to have, a  pistol that is not registered by the  police in India. And the police refused to register the pistol because  its bore was the same as that of  theirs.  The Bishop's sister appealed to Mr.  Moffatt to take the pistol back to  the United States when he sailed.  He had it in his possession for two  weeks before he left India with his  wife and their children. And' the  -police kept a constant watch on him,  which was most embarrassing.  When he arrived In the United  States he listed the pistol on his customs declaration. The customs agents  said they were not interested. He  felt relieve"*"! that he was not violating any law, but the helpful customs  agents said: "While the pistol does  not violate our law, it violates the  New York State law, of course."  Mr. Moffatt threw up his hands.  "I am," he said with determination,  "taking It to the nearest police station."  Population Of India  Showed    Increase    Of    Thirty-Four  Million In Ten Years  Dr. J. H. Huttbn, GXE., I.C.S,  chief commissioner-for the census of  1931, in his census report wrote that  for long China was considered to  hold the greatest aggregate of human beings in the world more or less  under - the same administration, but  India's population now even exceeds  the latest estimate of the population  rxf     l~Vni**.  nr*Ua,  weLween.  the kind of government China has  had dining the present century and  the., kind of government that India  has had could not be better illustrated. The census of 1931 gave India a  population of 353 millions or an increase since 1921 of just under 34  milions. The increase in the tea  years from 1921 to 1931 is alone almost equal to the total population of  France or Italy and much greater  than that of important European  powers like Poland and Spain. If  there was an increase of 34 millions  between 1921 and 1931, a similar or  even greater Increase between 1931  and 1341, bringing India's population  almost up to the 400 million mark  which is envisaged by Sir Jobs  Megaw, cannot be dismissed as impossible.���������Calcutta Statesmen.  Fixed Price For Tobacco Growers  Gift For British Admiralty  Charles Courtney, mastor locksmith,  arrived in London from "the United  States and aald ho would present to  thc Admlrnlt-*- c**,,*t|r,"'*J* ring'-"' nnd  articles of wearing apparol belonging  to tho late Lord Kltchonor. Courtney said ho salved the artlclos from  II.M.S. Hampshire, tlio ship which  carried Lord Kltchonor to his death  whllo on an official mlnolon during tho  war.  Imperial Tobacco Company Of Can  ada Limited Signs Tobacco  Growers' Agreement  Gray Miller, president of the Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada,  Ltd., states that "The Ontario flue  cured tobacco growers are now practically assured for 1934 a price based  on 27c per lb., for an average crop.  Although we are still without nny  assurance that othor manufacturers  will follow our lead, wo have now  agreed to meet tlio request of the  growers for a 27c average price, and  we have given them our definite undertaking in writing to adhere to  that basis for tho 1984 crop, provided  they can secure an agreement from  tho other manufacturers to pay tho  same price."  A Miracle Of Speed  Nineteen   Girls   In   London   Factory  Make Shirt In Minute  Those who refuse to believe that  a shirt with all its stitching, trimming, button-holing, and so forth,  can be made in one minute, should go  to a building in London, and see  nineteen girls, seated at nineteen  tables, separated into two blocks, by  a moving conveyor, performing this  miracle of speed. Each girl performs  one operation; One sews cuffs, another makes collars, another buttonholes. All tho time shirts In various  stages of completion are moving  with the conveyer from, one table to  another. At full pressure the minute can be reduced, it is aald;'to fifty-  five secondsl  "Minnow" submarines weighing  only 12 tons and measuring 29 feet  ln length havo been given successful  undersea teats in Japan.  m^f^!i^n^*^s^mmmxf%  ^vpm/cs cookim  .Proved Idea Wrong  itcmarieaoiy vigorous tomato plants  have boon grown out of doors at  Fairbanks, Alaska, under continuous  daylight for six weeks, despite tho  reports that dally artificial, or artificial and daylight exposures of 17  hours   or   moro   aro    injurious   to  ������U>iaUiU>0*������,  VUavl;  i������l������wr>y  T-���������-"***  COOKBHY  PAItCIIMKNT  rtetnina natural   navorn   of  MlUilifl,      Vtitftit-  ablon and He**  m rr-..*Bd   n������  ^^   uuui������     aittuuiHaj.  :     At doalor*, o*  wrltw���������  HAMILTON, ONVAftlO'  **-**���������  w.  w.  v. om������ ������������������EBB" BBVIKW, "COESTOIL   B.   a  /O  mm. m      mm  PAY WAR DEBT  TO U. S. IN GOODS  Washington.���������A British reply that  Great Britain was not prepared to  snake partial payment of its debt in  goods and services was received by  the state department without comment.    /  The formal note, delivered to the  state department by D. G. Osborne,  Charge d'affaires, rejected oveitures  made by. Secretary Cordell Hull ih a  Bote of June 12.  The British note said the experience of German. reparations had  shown that transfer of goods was as  unsettling to world economic affairs  as transfers in cash and could not be  entertained by Great Britain.  The British note emphasized that  the primary question for settlement  was the amount that should be paid.  .Secretary Hull's note of June 52,  after setting forth the American  position in opposition to British reasons for failing  to  pay on  June  1,  AM.v.ln{w.^^ ���������a<8*.n4> J-t, -%.������. VX~������M.^3~. X. -. .*  .    ..ywi������.V^. m...m y ^^^^t^.%. aj.M M\.V.MMM J 8^M8  never, made; any suggestions for payment in kind and hinted that such  payments might open ah: avenue for  settlements.  The text of the British debt note  follows:  After careful consideration of the  note which you addressed to Sir Ronald Lindsay on'June 12, His Majesty's government in the United,  Kingdom feels there are two questions to which it may be useful to  make further reference.  In the first place, His Majesty's  government would observe that in  their note of June 4 they did not  state payment of the British war  ���������Sebt was legally contingent upon  -payment of the debts due to them.  What they said was that it would  be impossible for them to contemplate & situation in which they would  be called on to. honor in full their  ���������war obligations to others, while continuing to suspend all demands for  ���������payment of the war obligations due  to them. This -was a statement not  cf law but of fact.  ' Secondly, as regards the suggested payments in kind, His Majesty's  government would recall that the ex-  ���������perlence of German reparations  -showed that transfer difficulties are  set solved by a system of deliveries  fn kind.  As the committee, presided over by  General Dawes, pointed out in 1924:  ���������"In their financial effect, deliveries  Ea kind arc net really distinguishable  ftom cash payment."  In fact, economic objections to  cash payments would apply with  equal force to deliveries in kind, unless those deliveries were to consist  of indigenous products of the debtor  ���������country (excluding re-exports) and  unless they were to be accepted by  the creditor country and consumed  hy it in addition to the goods taken  -from the debtor country In the  normal course of trade.  If the United Kingdom were not to  ���������receive payment for goods exported  on commercial accounts, her ex-  *shange resources available to purchase cotton and other goods from  America would be still further diminished. Therefore, while not unwilling to give further consideration to  possibilities in this direction, His  Majesty's government do not at the  ���������present see any method of putting  touch a plan into practice which  would be likely to commend Itself to  the government of the United States  ni America.  In tho view of His Majesty's government, the primary question for  settlement Is the amount that should  he paid, having regard to all the  ���������tclrcum stances of the debts.  They regret that up to the present It has not been possible to  make further progress in this matter but tbey; Will; welcome the 6p-  -portunlty of . resuming discussion  whenover it may, appear that present abnormal conditions have so far  jjas'scd away as to offer ^favorable  i*rospcctu for u "settlement. They are  always anxious to remove from tho  sphere of controversy all or any matters which might disturb tho  harmonious relations between the  two countries.  New Franchise Act  B.C. Doukhobors Will Be Debarred  Frem Votissg  Ottawa.���������Rapid progress was made  on the new franchise act as the committee of the house considering the  bill approved without division three  amendments at a second sitting under, the chairmanship of Hon. Hugh  CSuthrie, ^ninister of-.justice.  Doukhobors in British Cojumbia,  where they are disqualified from voting in provincial elections tinder the  British Columbia lav/, will not have  the right to vote in Dominion elections under one amendment.  A second amendment struck out  the provisions for a signed application by a prospective voter insofar  as the original basic list is. concerned. ' Tho T>*-Qvision for signatures  will' continue ,t*o apply to the annual  revisions of7thai list.  A third amendment dealt with the  appointment of enumerators in each  riding. It provided one enumerator  should be nominated by the sitting  member of parliament for the. constituency. The second enumerator  will be nominated by the nearest opponent  iO  cue aliCCcasiul Candida i������ in  the last general elections.  , A. W.'Neill i*.Tnd/ Cnn-in** Alhernfl  appeared to ask that provfsion be  made for the taking of the absentee vote as under the British Columbia Elections Act.  MAY COME TO CANADA  Takes Tea With Queen Mary  Mother    Of    President     Of     United  States Entertained at Buckingham Palace  London.���������-Two of the world's most  talked about -women���������Queen Mary  and Mrs. Sahdro Delano Roosevelt���������.  sipped tea together in Her Majesty's  privats apartments, at Buckingham  Palace7 "  King George was present, but most  of the animated conversation was  carried on by Her Majesty and the  mother of the United States president. ..  Just two mothers���������grandmothers  in fact���������they "found many common  interests as they chatted. Their majesties ''were' impressed by the gaiety,  friendliness and frankness of Mrs.  Roosevelt,  High Price For Telephone  Mukden, Manchuria. ��������� Telephones  are so scarce and hard . to get in  Mukden, because of the growth of  the city, that fabulous prices are  being paid for telephones being relinquished by established subscribers.  A Japanese building contractor has  just paid the record price for a telephone connection���������1,250 yen. This is  equal to nearly $400 in Canadian  money.  The health of Premier **"tams������v  MacDonald is the chief concern ofthe  people of. the Mother ^Country at the  present time, as his physicia.ns demand iliac he- take a rest. Mr. MacDonald miisf "ake at lea^t three  months' rest, and it is thought he  may make a trip across Canada.  Senate Frowns On Bill And Carries  Amendment  Ottawa.���������Provision in the government's farm debt adjustment legislation, whereby a mortgage costing a  farmer in excess of seven per cent,  may be liquidated on paymient of the  principal"and three "months' interest  unless the mortgagor desires to continue it at a rate of five per cent.,  was frowned upon by the senate  banking and commerce committee.  It was held this would xnake it impossible for? farmers to secure mortgages. An amendment -was carried  unanimously making "it possible for  the mortgagor to hold his contract,  when so challenged, by reducing the  rate to seven per cent?^ *'  "TPHaOi      f.MTminr.-r)r** + w**\l*      V.w*r\w-\ry,a^%^. ��������� ~*\*ka-mr     s^vt������v  other amendment. A provision that  would allow the governor-in-council  to appoint an official receiver only in  such counties as, would be deemed  necessary and expedient.  The bill was reported for third  reading as amended.  To Visit Dominion  Reported   That   Ramsay  MacDonald  Will   Holiday   In   Rocky  Mountains  London.���������The Daily Herald states  that Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald has "practically decided'" to  spend his long vacation from official  duties in Canada, indulging .iaa  walking trip through the Rockies.  A projected trip up the Amazon  river in Brazil was rejecied, the  Daily Herald said, on account of thc  intense heat. Friends of the prime  minister looked with disfayor upon  his suggestion of spending the three-  months health-seeking vacation in  Newfoundland.  Internal politics in Newfoundland  might worry the -work-worn premier,  it was feared. The newspaper reported that a long sea cruise -was rejected on the grounds Mr. MacDonald  would spend much of his time reading. He has suffered a great deal  from eye strain during the last few  years..  The visit to the Canadian west was  finally proposed as affording the best  possible rest for the premier. It was  not stated who would accompany Mr.  MacDonald  but his  daughter Ishbel  woii   "believed   alittOat    Certain    to    go  with him.    She has accompanied her  I father  on  all  his  trips  away  from  England.  nmtiga*ioB To Continue  Probe   Into   Price   Spreads   Will  Be  Carried On  Ottawa. ��������� The price spreads and  mass buying probe will be continued  during the summer, it has been  learned definitely.  The committee of 11 members of  parliament-conducting an inquiry  since the middle of February is expected to be turned into a commission to continue the investigation.  In a brief report being prepared  for tabling in the House of Commons,  this recommendation for the set-up  of a commission is made. No other  major recommendation? is likely to be  made in the present report.  Practically all the sittings of the  commission will be held .in Ottawa;  although there is a, possibility the  body may visit the maritime provinces late in August to hear evidence  on the fishing industry on the Atlantic.  JAPANESE MOB  MAKE ATTACK ON  BRITISH POLICE  SHANGHAI.���������An angry crowd of  300 Japanese attacked British police  of the Shanghai international settle-  ������ju������iii hefore dawn, burling bricks,  bottles and clubs at them. f  The affair threatened to precipitate an international incident. The  British authorities had sought to  arrest two Japanese sailors ashore in  international territory.  The Japanese, styling themselves  "patriots", objected to a Briton undertaking to arrest one of their  countrymen and* quickly assumed an  ugly mood.   Missiles began to fly.  Japanese naval shore   patrols   and  British nolice   reinforcements   quick--  ly ended the affair, which for a time  threatened to assume proportions of  an armed clash. '*  High Japanese naval authorities  and British international settlement  poiice officers finally intervened to  prevent a pitched battle, although  numerous : British policemen, were  struck by bricks and other weapons  hurled by the Japanese.  The British policemen, who attempted the original arrest, claimed  that two Japanese sailors struck a  Chinese woman, making it necessary  to take them into custody.  Japanese naval representatives insisted the police of Shanghai had noN  authority to arrest Japanese sailors.  Police refused to accept the Japanese  attitude, pointing out other nations  maintaining naval or military forces  here recognized police authority on  shore. They pointed out that when  called upon to handle any-service  man, they immediately hand him over  to his own command following the  arrest.  Casualties At Rodeo  London.���������The score of Tex Austin's rodeo to date is five contestants  injured and one steer allegedly terrified. Rusty Coram, famous brancho  buster of Camargo, Okla., suffered a  broken leg when a bucking horse fell  on him. He was taken to a hospital,  the fifth cowboy injured since the  rodeo began two weeks ago.  Defeat Divorce Bill  Ottawa.���������The Stotland divorce bill  will not receive further consideration,  by the House of Commons this session. A motion by E. R. E. Chevrier,  Liberal member for Ottawa, to have  the bill which was defeated in the private bills committee, restored to the  order paper; was declared lost. By  the bill, Hyman Stotland, of Montreal, sought to obtain a divorce from  his wife, Ruth Rudnikoff Scotland.  Trade With Great Britain  Toronto. ��������� "We intend to estab  lish close trade relationship with  Great Britain and all other countries," Hon. Henry T. Rainey, speaker of the house of representatives of  the United States, declared here.  Tax Will Be Collected  Ottawa.���������-Provisions for the collection of five per cent, income tax from  private trusts set up in Canada for  the benefit of non-residents were  placed hi the amendments to the Income War Tax Act which were finally passed through the House of  Commons. All clauses In the Income  tax measure had been passed previously but some question arose over  thc taxation of these private trusts.  Relief Cheques  Payment   Of   Dominion's  One-Third  Proportion Is Authorized  Ottawa. -��������� Cheques     in    varying  AvMnivm-V*-*        ���������*P**rm*kf%        lAttc-i        fTi-nyi "Sl^flrt "frarjfc  $337,231 as "the Dominion's one-third  proportion of provincial relief operations, were authorized by orders-in-  council tabled in the House of Commons. The amounts authorized included:  Alberta���������$77,681.  British  Columbia���������$207.  Manitoba���������$3,672.  Saskatchewan���������$64,614, municipal  and direct relief expenditures under  1933 act, to be credited to the $500,-  000 loan made by the Dominion to  Saskatchewan, November 24, 1938.  For provincial works under 1933 act  ���������$1,066. Municipal direct relief under 1933 act���������$93,920. Municipal direct relief under the 1932 act���������$790,  to be credited, to the Dominion's  loan of $500,000 to Saskatchewan  dated January 6, 1984.  MACHINE GUNS SPRAY DEATH INTO TISE ItANKS OF HAVANA PA*RAD,EltS  W.   N.   II.  "SST  m^$^^^8M$iWm&tW$iW$i  li^Miiii^  ^^'���������,������������������-^^"^���������'^^^������������������^^^���������":":-"���������"���������'*^>���������,^^w  B*MM**aa  -.^,...,    .......-.-.-.-..-,    ���������  -   .      .        "Va."���������'���������"���������������������������!���������. I'l'^-.w/-'-*^'',*-.' m-m*.*-'**���������'**������***** WA'JKi^'.'J^tM0r���������':*:'' '""n***" -���������������������������/v,v^������M  MBalS*^^.^ -������������������**  Boys Start On Tour  ���������MMaaaijaaHaaa.  Famous   Kitsilano   Band   Will    Sail  From Montreal For England  .-..*Viancouverv��������� Canada's champion  junior band," the - Kitsilano Boys'  Band, of Vancouver, has left here en  route for s, two-months tour of England before returning home. At least  one of the 45 youthful musicians  plans to remain in the Old Country  if his hopes are realized.  Norman Pearson, tall, fair-haired,  18-year-old trombonist, who, besides  winning many awards for his "music  has established himself as one of the  Dominion's foremost cricketers, will  attempt to realize his ambition when  he reaches England���������to play in first  class county cricket there.  Pearson, despite his youth, has  compiled a record In two months of  play this season that is believed unequalled In Dominion record books.  During that time he knocked up five  centuries, passed the two-century  mark- once, and scored a total of  1,028 runs. His high score was 221  runs. And to make his record more  remarkable, three scheduled games  were rained out.  Concerts are being given en route  at all the larger cities on the prairies  and in eastern Canada.  Tho party will sail for England  from Montreal on the Duchess of  AthoV  Loan For Winnipeg  Winnipeg.���������Premier John Bracken  announces arrangements have been  made by thc Manitoba government  to loan thc city of Winnipeg $1,300,-  000 to cover the city's cost of unemployment relief during 1983. The  loan was made possible by the Manitoba government borrowing- from tho  Dominion government.  Ton were killed tfnd more than 20 wounded when machine gunners opened fire on a political parade of students  in Havana, Cuba.   This unusual picture shows the actual fighting shortly after the battlo broke out.   No. 1 designates the nest of machine gunnors and tho havon of some of the wounded.   No. 2 in a man olain In the street. No.  8 shows some of the paradem who have taken refuge behind a lamp post and are returning tho fire of tho attack-  7������irn with their t>1h<������"h.   Tho cameraman risked his life to get this picture.  May Reduce Radio Licenses  Toronto.���������The Globe, in a special  despatch from its Ottawa correspondent, said it understood proposals were before the special House  of Commons commission on radio  that might result in a reduction in  the license fee for receiving- set own-  ei-fii from $2 to $1.50 or $i.  Awarded Scholarship  Toronto.���������Toronto University Alumni Federation lias awarded Canadian  General Hospital -Scholarship In faculty medicine.valued at $280 to Bertram James Woods, of Lomherar,  Sue!":. ran** -rs  Jl.Jn.JD  ir* "w* -ara ex nr\ * \ WS  \jJBmMUBj������\*.X-..  T������  BYIE^W  Keep m touch  with home  ma t*m m&  bv teieDbone  "I wonder how the folks are."  This is a natural thought when  you're many miles away from  them. It's easy to find out if  there's a telephone handy. A  few words to a iong-distance  operator will enable you to  "drop in" on the family.  When away for your holidays,  call home by long-distance telephone.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  Harold Langston and Joan got away  at the first of the week on a week's holiday with friends in Lethbridge, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Cartwright, with  Ruth and Roy, and Margaret Walkey,  left on Saturday to spend a few days at  the hot springs at Sinclair and Fairmont.  Mr. and Mrs' E. E. Cartwright, with  Ruth and Roy, and Margaret Walkey,  left on Saturday to spend a few days at  the hot springs at Sinclair and Fairmont.  Mr.   and Mrs. Sweet of Lacombe, Al  berta, who are returning from a   holiday  at Victoria and Vancouver, are spending  a couple of days here, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J G. Connell.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., in company  with his brother. Arthur, who is here on  visit, got away on Friday last on a trip  to Portland. Ore., and other points south  of the line. Rodney was at the wheel of  the Chrysler.  Frank Putman, M.P.P., in company  with his brother, Arthur, 'who is here on  a visit, got away on Friday last on a trip  to Portland, Ore , and other points south  of the line. Rodney Putnam was at the  wheel of the Chrysler.  Mr  berta.  and Mrs. Sweet of Lacombe, Al-  ajtrrta, who are returning from a holiday  at Victoria and Vancouver, are sp nding  a couple of days here, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Connell.  Eg^imW^m&n  Evelyn Speaker, who has spent the  past year at Trail, attending school, arrived home on Sunday.  Helen Dodds, who has been attending  high school at Cranbrook the past year,  :-  a r~_ *V~ V ~i:,l~..~  1S> uuilic iui luc uuuuaja.  Jack Rail and a friend, from Vancouver, are here on a visit with the former's  parents, Mr. rod Mrs. John H !l,  Mrs. S. Fraser and Misses Margaret  and Sadie are spending the week at  Destiny Bay, on Kootenay Lake.  Harold Lanston and Joan got away at  the first of the week on a week's holiday  with friends in Lethbridge, Alberta.  Miss M. Sanford left this week   fo  Champion and Parkland,, Alber a, where  she will spend the summer vacation.  Miss M". Sanford"- le't this week for  Champion and Parklahd, Alberta, where  she will spend the sis   rr  West Creston School Report  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Alvpr*  Phipps. Regularity���������Marjory Kanester.  Dpnortment���������Mabel Phipps.  PROMOTIONS: To Grade 2���������tsud  Rogers. Lena Kanester. Donald McKay.  To Grade 3 Marjory Kanester. Lois  Phipps*. To Grade 4���������Fred McKay,  Bud Jacks, Floyd Griffith. To Grade 5���������  Sarah Ryckman, Mabel Phipps, Jean  Rogers, Jack Ryckman- To Grade 6~  A!vera Phipps, Jean Bestwick. To Grade  7���������Olive Ryckman. Julia Erickson,  Golda Griffith, James Locknead.  Sirdar  WOAO ���������*��������������� art-ar*  /  IN THE MATTER of the Estate of EARL  GEE, late ef Crescent Bay, in the Province j  of British Columbia,  Defeased, Intestate. \  NOTICE is hereby given that Monta- 1  gue Edward Harper of Nelson, in the ���������  Province of British   Columbia,  Official j  Administrator   of    the   Nelson-Creston ,  Electoral^ Ridihg, was by   order  of His ���������  Honor W.   A   Nisbet,  Local   Judge   in '  Chambers, bearing date the 27th day of  June, A.D., 1934 duly appointed Administrator of the estate of KARL GEE.who  died on or about the 27th day of April.  A.D. 1934.  AND NOTICE is hereby further given  that all creditors and others having  claims or demands against the estate of  the said EARL GEE are required, on or  before the 6th day of August, A.D. 1934,  to send by post prepaid or deliver to  Montague Edward Harper, Official Administrator, Nelson, B.C., the administrator of the estate of the said deceased,  their Christian names and surnames,  addr sses and descriptions, and full particulars of their claims, a statement of  their accounts, and tbe nature of the  securities (if any) held by them.  AND TAKE NOTICE that after such  last mentioned date the Baid Administrator will proceed to distribute tht assets of  the said deceased among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to the  claims of which he shall then have  notice, and that the said Administrator  will not be liable for the said assets or  any part thereof to any person or persons  of whose claims notice shall no**, have  been received by him up to the time of  such distribution.  BROWN & DAWSON,  Solicitors for M. E. Harper,  Administrator,  Dated this 27th day of June, A.D. 1984.  Mrs. T. Rogers was a visitor to Creston between stages on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Frod Marteiio have left  to spend their vacation at  Rossland.  C. Botteril left at the week end for  Nelson to move his furniture to Creston.  L. C. McFarland, late of Creston  Motors, was here and up the lake on a  visit.  Chas. and Gwen Wilson were at  Canyon on Sunday taking in the ball  game.  The water as indicated by the guage  at Slough bridge reads 10.30 a fall of  5.15 for the week. ������������������  Misses Jean Henderson, Betty Speers,  Agnes Crane and Nellie Payne are at  present camping at Kuskanook.  Four horse drawn waggons, containing  settlers and their effects, passed through  here heading for the Nelson, district.  C. Neil, nephew of Chas. Neil of Kuskanook, who has been spending a vacation  here, has left for his home in New Jersey  G. Everall, with a small party, left by  motor boat on a fishing trip to the creeks  across the lake and were away  over the  TtAli/lo-ir  Sam Bysouth of Kuskanook took the  five pupils who were writing their examinations at Wynndel there and back  every day.  James Passcuzzo, who has been an inmate of the Cranbrook hospital, undergoing an operation for appendicitis, has  returned to his home.  Mrs. Mead, who has been the priest of  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers for the paBt  several days, left for Creston, from  where she is going to the coast.  That' the strawberry crop is on the  wane is in evidence by the number of  trucks containi g Doukhobors passing  through here westward this week.  Harry VanAckeran from Okanagan  Centre, and Mr. Zwarich of Associated  Growers, Vernon, were visitors at tho  home of Mr. and Mrs J. S. Wilson.  Miss Gwen Wilson and Ethel VanAckeran have left for Okanagan Centre  to spend a vacation with Mr. and Mrs.  C. Fallow, going by way of Spokane  Last week saw much activity not only  here but at Kuskanook. Every available  boat, motor or rowing, seemed to bo requisitioned for crutt-ing or fishinir.  Several cars arrived with boats on  trailers.  g������  Csa   ^zr    %r^    n%    a  *M  ��������� Ford Motor Co- announce price reductions on all models.  H *���������������������������           ���������'  W  : Drop in and see the snappy DeLuxe Coupe #0Q!t [fill  : with Rumble Seat, priced at   wtfOOiUu  s Also 157-inch  Whcelbase   V--8 TRUCK, with   steel  5 cab jtr.fl ft'2 v ft "Dimlm nn win*,  Balloon CHI**"? All  S front th'QH, priced at *& I i .������ I *" *"w  4  c  jtnWv**^   *-  ���������SfSo'-we;  Chevrolet's  Exftm ^a2ue  ��������� ���������  aaa Ttf^ p<*\?3b-s&  \1    CUreatear Safiefiv . . . laostgev Csw SiiSe  ���������S.^SJffiR * *  the  Cfce**01  POUMO iw  ���������*~s&8-3������  :..mT  ���������t&l  '^\Jk a Gs*������s a ������������-ac-  ;acV*7s  titY ?tite_raw. *ev  A GENERAL  MOTORS  VALUE  PRODUCED  IN CANADA  %tk* . stea0-"*"' tcnee-  * ���������*������ootl^a8B *������ gSced  glid? ������ande*tta,^1  ammm~'^lm*m**"m  ma****'���������"* *7^������  ���������^-u-esSs-^  TLTERE'S something important to remember:  Chevrolet gives you more weight than any  other car in its class. More pounds of rugged,  *-J_l������     m^.I!^.    mmmam.m,m!m.im.    Zmm.    ������-Ka    TTac-VaaB.    "**ttj-U*"*ijU!       Ka,  Ulgll   'll'I'll'T    AAxexx,xi*.**M*a   mmm   xmam..   m. mam^ma   am^mmmmm.^}   ���������������������������  cause Chevrolet doesn't skimp on comfort or  safety! Mpre?pounds in the husky, solidly-built  Chevrolet chassis,'"'io safeguard: dependabilityI  And, best]������f all, you get these advantages of  ample weight without any sacrifice of economy.  Because, while it's a bigger, heavier car���������faster  and more powerful���������Chevrolet uses less gasoline  than ever! Drive the new Chevrolet and you'll  never be satisfied with any other low-priced car!  C-I34C  1  CRESTON  MOTORS  CHEVROLET AND OLDSMOBILE  ���������  a  M  C. Ramsdon of the Nelson News was a  business visitor here during the week.  He reports a much improved condition  on his travels so far s his busiuess is  concerned.  It is estimated that the number of cars  passin-r this point far exceeds the number  in any given year for the last three  years. Cars from outside points are  greatly in the majority.  C. Botteril has arrived to take iharge  of the caterpillar and will move his  family from Nelson to Creston. C Mc  Pherson, who had charge of one of the  trucks, is being transferred to hie home  town, Kaslo.  Blasting on a considerable Bcalc is to  take place on the rock cuta on the main  highway some time toward the end of  the week. The powder has arrived and  the compressor has many holes drilled  ahead of tho powder gang.  no one was hurt. The other took place  ju**t west of the quarry, when near a bad  bend the car got ditched no one being  hurt, but it w&s necessary to fetch a  wrecker to get it back on the road.  July, meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion was held Tuesday evening when, owing to the busy season,  there was the smallest attendance recorded this year. In the absence of President  John Bird, the vice president, J. B. Holder, occupied the chair. The summer  picnic was discusspd and committee  appointed to select some central point on  Kootenay Lake and make all necessary  arrangements, Sunday, August 10th,  being set tentatively for the event. The  Women's Auxiliary in Cm-ton and returned men and their families from the  eant shore of Kootenay Lake will be invited to participate.  TENDERS FOB SCHOOL JANITOR  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Saturday. July 14th,  1934, for the position of janitor for one  year of Creston schools: Ralary, $810.00  por calendar year. For full particulars as  to duties, etc.. apply 11 W. McLARFN,  Secretary School Board, CreBton' B.C.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  NOTICE i* given to all to whom the  late Frank M. Rosen may hive been in  debtee! that al account*- against the de-  ccn"������ed mu^t be sent to John Anderson,  Erickson, B.C., who will pay the same,  but who will not be reppons-ible for any  accounts mailed after July 31, 19U4.  A bridge crew under C. McLean has  arrived to dp considerable fixing to tho  boom at Kootenay Landing. Thoy havo  also unloaded tho piles at tho bridge at  Atbara ready to proceed with tho renewal of the bridgo a������ soon as tho water level |  has reached a low enough stage.  Two motor accidents of a minor nature  occurred on Sunday whon n car from  Alberta turned over on the hill approaching Sirdar from the east.   Fortunately  X.*k.A.A.A^Am.A.A.A.tA.mm-  X  I HAVE NOW SOME  A^v~af**%u       xkM/0S.jr*^m^Tm^mTm*     a/** Ji \C% Ia kf* T"*  CECIL MOORES GARAGE  Phone IS  FORD DEALER  Creston  Qa  ���������ID  af^I  ���������wi  rui io-pu  V> al   ll/k'VIl   a)  m$f������*'Ba P&P Mm  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere."  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, MlnlBtor.  SUNDAY, JUL.V G  ORERTON-ri am., Holy Communion  7.30 p.in , EvotiHong.  I can supply you with what you want.%   Ivly price  right, nnd my Lumber ia right.  IS  fj^'jpi" /J-L 4j^i   Jf"^   .TO> a-jH^TI \(T"w TpTJ "������->J j*  ^^     ,X*    ... JH. ���������   ,~JHL,     .A..      ������jHfcaa   af***"*.,.,*^ %* ^^m,mmm^^   ��������� mJ*\\m~, ^MaW    ^Km,****^    m-m**m-m4*k*W      ^*\%m.m^^i        tm^M\mmmm**m    jMkw  ^BUa    P*  PI-ION 10 iW v  v^yOb^wufir w v^^-m mf w ^^** ^^-4* ^^ mi t^, >< ^j 1������,"^v'* 'Eji w^rw'^-'^<$^m*t>*//,''''t\*0 **  CRESTON <*..*���������*-  THE  CRES-mN  BEVIjOT  /������>   ���������>  is one of the most important items in your daily  diet and at our price of  11 Quarts for $1  there Is no reason for not  using it liberally.  CREAM.  Half-Pint 13c.  ~~"f^Aiyi M  mtOC.  jjftiiverea daisy���������morning  evening as desired.  or  Mrs. G.H. Kelly and litt e Miss Evelyn  ate at the former's old home at New  Westminster for a holiday during the  month of July;  Mr. -nnd Mrs W. Defoe arid daughter,  Dawn, of Nelson, spent the weekend here,  guests of Mrs, Defoe's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W. Ferguson.  The raspberry shipping season i9 at ita  peak this week. Cherries are coming  strong, the Exchange now having a crew  of 16 on central pack.  Mr. and. Mrs. Walter Barrett and  son  Bob, with Tom and John Barrett, all - of  Cranbrook, were holiday weekend visitors  ;h Mrs. E a  WYNNDEL  PH0HE521  E&SQN  I  Witt  Garfield.  I  Gt  PHONE 19  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  FR1 DAY  SATURDAY  aaa   aa    mmm.   ask   0   na^,    AA   m. A  IVlOlMtJAY  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  Delivered daily, except Sunday.  mtMrnW   m       mmmmr     "*****   ������������.   -mm**   M* mm wammr  m  R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  I **~~1  ���������^  PjBa������*������e^>'r������ ga I  M   ^0* <mmyWM.*4LA.m  The village council meets in July session j  on   Monday "night. ' Lhe   chief item   of  business will-be the proposed revisinn   of  the Trades License By-Law,  Rev. A. Walker, United Church pastor*  established anothea all time local record  for weddings, officiating at three of these  happy events in two days this week.  The July meeting of the Women's Institute -wii! Jse at the home of Mrs. C-  Murrell on Fridays. 13th. A demonstration oh Afghan work will be the feature.  A. Biccum returned - from Calgary,  Alberta, oh' Thursday last and is recovering nicely from a serious operation he  underwent in the General Hospital in  that city.  *������������  r a a -  oars s%xj  4 Bars CALA\  1 OXYDOL  GROWN  J  for ullii  The  at the  ox w ooustoek,  on  Mr. ana ivirs.jsucnanan  Ontario, arrived by auto on Saturday  a. visit with Mr. and Mrs. Lynne.  Mrs. LiiBan -J&ackln sad-son. Al.������.of  Seattle, Wash., are "on a visit-with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs* A. BiccumV  Mrs. Page MePhse arid son, Sandy,  . arrived home on Wednesday from a holiday visit at her home at Perry Siding.  Father L. Choinel will say Mass at  Holy Cross Church next Sunday, Jnly 8,  at 10.30 a.m., and on Monday at 8 a.m  FOR SALE���������Two turkey hens and 20  turkey poults���������-11 and 9 weeks old.  Price reasonable. J. B. Holder, Erickson...      ? J      '   :    'J':-.-  ?-.   ���������;.  Miss "IIS. L* Wade, teacher in division  3 of the publi school, is spendsng the  summe*** vacstioii st her .uonss in. Clover*  dale.. ���������.?���������������������������. . .: '"*-....  Miss N. Downes, . R.N.. is back on  duty, at Creston hospital, after a month's  vacation, ������������������----���������  Kaslo.  weather warmed-up again  * the week but yesterday was cooler  a  heavy   shower   that  about 3.30 a.m., laying  a.yk.w^ mm*Arj.i>.  1  JB.  Hood China Oats, per pkt.  tin CORN,  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������^  MAGIC CLEANSER, reg. 50c, per tin  wr%mTk  mmmsZy  A^tk3  .39  most of which was spent at  - Harry Millet^of the sales staff of Creston .Lfrug &.Ttsook Store", is on &. two  weeks' vacation at present, at Vancouver  points.  Art Nichols, who?"b .Attending business  eollege . at Nelson, spent* the weekend  here with* his" parehts, -Mr -and -Mrs. ~ G.  Nichols. - ._... . '  C. F. Armstrong of Michel was renew-  ng K. P. and other old acquaintances at  Creston   at the   Dominion  Day   celebration.  Ruth and Edward Davis left on Tues-  . day for Coeur   d'Alene,   Idaho,   where  they will spend the summer with their  mother/7'..- 77'-��������� "-;/7v .??7'-\  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren and  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Palmer and Lewis,  spent the ibng weekend with friends in  Spokane. 7   ,-..-'        . '.-7->7?  Harry Cornwall, cashier at the Bank of  Commerce, left on Saturday for his home  at Kamloops for the usual two weeks'  vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Farris and son,  Ersal, are spending a few days with their  daughter, Mfss Edna Farris, at Missoula,  Montana.  Tom Mawson, jr., has arrived from  Kimberley and will be in charge of fruit  shipping at the ranch of his grandfather,  T. Mawson.  Principal E. Marriot of the public school  got away on Friday to his home at Chiiliwack, and will spend the summer holiday  on the coast.  The biggest picture of the year, "Eskimo," will be shown at the Grand next  Wednesday evening, July 11th, at  regular prices.  Dr.    McKenzie, "Buck"   Davies, A.  Goplin and W. Donaldson got away by,  auto at the end of the week on a* trip to  BridgelRiver.  **U������J  following  quite  hsr>T*-*?ned aion*"r  he dust nicely.  Mre. MTO. Leitch of Vancouver, who  -has spent the past f w weeks here with  her parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Bevan,-  returned to the coast matropolis at the  end of the week.  The K;E. Paulson ranch established an  all time reoord for early shipping of  cooking apples < He had two boxes of  Yellow Transparents on July 4th. most  of which were 8 H inches in circumference.  J. G. Bell of Cranbrook, iz now open  for business as plumber in his shop next  the Ross Meat Market. He has long experience in this line and guarantees satisfaction. He is specializing in septic tanks.  A quiet wedding: ceremony was performed at Trinity United Church manse  on Wednesday evening when Rev. A.  Walker united in marriage Olga E. Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas  Nelson of Kitchener, with Edward A.  {Bush of Kellogg, Idaho, and a former  well known resident here The witnesses  were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Bush. The  hewlyweds left for their Kdme at Kellogg  on Thursday;   7  "The largest attended orehardists meet-1  ing seen in Creston was that of Friday  night when Messrs. Herobling, Barratt  and Haskins of the Okanagan Growers'  Stabilization Commit|ee addressed the  growers in the TJnited*Church hall/ "with  W. G. Littlejohn presiding. Between  them the three speakers well covered the  marketing** ?plans for 1934 if the policy  they outline is adopted by the authorities  at Ottawa under the new Marketing Act,  Chief interest centered around their proposal for one big pool/instead of a separate pool for Creston and, possibly the  Kootenays. At the close there was a  poh with 60 votes east," all of which were  in favor of the proposed plan. For the  convenience of those who were unable to  vote on Friday night the ballot box will  be in charge of one of the local committee  at the-<JO:Op store all day Saturday.  Use ib in  your  Washer.  B--8-         ������ J   tL.  ���������_?.-,.  t~m  .\mm  \.m~.������        nnf_  leetiotL pressed wild- fiowers.     ?  Miss L. Olson, teacher at Huscroft left  on Friday to spen d the summer vacation  at her home at Nelson. She js not returning, having secured a school at New  D nver for next year.  Posters are up calling the annual school  meeting for Saturday, July 14th, at the  schoolhouse. A trustee will be needed to  replace A. R. Bernard, and the term of  A. Wellspring as auditor will also expire.  a.  .*. A .al. ��������������� Q..������.A.  7'. .jgm-r-  ���������mmHar Phone, Stt  And it doesn't matter whether the job is large  or small; you always get prompt service at  moderate charges.  4  4  I  4  4  -  i  4  4  The Dominion Day committee was  agreeably surprised Sunday evening at  the -advent of a party of Knights and  members of Maple Leaf Brahch of the  Canadian Legion of Kellogg, Idaho.  The entertainment .committee of he  Knights of Pythias and local Legion  immediatley took the visitors in hand  and registered them all as guests while  here and gave them caate blanche to all  the sports and dances. Among the visitors was Probate Judge Paul Bat-ale of  Wallace and Capt. J. P. Rose, president  of the Canadain Legion of Kellogg. The  visitors were motored about he Valley  and were greatley interested in the fruit  industry and expressed snrprise in the  evident prosperity of tlie eommuiiity.  They departed for home on Tuesday in  bus theyjhab hired for this special trip,  well pleased with the courtesies extended  to them while here. .  Mrs. John Miller jr. is home from a  month's visit witf$ her parents at   Wasa.  A number of the local fishermen were  at Summit Creek on Monday Luck was  poor.  Principal Freney left on Saturday for  the   summer  vacation   at  his home   in  Ti noalon A *  E. Constable is in charge of the truck  on the Long, Allan' & Long, Limited fruit  haul this year.     j7  -; 'Alice, Siding baaeball team lost to Kitchener 17-12 in tfj-e tournament  game at  Mr. and? Mrs. iS. Hoverman are away  on a short auto trip east, and will visit  Banff before returning.  Ivan ONeil of Calgary, Alberta,arrived  this week on a visit with his mother-in-  law, Mrs. Stace Smith.  F. W. Ash has resumed -work as superintendent of the Exchange fruit warehouse  at Creston. Miss Norah Miller is on the  cherry packing staff.  Mrs. Fra^k Tfayw and Mrs. Mike Hal-  k' w Of Michel, who have been visiting  their parents, Mi1; arid Mrs. J W. Parkin,  have returned home.  Miss Gladys Webster of the Michel-  Natal consolidated school teaching staff is  here for the holidays with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster.  Robert Stewart met wite a painful e c ,  cident on Monday afternoon at the sports  at Exhibition Park, when he was knocked down by one of the ball players who  was making a catch of a batted ball in  the. outfield.  The strawberryjseason is over and raspberries are now moving at top speed.  During the strawberry season the pickers  and packers at the Reed.& Matner and  E. Ostrensky ranches had frequent dances  in the packing sheds, with harmonica,  accordeon and violin music.  We are experienced  i? u rait ure  ijuuvcih.  in.  lTlUUl\L������n iii  1  OOAJL.,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  ���������*���������*���������  ���������yif'f "i>'t"i ^* w ' wm- wwwxirrw 'yy^'r-ft1  ��������� ^-A.A.A.A.a.A. a.m   *.������   A-A.,*,.  IF  Y  OU NEED  done call the Transfer,  If it is a crate or two of  two of fruit to the warehouse: a trunk to the  depot, or the transfer of a  heavy safe, PHONE IS; we have all the necessary eqvipment  to do your job in a prompt! efficient way.  ill T*  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel  available.  TRANSPFB  6    Bin&l^VE    brail  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  'yyyvv'f'V1*'-' ���������*���������*'*'* *'  'V'Bbb T'V 'fT-yr-y ������,ti  ��������� ���������   a     m    -a     a     .     ^    a     ^AAA^AAAA.^    m.m.JX    m     * ii .��������� i ^|| ^i, ^, i^,^ ,^ n ^|,| ^ , ^    0 i4ift.#ii4.^i^  Lister  Brand  Theatre  Olson--Danell Nuptials  BESE DANIELS and  CLIFFORDMOLLISON  a  In a Gorgeous and Gay  Mus'cal Romance-^  OWL ,,   %*9b^ ii***-"-*^ B H'��������������������������� IWli df^lk "BBBTft  \*4m    W'    km*t   \mm>**iJ> W#     **W*mi  A  mighty   successor   the  'Maid[of the Mountains'  Full of Color,   An Abundance of  Mirth, Music and Romahcd.  Enjoyable Entertainmenta  COMEDY and NEWS  Birth���������On June 28th, to Mr. and Mrs.  A. E. Dent, a daughter. -7  Sam Laaiichuk of Kellogg, tdahbt arrived in at the weekend on a visit with his  daughter, Mra. Hana Lindhorot.        ���������<���������  Rov. M. T. C. Percival was here from  Croston for Anglican Chnrch service ori  Sunday. Due to insulBcient notice the  turnout *wttH not large.  Miss Frances Malthouse of C5nlgary,  Alberta, arrived on Snnday on a visit  with former Lister friends, nnd la a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powers.  '''7;MiB"������';^Webati������r,;' teacher in11-he junior  room of Lisler scihool, eot, away on Satur-  ddy to Nahainto. I tWberd ahoTwlll? spend  plirl;,of tlio BUi^*mo^ .' 7 7,    .  "*, ^Durln^isilihiSlabsenco': of? Mr. ^wd Mr/i;  Bird on vdeiiitlbia,J-Mlrti.^Battnford bf KHck-  son lt������' in charKd of their homo 7 Mied  Curtlfi Is In charge at the store and pont-*  office, :   ./?';;",      ;' "y;  , ivir.;ana'ivir--. 8ioiui Biru'u)im.Cy4il'.-������vit'  awaj^'Oh Sunday .^xby>,'������'8itoon:th0',:;������8iviiir  two -weeks* *vitcotlon, which will bo ftnOh*t  nt Calgary, Alberta, with atops at Wlhd--  rmoro ana Banff. , . 7    ,  Tho qlowing feature at Huucroft achool  was a picnic, which the-pup'ilw very mueh  ojrijoyed. Prbea for the boathlatory and  firAO(vi<iip1,l(! projftctia during thoy������inr wero  awarded Warren HuHcrolL Frank Mc,Cul-  loch unci Bob Huticrolt.   Gladys McCul-  Cariyon United Church was the scene  of a pretty wedding on Wednesday afternoon, when MIsb ,Mary, pldest daughter  of   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Leonard   Olson,   of  Canyon,  became, the  bride  of  Anton  Danell  of    Kimberley,    Rev.   Andrew  Wqlker   omeiaj-ing.     The    bride   was  gowned in white flat allk erf pe with veil  held in place by a sptlg of orange bios  aoms and a boquet of pink and white  rosebuds and fohiL entering the church  on the arm of her father to the strains of  the wedding march played by Mrs. Kolt-  hammei*.   The bridesmaid was Miss Ida  Rylan, who wpro pale blue allk crepo  with aQCtiUHoriwH and boquet of pink ftimp-  rdgon.   Lars WilUam*t was beat man.  The  usher was    Manfred  Samuelson.  Ddring the sighing bf the; register "Bb-  cttuHeVwas expressively rendered by Mrs.  Kolthamtnoff  witliV Mr7   Koltharhnricr  proalding nt tho orfiah^v After the corc-  mbriy about 40 Shvlted gucatB wero entot-  tained  at the-bride'i*  home whero a  reception was held and wedding luncheon  aervud. Ivlitiucu x\nne Gartland and Atuiie  T*A*n������rp*i   nq������l������8t.ln*v.7 T,iifA8������! in   fh������������ nftnn-  nQQ'n'Mr-. ahd Mra,' Danell left by auto  oh a trip, to Cnlgary, Alberta, the bride  travelling In a green nllk onoomblo and  white nccesflorlea. Aftor a phort woddlng  trip they will make their homo In Kimberley where the groom In In tbo employ  of the Gonnolltlated Mining & Smelting  Company. Thtfbrido la a lilghly popular  member of the Canyon younger sot and  tho bent wiuhea of 7 all are extended for  long life, happiness and pronporlty.  ILsjOOI'CG H-aOCtfi8.il aTrcSIl J^lliCCa  O66I  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  " Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  *a* *t*m b"^J H^S e*..  Katol Sticks, box    Pyrethrum Powder, film-..  Pyrethrum Powder. 1 lb..  Mosquito Lotion -.. ...  Anti-MosQuitt) Salve .......  FhKil Stray, 16-ox...  Pumft StSmv   ���������.MmLL  f MlmmWmWm  m     Haw  25 and  A***.mmm  .25  LOO  ,50  JS  25  CiiESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ft  ������������^i������������ .-V  BSVIBSW,  TON,   B.   a  Immense ^lineral  W eaith Is  Revealed By Development Work  In Tlie North-West Territories  Owing to the evidences that there  will be greatly increased activity in  the Great Bear Lake mining field, in  1934, Hon. Thomas G. Murphy, Mini-  Bter of the Interior, has directed that  the  Sub-mining Recorder's  office  at  the South Nahanni country. Last  fall two prospectors returning from  the South Nahanni area which lies  in the southwestern part of the Territories and close to the territorial  boundary between the Yukon and the  Cameron Bay be raised to the status Northwest Territories, reported that  of a Mining Recorder's office and they had washed some rich gravel on  that all the records relating to the J McLeod creek and obtained a fair  Great Bear Lake field be trans- quantity of coarse gold. Although  ferred from Fort Smith to Cameron j officials of the Department of the In-  Bay aa soon as possible. The gen- | terior were unable to confirm this  eral increase in mining and prospect- j report by personal interview, the  Ing activity will be greatly acceler- j news spread rapidly and a small rush  ated this year because of the expira- 1 resulted. By the end of "December  tion of the moratorium on repre-1 there -were approximately 100 placer  sentation  work,  and  the  change  at j claims staked.  Cameron Bay is to facilitate all lines j The original discoveries were on  of activity by having the records im- j McLeod creek and two other small  mediately available to miners and ��������� feeder creeks, the "Diamond and the  prospectors in the centre of the field, j Canyon. It is also reported that  instead   of  necessitating   a    trip    to | claims have been  staked   on   creeks  | Winnipeg Newspaper Sfalsa  By RuthVRoger������  "W^aW   "aft ���������B^VD'B-MtQ    - jgt *% ' at} a****- Amt aft 'Saf^W ���������  Plans I*or Ambitious iiir Project  To Be Laimclied In 1955: FprJ  A Rapid Trans-Canada Service  Fort Smith.  ���������Thot iVic, Tviinlner properties in the  IN ox tb west Territories are developing  fs the keynote of the reports received by Hon. Mr. Murphy, from  officers in the field during the year  1933. with the trend of operations in  the past season chiefly in the development of present holdings toward  a production basis. Great Bear  Lake is still by far the most import-  ( running into flat and prairie rivers,  which together with the McLeod are  tributaries of the South Nahanni  river. Several prospecting parties  have been flown into the area while  a number of others proceeded hy  dog-team from Simpson on the Mackenzie river.  In August last another coal lease  was granted on the southwest shore  of McVicar Arm.   Great   Bear   lake.  ant mining field in the Northwest I where the main outcrop consists of  Territories and development during! a seam of black lignite over eight  1933. while not spectacular was of j feet in thickness. The Northwest  crpat si������mificanc������   sis   it   T>racticallv i Company, subsidiary of Imperial Oil  g^ ���������   mm-mm mm -��������� ���������0   - - - *. mm , -  proved that several promising prop- j Limited, operated its wells on the  erties have every indication of be- i Mackenzie river 53 miles below Nor-  coming important producers in 1934 j man and produced over 4,500 barrels  and 193.>. I of petroleum and gasolene, of which  The principal companies have car- j about  90  per  cent,  was  shipped  to  ried    out    extensive    trenching    and ] Great Bear lake.  Development work, which -was carried on by the twenty most active  companies in the district, continues  to show the immense mineral wealth  of this field. Several of the earliest  claims staked have reached the production stage and notwithstanding  the great attention -which development work received during the past  year over fifty   tons   of   pitchblende  diamond drilling with very satisfactory results and in a, number of  eases shipments of ore and concentrates have been made to reduction  plants in British Columbia and Ontario. Following in the wake of this  development activity, other improvements have been noted, "such as  cheaper and better transportation  facilities both by air and water, im-  rtmmt-  Area Ot British Columbia  j-roved radio communication, exten- j ami native silver were shipped out  sion of surveys, location of a doctor I to reduction plants at Trail, British  at d establishment of a Royal Cana- J Columbia, and Port Hope, Ontario,  dian Mounted Police detachment in j Qne company has already been ship-  the centre of activity at Cameron j ping. for treatment, since 1931, high  Bay, and the erection of three saw- ��������� grade radium and silver ore and in  mills and the opening of several \ December, 1933, transported by  stores.    The    addition    of    $100,000 j plane the first   high   grade   radium  woi-tTki of equipment to improve transportation facilities on Great Bear  Lake Is under consideration for the  coming season by one of the leading  transport companies.  The various government departments have been active in assisting  industry in the development of the  Great Beai Lake mining area. The  department of tho interior Is charged with the administration of the  Northwest Territories and consequently has played a leading role In  this work. Maps of the country lying south and east of Great Beat-  Lake are In course of preparation in  the Topographical and Air Survey  Bureau of the department, based on  aerial  surveys   carried   out   in   co-  concentrate obtained from its fifty-  ton mill. Shipments of concentrates  from radii aa snd silver ores will be  increased as soon as water transport becomes available this year.  Although it is hardly four years  since the first discoveries of radium-  bearing ore at Great Bear Lake,  Canada has already become an important producer of this valuable  element and as production increases  the Great Bear Lake area will be  the source of ore from which the  whole of Canada and the British  Empire can be supplied with radium.  While the discovery and development of the deposits of radium-bearing ore at Great Bear lake has occupied public   attention,   silver   is   the  ITS SPRINGTIME FOR YOUNGER  ~-?a jawio-ryas**-.*?.rag- as WSLl- AS  FOR BTOMMTSr  Pattern includes, dress���������Rabbit.  Today's little dress is carried out  in 'an old-fashioned calico printed  dimity.  The plaits of the skirt are arranged- to form a box-plait effect and  sway so prettily in motion.  Style No. 615 also includes pattern  for the pet rabbit*" Designed for  sizes 4, 6, 8 and 10 years.  Sise S requires .1% yards o������ 33-  inch noaterial wi-*^:l% yards of binding; rabbit requires % yard of 35-  inch material,; & ff^jjf ^ 7; ? 7.i;V , ? ?  Striped or plaixfed x.; cotton   is' an-  -tv*-*** ****���������**-������   ���������*rf*w**r   o-rvtot***!- '^rv!hi^i*r������A  "    T.-irsftvi   SmTufl  challis prints are7i3*mch favored and  quite   suitable  for Vthig   easily made  dress.  -   Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or  coin   (coin  is  preferred).    Wrap  coin carefully.  New Figures   "Published   By   Lands  Minister Believed Accurate  ���������"* Exact area of British Columbia is  366,256 square miles. This figure is  published by Hon. A. Wells Gray,  minister of lands, on the strength of  a detailed computation made by the  surveys branch..  The 1897 Year Book, last official  statement having the authority of  the government,, gave a"n area of  394,000. The figure most commonly  used by department officials in recent statements has been 372,630.  The Encyclopaedia Britannica gives  only 355,855 square miles.  But the new figure is about as  accurate as it is ever likely to be,  despite the fact that there is an area  of 75,000 square miles ia the northeast of the province, bounded hy  ���������meridian, and parallels of latitude  that has not one mile of survey lino  and has not a single survey monument in it.  Of the 366,256 square miles now  known to constitute the area of the  province, the report shows 6,976  square miles to be covered by water  in rivers and lakes.  Attention is drawn to the fact that,  despite the presence of ^several large  cities, British Columbia's total population amounts to less than two to  the square mile. For every man.  woman and child in British Columbia there is half a square mile of  land.  No Job For Women  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg ^Tewspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  -pattern ano.  Name  Town  Only Men Should  Pilot   Commercial  'Planes Says Woman Aviator  Antonie Strassman, one of the first  German woman, flyers, who arrived  in New York recently, admits rue-  fully tbatTcvpmeii must confine their  exploits to thiTfield of amateur aviation.  "The day of experimental flying  is past," she said. 'Tt is time for  women to admit that commercial  aviation is a man's job. Passengers  have more confidence in male pilots.  Women are not found at the controls of locomotives and they should  not seek to pilot the great comgmer-  cial 'planes."  Miss Strassman has taken out her  first naturalization papers and hopes  to live in New York. She will continue to fly, but only for her own  amusement.  From Halifax to Vancouver in 10  hours, from Toronto to Halifax in six  hour's, and from Toronto to "Vancouver in a trifle more than 14 hours  --not a7stunt, hut as*'a day^-to-day  performance���������is the ambitious pro-,  ject scheduled to be launched in  1935 by Canadian Airways in collaboration witb other Canadian companies and the Dominion government. ��������� : -'  The companies will be ready with  -*t fleet of airplanes capable of sustained "cnif-irg speed of 200 miles per  hour as soon as the government believes economic conditions adequately recovered to warrant extension of  air iTiH.il contracts. . -"  By next year, under unemployment reliaf work carried on by single  men in government camps, four ne*w  } flying fields wilL dot Canada from  coast to coast, all as part of carefully planned preparations designed  to give Canada us iaOuera ������ ocai-  mercial airways service as is enjoyed  by any country.  When the service is layjached Halifax will be   little   more   than   four  hours from. Montreal, and 11 "& hours-  from Winnipeg.  Airplanes will shoot from Toronto  via North Bay, to Winnipeg in a  trifle more than- she hours; on to  Medicine Hat in another three and  half hours, cut south through the  | Crows Nest Pass and on to Vancouver in less than five hours more.  Subsidiary services will bring. Edmonton, Saskatoon, Prince Albert,  Battleford and other points north of  the projected main route within a  few hours of it, most of them within  less than an hour of connections.  .%*���������.  The longest aqueduct in the world  is the Pugliese. It is 1,175 miles  long and serves 536 Italian towns.  Few men are   born   leaders,  lots of them become drivers.  but  South Africa may reduce its tax  on excess profits of gold mines.  I>EFIED A KING FOR LOVE  operation with  tho Royal  Canadian | predominating precious  metal found  Air Force. These maps will be of  great assistance in the prospecting  und development of this very promising district.  Last year the Department of the  Interior also had a townsite laid out  at Camo.ron Bay and to date over 100  lots havo been applied for and numerous buildings erected. A survey  was also made by the department's  mining inspector of the timber resources adjoining Great Boar lake  with a view to their orderly utilization.  Other departments are active In  thin area. The Department of Public  Works Ih improving conditions for  water transportation at several  points; the Department of Juatlco  hus established n Royal Canadian  Mounted Police detachment at Cameron liny; und an up-to-dato wireless  i-iluui-ii tiii-i in-i-u iu.ittillccl ,'it thc "xarrrc '  point by the Department of National  Defence.  The ucurcli for gold was actively  -pri-HMcd by prospector*! in many purtd  of the North we'll. Territories during  the past year and unconfirmed re-  ���������poiUi   irniicuiii    iiiat    imjun i.unt    dltt-  cover'ci- of placer gold wore made In  in this field. Numerous veins containing high grade silver have been  located on several large properties  and development of these holdings  has proved that several of them, will  be producers and shippers during  lf.34.  Hundreds of i*non wore employed on  tho various claims undergoing exploration and development and the  mining oquipment is being raised to  a vory high standard. One mill has  been handling ovor 50 tons of oro  dally since early in Dccomboi** while  n ton-ton pilot mill which was erected last year is being roplacod this  year by a twonty-five-ton mill, Plan's  luive been prepared for a fifty-ton  mill to be erected on another property this summer.  Work already accomplished on tho  different properties and plans underway Indicate that loSit will hi** ono of'  the most important years In tho development of tho Groat Boar Lali;o  mining area. In othor parts of tho  Northwest Territories exploration  and prowpoetlng work will continue  to be carried on in the hopo off fur-  Llusr adding to thc known mineral  wealth of the Dominion.  England Wants Store Cattle  Market "For Ttvo-i*eeih Aiibuals  Spring And Autumn Sales?  To avoid any misapprehension on  the part of Canadian shippers of  "store" cattle, says the Canadian  trade commissioner, it should be  clear that "stores", according" to the  British farmers' needs, are two-  teeth or two-year-old animals, preferably the former. Unfinished three-  year-olds are not considered as being  store** and never will be. Feeders  will not buy them. They are always sold for immediate slaughter.  Even two-year-olds may be too badly  _ ' . .m.x ���������    *.*������*������������������     4-\xc  built to nna Duyera un*-?*- ������������������*������" ������������������  butchets, hut there is an outlet for  the eood ones and always for the  two teeth animals at the spring and  autumn store cattle sales. The seasons for the best trade in store cattle are late April, May, June, September, October and early November.  Farm Trucks hm\ Autos  Statistics Show A Motor Vehicle For  Every Two Farms  The introduction of the tractor  some twenty odd years ago marked  the beginning of the period of most  rapid expansion in size of farm, particularly on the plains of the West  where such power could be used" to  advantage. In 1921 there were 47,455  tractors on farms and 105,209 in.  1931. Along with this increase in  use of tractors came increased dependence upon trucks nnd automo-  I biles. In 1921 Uioro were 157,022  -audi vehicles on the 711,000 farms,  or about ono to every four farms.  In 1931, with trucks recorded separately at 48,402, and automobllos  numbering 821,276, there was n  motor vehicle for every two farms.  Actually *ioa,3u<! farms reported cars  and 40,366 reported trucks.   *  All tho king's horses and all tho king's mon couldn't mako young Prlnco  Sigvard of Sweden chango his mind about wanting to marry Frauloln Erika  PatsKok, Gorman tilm. metrous, with whom ho Ih ehown In London. The Prlnco  flatly refuaod tho plot*, of King Guatav of Sweden, hl������ uncle, that ho reconsider tho mailer.  Olllclul Stump For. Boo I!  The two first grades'of beef have  boon designated by the Dominion  government no "Rod" which is  *'Choice" and "Blue", which is  "Good", Th<w> official stamps appear on ovory cut in rod or blue  odlblo ink, according to grado. The  Ink It** the product of tho Division of  Chemistry, Dominion Department of  Agriculture, and Is perfectly harmless.  ^m*%mk%m*mmm*������A.  W.    N.    U.    ?0tf8 ax'Cml  THE  CBESTON  BBVIES1I?  /*>  ")r  Promotions and  Honor Rolls  Promotions at Rural Sshools Reflect Credit on Teachers���������Rec.  ommended Passes into   High  School More *^  x-ituaierGu*'  Kitchener  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  7���������Prank Huson. Grade . 5���������James  Huson. Grade 2���������Ralph Abar. Punctuality and --Regularity���������Helen _Oja,  Leonard   .Bohan,   Alice   Bohan, nalph  M 8___ irV>__   j. _.������.        -mm i IT 8-__  PROMOTIONS: Names in order of  merit. Grade 7 to Grade 8���������Frank  Huson, Helen Oja, Leonard Bohan.  Robert Johnson. Grade 5 to Grade 6���������  James Huson. Alice Bohan, Jean Blair.  Grade 3 to Grade 4���������-James Thompson,  Mary Bohan. Grade 2 to Grade 3���������  Ralph Abar, Marjorie Blair, Jack Huson,  Howard Nels n, Maxine No������*l!n>".  Huscroft  HONOR BOLLS: Proficiency���������Josie  Sakata. Regularity and Pnnctuality���������  Kenneth Huscroft. 3>eportment���������Ray -  mond McCulloch.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade 8  ���������Mary Ross. ,, Grade 6 to Grade 7���������  Warren Huscroft- Leonftrd.' TH user oft.  Gladys McCulloch. Grade 5 to Grade 6  ���������Josie S*������tkata, Kenneth . Huscroft,  Frank McCulloch. Grade 4 to Grade 5  ���������-Tom Ross. Betty Ross, Bobby Hqs-  croft, Bruce Ross Grade 3 to Grade 4  ���������Barbara Lapointe, Nellie Huscroft.  Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Eva. Huscroft, Ella  McCulloch. Raymond McCulloch on  trial. Grade 1 to Grade 2���������Fay House,  Ralph Byers, Eileen McCulloch.  Alice Siding  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency-  Hazel Miller. Regularity and Punctuality���������Martha Marshall, Philip Smith,  Joe Smith, Frank Simister, Marion  Smith., Joan Smith, Dick Smith, and  Gordon Smith. Deportment���������Elsie  Mather.  PROMOTIONS: Grade lb to la-  Philip Smith, Martha Marshall, Margaret Simister. Grade 2b to 2a-���������Joe  Smith, Mabel Mather. Grade 2a to 3���������  Erank Simister. Grade 3 to 4���������-Bill  Constable, Dick Smith, Sadie McNeil.  Robert McDougali. Grade 5 to Grade  6���������Marion Smith, Edna Willis, Ada  Smith, John Smith, Evelyn Mather.  Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Joan Smith. Violet  Parkin, Alfred Parkin. Grade 7 to  Grade 8���������Lizzie McNeil, Meta McNeil.  Carl McDougali. Grade 8 to High  School���������Hazel Miller was recommended  and Gordon Smith and Elsie Mather are  wriiing the Departmental examinations  at Greston.-���������  -r'     ���������?-���������-/-   ^'.-;jri- ������������������-.-.. '  Lister . 7"     -7, J.  HONOR ROLLS, Diy. 1: Proficiency  ���������Douglas Sinclair/Punctuality .and  Regularity���������Cyril Bird, Margaret Dent,  Douglas Sinclair, Margaret Sinclair.  Deportment���������Lorna Donaldson.  PROMOTIONS: Div. 1, names in  order of merit. To Grade 8���������Cyril Bird,  Lorna Donaldson,- Vernon Donaldson,  Raymond McKee, Martha Domke,  Manning Powers, Kitty Beard. To  Grade 7���������Alice "Wellspring, Margaret  Dent. To Grade 6���������Millie Beard, Margaret Sinclair. Jean Flynn, Erwin Rylan.  HONOR ROLLS, Div. 2: Proficiency���������  Irsris McKee. Regularity s.nd Punctuality���������Mary Millner, Dorothy Millner.  Deportment���������Stella Beard.  PROMOTIONS: Div. 2. Grade 4  to Grade 6���������-Helen Gustafson, Mary  Daus, Daniel Domke, Wilma Donaldson,  Hugo Sommerfeld, Eileen Pendry and  Herbert Stieb on, trial. Grade 3a to  Grade 4���������Stella Beard, Mary Millner.  Doris Stieb on trial. Grade 3b to Grade  Sa���������Arthur Pendry, Mary Domke.  Grade 2a to Grade 3b���������Dorothy Millner,  Arthur Sommerfeld. Dorothy Rylan and  Bernice Dent on trial. Grade la to  Grade 3b���������Irene McKee on trial. Grade  la to Grade 2b���������Doreen Beard, Freda  Donaldson, Bernice Donaldson, Inez  Gustafson, Harold Daus. Harry Krehs  Gerhard Meyer and Lilly Stieb  on trial.  Wynndel  HONOR ROLLS, Division 1: Proficiency���������Nesta Huscroft. Deportment-  Ronald Wall. Regularity and Punctuality���������Olive Uri, Allan Cooper.  Writing Certificates: Junior���������-Thelma  Johnson, Eileen Dalbom Senior���������Clara  Wittman, Inith Wood, Nesta Huscroft,  Gordon Martell, John Markin, Elsie  Davis.      ' ��������� ���������    ������  Class Leaders: Grade 8���������Inith Wood.  Grade 7���������Nesta Huscroft. Grade G���������Syd.  Wlqen.   Grade 6���������Denis Huscroft  Prize for Neatness���������Elsie Davis.  PROMOTIONS; To Grade 9���������Inith  Wood, on recommendation. To Grado 8  r���������Nesta Huscroft, Olive Uri, Ronald  Wall. Lillian Johneon, Elsie Davis, Winnie Moon.Elrhor HftRen.Mnrgnret Bathio  On trial���������Oswald Uri. To Grade 7���������  Syd Wigon, Gordon Martell. .Jennie  Pearson, Sydney Davidge, John Markin,  Gustav Steiner* To Grade 6���������Denis  IIuacrott.Tholma Johnson, Isabel Hagen,  Frank Hagen, Helmut Patalla,������������������Alice  Glnslor, Rolf Hindley, Allan Davis,  Eileen Dalbom.  HONOR ROLLS,''Div.'2:   Proficiency  ���������-Ronald Wood,   Regularity and Punct  uality���������-Thomas    Butterfield,     Thelma  Andetttiul,  Emanuel  Hoga    Deportment  ���������Florphno Wlttrmui.  PROMOTIONS?.: Div. '*> names in  order ol morit, to Grado 5���������ili-n-iiu  Wood, Rose Marie Wolfrum, Louise  Buttorfield, Gordon Ogilvie, Donald Uri,  Hans Stolnor. Raymond Davis on trial.  To Grade 4���������Marianne Fr nklln, Petor  IClawolT, Frederick How*., Elizabeth Hum-  Hoy, Tommy -Butterfield, Ruth Glasior,  Florence WtUnt-iui, Nick Markin. To  Grade 8a���������Mary Markin, Ronee Lachat.  To Grado Qh;-Terrene-* *DavldK<\ Porlr*  Hupcroffc, Manuel Hesu, John Rumfioy,  Votvr Plotnldtoff, . Kulrt   Pntnlla,   fo  Sf- CHAfUK  ihe Ooicf <low iabei guarantees you tne finest  milk from home pastures, evaporated to double  richness at the Borden Condensary, South  Sumas, B.C. Look for the Gold Cow on each  tin, it is the sold standard of purity, richness and  flavor.  THE BORDEN CO. LIMITED  777-SCHFfoweil Street?*?- w ".-"-*'   ���������"���������'*'"'.��������� ".'v*. '   Y������9RCO!syer* B.C   ;  34-1  Grade 2a���������Rosaleen Moon, Paul Elasoff.  To Grade 2b��������� Thelma Andestad, Vera  Packman, Peggy Ann Murgatroyd,  David Hindley. Donald Benedetti. To  Grade la���������Berthe Lachat, Marion  Butterfield.  Erickson  Division 1, HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency ��������� Hazel Beam Deportment ���������  Marion Healey. Regularity and Punctuality���������Aileen MacDonald.  Prizes for Grade 6, Project���������Joan  Heric. Prizes for best sets of drawings���������  Leona Heric, Olive Speaker.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 5 to Grade 6  ���������John Richardtoh, Mildred Fraser,  Zane Beam., Grade 6 to Grade 7���������  Aileen . MacDonald, Jim Carr, Bertha  Fraser, Joan Heric, Stella Tompkins,  Roy Cartwright, Eivaline Clark. Grade  7 to Grade 8--Margaret Bundy. Stuart  Currie, Marion Healey. Yvonne Putnam,  Leona Heric, Olive Speaker. Grade 8 to  Grade 9 by recommendation���������Hazel  Beam.  Division 2, HONOR ROLLS: Profiei-  enoy���������Grade 1, Leslie Timmons. Grado  2���������Joan Langston. Grade 3--Tony  Holder, Elizabeth, Gatske Grade 4���������  Norma   Bundy.      Deportment ��������� Roaio  Leadbetter. Regularity and Punctuality���������Jessie Beam. Harold Beam, Freddy  Speaker.  Moat stars���������Edd'*Gatske, Joan Langston, Elizabeth Gatskp, Anita Heric.  Best Nature Book���������Norma Bundy.  Best Health Book���������Tony Holder Best  Flower Book���������Martha Neumann, Alice  Healey, Harold Beam.  PROMOTIONS: To Grade 2���������Eddie  Gatzke, Jean Bale, Leslie Timmons, Leland Heric, Evelyn Andrews. To Grade  3~Jdan Langston, Mabel Chernofl Bill  .Tamlin, Harold Beam. Maurice Murphy,  Fred Carr, Hazel Botterill. To Grade 4  ���������Tony Holder, Lois Bundy, Jessie  Beam, Alice Healey, Annie Tamlin. Elizabeth Gatzke, Lois Botterill, Norma  Speaker, Fred Speaker. To Grade' 5���������  Norma Bundy, .Anita Heric. Martha  Neumann, Johnny Murphy, Rosie Lead-  better.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, about half mile north from  the Weat Fork junction of Bear Greek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smoltormaa;  intends to apply for pormifuilon to purchase the following doner lb ed Inndp:  Oe"*j":"~non"*!"������������������"*! isl*'& jrJ'ost p?"V*"*-tni**l "about  half milo northerly from the junction  of the West'Fork of Boar Crook, marl**-  od N.W.Cr. llusaoll B, Hunter's Land,  thonce south 20 chain*", thonco ennt 20  chains; thonco north 20 chains; thence  went 20 chains*, nnd containing 40 acres  more or leas, for a-j-rlcultural purposes.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  AppH'*nnt..  By hlu agent, CHAS. MOORE  Dated Juno 6, 10.14.  FOR SALE���������Kroehler bed davanette  -upholstered-in rose jaquard, good as new;  oak centre table, bed complete with  mattress and best coil sprints; ivory  dresserand bedroom table; rocking chair,  dining room table, kitchen table and  chairs, cotton mattress*;   Sonorn grrima-  Jihone and 40 records.   Mre. R. M. Tel  ord, Erickson.  LAND ACT  GEO. SO  Notice of intention to Apply to  ' Purchase .Land  ^*t,t������4.f-'������B-j^4^������j^  1       The Consolidated Mining: &       1  {'Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd, I  g TRAIL,   BRITISH GOL.UMBIA ft  Manufacturers of,   .  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and  Refiners of  TADANAG Brand  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphates  Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates  Complete Fertilizers  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  ������-*->������j-#a.--vt.---jr-*.������--������-^^  In the Nolson Land Recording District  of Kootenny, and situate in the vicinity  of Sandy Crook, near Lot 82KB. Kootenay  District. ' ;-k ���������"'  TAKE NOTICE that Pete Yttriwi-'h  nnd Mike Vojvodich, of N<"-1ho*i; occupation, ranchers; intend to apply for per-  jviifislon to ������>-B������������ohii������iv the following <1cb-  cribed lands:  CommonclnK at a post planted nt tho  N.E. corner of Lot 8265, thenco east 40  chain*-, south 40 chmnH,wesb 40 chains,  north 40 chains, nnd conthining 40  ncroa moro or loan.  PETE YURI8ICH, Rancher.  MIKE VOJVODICH, Rancher.  por CHAB. MOOitl*", Agent,  Dated April 22, lO.I-i.  HNKM  i*ifi-^ii*eiii*iii(ii  Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen..  Weekly deposits in our Savings B.nnl*  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larire accounts are welcorawa  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000,000 v  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R, J. Forbes, Manager  J THE   BEvli-uv^;^.t58KS*b!N^  ^   ������&  "SSytfaSTs"? *"%    *w * vx.T*xwrtAWwws.w rtt*  nUnijU Hftrrtwirsbs  BRIEFLY TOLD  New motor cars on the roads of  the "United Kingdom in March numbered 43,735 as compared witb 33,746  ������n March, 1933.  Charles S. Thomas, 84, who capped  A stormy career as United States  senator and governor of Colorado by  defying* President Roosevelt's 1933  order against gold hoarding, is dead.  Canada's greetings were extended  "to the Prince of "Wales - on the occasion of his birthday, June 23, by the  Governor-General, the Earl of Bessborough.  Henry Law son Royle, 16, attempting his first flight, at Herbery airport, Yorkshire, crashed and was  burned to death 10 minutes after the  take-off.  Dr. Wm.  Boyd, professor of pathology in Manitoba   Medical   College,  has accepted    a   similar position   in  ' Stanford    University.    California,    it i  was announced.    He will leave Win- j  nipeg late in August. ]  The International Institute of Agri- [  culture estimated that the drouth j  will cause European wheat harvest i  this year to fall short of 1933 by l  260,000,000 bushels. The 1934 harv-j  est is expected to tot;**! 1,470,000,000)  bushels. {  i  Rt. Rev. Ernest William. Barnes, S  Bishop of Birmingham, declared at a  peace service in London, that Great  Britain should disarm even though  she is alone among powers in doing  so. Any alternative policy, he  argued, might lead to war.  The Rotarians 10 000 cf them.  were welcomed to Detroit. Representing 80 nations and nearly as  many languages and political philosophies, they assembled for the 29th  convention of Rotary international.  Nowak Kaadmierz, Polish newspaperman, who left Warsaw many  years ago to get material for a book,  has arrived at Cape Town after  pedaHing across Europe and down  the length of Africa on a bicycle.  JULY 8  ASA RELIES ON GOD  Golden Text: "The Lord is my  .helper; I will not fear: What shall  man do unto me?"    Hebrews 13"S.  Lesson: II. Chronicles, Chapters  14-16.  Devotional Reading:    Psalm 2:1-5.  It pays to "Roll Your Own" with  FINE      CUT  afilaTi   A  *B^*WTirTnnri***-ni     mrvT*   *   w~* *~>* ^-a.  ^x^AjnjPi x j. Hi   lUKALtiU  We Recommend 'VHANTECLER" oc "VOGUE" Cigarette Papers  ADD1D JLXINVj   IN A X U*C.Cr  By JACK MINER  Explanations And Comments  The    Prophet    Azariah's    Counsel,  2 Ch. 15:1-7.   The Spirit of God came  upon the prophet Azariah, the son of  Oded.     In   Old   Testament   Limea   tlie  word spirit refers to God's power. As  Asa, the king of Judah, was returning victorious  from   his   engagement  with Zerah, the Ethiopian  (14:9-15),  Azariah went out to meet him.    Instead of greeting him with words of  congratulation and praise, he solemnly warned him that he must remain  loyal to God.    "Hear ye me, Asa," he  said, "and all   Judah   and   Benjamin  Lthe   tribes   over   which   Asa   was  king]: Jehovah Is with you, while ye  are with him; and if we seek him he  will be found of you; but if ye forsake him, he will forsake you."    "He  told them  plainly  upon  what   terms  they stood with God.    Let them not  thing that, having obtained the victory, all was their own forever;  no;  he must let them   know   they   were  upon their good behavior.    Let them  do well, and it will be well with them,  otherwise    not"    (Matthew    Henry).  Compare David's counsel to Solomon,  1 Ch. 28:0.  Asa's Reforma, 15:8. Encouraged  by Azariah's words (probably the  words (Azariah the non of" havc  dropped out of the text in copying,  or Oded Is a mistake for Azariah),  Asa put away the abominations, destroyed the idols, and did away with  tlie degrading heathen rites, out of  all the land of Judah and Benjamin  and out of the cities which is tather  Abljah had taken (2 Ch. 13:19) from  the tribe of Ephrahm. How much  such a reformation was needed wo  realize when we read that Maacali,  thc queen mother, had erected nn  imago of Astartc in Jerusalem, Asa  had the Imago ground to dust nnd  burled in the Valloy of tho Wldron,  and he deposed the queen. Aaa rebuilt thc altar of burnt offerings  which had been elected before the  temple sixty yeara earlier.  The hemlock tree is not poisonous,  tho "hemlock" poison made famoua  by Socmtew being tlorlvod from a  plant ulmllnr to the wild carrot and  oontuining poiuon in root, atom, lent"  atKMl   UUtsd,  W.    N.    V.    2058  During the past year I have read  a number of articles, both in magazines in newspapers, as well as many  letters that have come to me, on th<������  subject of "Nature Balance", decrying actions or systems on the part  of man which the writers described  as "interfering with Nature", "upsetting Nature's balance", and so on.  To all who adopt that attitude I  should like to put myself on record  to the. effect that, personally. I believe the so-called "balancing" of Nature was left entirely with man, ahd  that I believe In assisting Nature for  the benefit of humanity. God created  everything���������everything and then He  created man "in His own likeness  and gave him dominion over all:"  that Is, as I understand it, the power  and authority to manage everything  here on earth.  Look, for Instance, at the animal  world, with the livestock in the farmer's barnyard as example. Did God  create the Jersey cow, and the Hol-  steln, and the Hereford? No. He  gave them the original stock and  then God, through man's instrumentality, developed many breeds, some  for the high cream content of their  milk, some to produce the greatest  quantity of milk, and some aa the  best beef cattle. All have been on  the earth a long time, of course: but  their differences are the result of  man's management. And, remember,  man had to interfere with Nature to  develop them.  Much the same thing Is true of the  horse, different strains being cultivated for particular purposes, such ns  the Clydesdales and Percherons for  heavy draught work, and the blue-  blooded descendants of original Arab  stock for racing.  Recently I was ln some of the  southern United States, where the  character of tho farm work to bo  done is too heavy for tho common  ubs, yet where thc climate is too  warm to permit of the horse doing  Its best. In that part of the continent, therefore, man has crossed tho  ass with our common horse and produced a beast that withstands the  heat and Is also strong enough to do  the work of tilling the soil. Yes, he  ha.*" developed thc mule. But the mule  kicked and, no far no I know, has  gone no farther.  In poultry, if you trace back tho  varloua npnniftrt It In vory nnny to ������*������������  that it has been the work of man  that haa doveloped tho different  brecdn���������Leghorns, Brahman, Minor-  can, Plymouth Rocko, and no on���������  Homo of which are especially valuable  mm laynrw, and oHnm-h tin food. Our  much-prized turkey Iw nothing more  turkey,  nor    less    than    the    wild  domesticated and. improved.  Seventy-five years ago our Canadian North-west was grazed by millions of wild buffalo (Bos bison).  Then came the white man who, realizing the value of the fertile soil,  established a park where a herd was  placed to preserve the species from  extinction, slaughtered the great  roaming herds and, turning the land  upside-down, made it Into one of t"h������=>  largest and most valuable of earth's  great wheat-fields, with towns and  cities and stately governmental buildings dotted here and there across its  vast expanse. Remember, though,  that in order to bring about this  state of things, man had to "Interfere with Nature" as some would  call it.  And     speaking     ot.    wheat-fields,  wheat has been man's favorite food  for centuries.    Yet wheat, even as it  was being grown in Canada in comparatively recent years, had  certain  weaknesses���������it had to be planted in  the fall and did not always survive  the severity of the Western winter:  it was not producing as abundantly  as seemed "most desirable: It did not  mature   rapidly   enough   always    to  escape the early Autumn frosts. Then  came to onr aid such  men as Professor Charles Saunders, cereallst, of  Ottawa, and by study, experimentation and the rigid selection of choice  grains, developed a wheat tliat could  be planted in the spring, that would  yield  several  bushels more per acre  than had  been  tho  rule  previously,  that would mature within a certain  period of time, and that yet retained  all its former qualities. We havo today the Marquis and tho Garnet and  other species of wheat, developed by  man,    God created the original, tho  germ: but man waa given���������and has  used���������the power to develop, manage  and control it.  Or If you will consider your flower  garden, look at the Iris. God gave  to ns in America a little, insignificant  flower growing along the banka of  utreams which wo called, conamonly,  the "flag". From it man has developed Irlfus that grow three or  four feet in height, varied In coloi\  and some giving out an cxquiultc  fragrance. But man had to Interfere with Nature to accomplish thia.  Or tako the roue. Did God create tho  American Bonutv rone? Ho oravo  man bralna, and a Jlttlo old wild 1'oeio  which served as tho germ, so to  speak. To-day, through tho efforts  of outntnndlng botanlnto, man has  been given floworo of beauty and  fragrance, aa the Creator Intended  dliould be dono,  But Jet us look at another side to L  the question. At the same time that  God created the little wild rose, He  created al$o the weed typical of  which is the Canadian thistle. Still  he gave to man the brains and the  means of controlling these also, so  that they may be restrained from  predominating the plant world.  In your orchard are many varieties  of fruit. Did God create the Stark-  Delicious apple, the Northern Spy,  and other varieties? No. He gave,  man the little wild crab, and the  h&w*s..u.Gr*rj.���������, wnicn is a !*uinaB.ure apple  or germ, and from these man developed what we have to-day. Yet,  according to some people's statements, if you kill the mice that girdle  these fruit trees when they are small,  you are "interfering with, or upsetting, Nature's balance."   ^-:  If you are raising poultry, or other  bird life, and hawks begin to destroy  and live on the birds, and you fail to  take a gun and shoot the hawks,  then  you /'are  not  using  the   brains  /"l*"**-*!       swffkwwifk1' -m**AWA ���������>..-'-'  XaVOUL-    gOaVC      JVU* ���������   -��������� -���������  If your clothing were to become infested with vermin or your dwelling  with rodents you would destroy the  insects or animals that were troubling you. Yet (if they were consistent in their argument) these people  would have to maintain that in doing  so you were "upsetting Nature's balance," since God created all these  creatures 'at the same time. Or how  about the fly, carrier of typhoid? uo  you control it or, preferring not to  disturb "Nature's own", let it live?  Personally, I am glad He gave man  "dominion   over   all"   these  things.  Indeed, one is - moved to ask the  question: What would our animal  world, our farms and orchards and  gardens���������our whole world���������be like if  man had not assisted Nature ? Yet  the ve"ry minute the white man discovered this continent, came ashore,  cut down a tres and began to develop  Nrrth America into a garden for  hundreds of millions of people, that  man, according to some, disturbed  the balance of Nature.  As for me, I thank God for all He  made���������for the raw materials He gave  us with which to work: that He  made us in His own likeness, after  His own image, and endowed us  with sufficient brains to develop those  raw materials and keep on discovering and bringing within reach of us  all the blessings He created. To  Illustrate my meaning, allow me to  quote the poem, "Making a Garden",  written by Ida M. Thomas:  Little Journeys h Science  amMMSJ   jlS^Kj . JAXJ.Hj������9 ������������������  (By Gordon B. Guest, MA)'  Niagara Falls and the Great Lakes,  vacation paradise to many from the  western plains, are legacies left to us  from the last great ice age, which  enveloped this continent many thousands of years ago. Once looked upon  as great catastrophies because they  destroyed life and defaced the earth's  surface, the ice ages are now considered by geologists to have been  not entirely destructive.  It is thought that there have been  four "ages of ice" in the geological  history of the world, each lasting for  many thousands off years, and bringing about great -changes in the  earth's surface**.- The-last -ice age is  believed to have covered about 12.,-  000,000 square miles, and of^ this, 6,-  000,000. square miles is still under ice.  It is notable, however, that the world  was never entirely covered with ice  at one time7and thus life was always  preserved, to spread again when tlie  ice disappeared.  Geologists refer to an ice age, as a  time when ice encrusts large areas  of the earth's surface and all forms  of life in these regions become extinct. The condition is brought about  by   "ice caps",   huge   blocks   of   ice  "J-  *n*1j\������    m\4*  cmrtTrr    \*,laBr������la    woa*.  to   form ice-  farther   and  tlally melt, congealing  and slowly spreading  farther.  It is believed that it was in the  melting of these great ice caps that  the Great Lakes and Niagara Falls  were formed, the peculiar rocky and  uneven nature of the earth's surface  retaining the water as it melted.  Man   ploughs   and   plants   and   digs  and weeds,  He works with hoe and spade;  God sends the 0un and rain and air,  And thus a garden's made.  He must be proud who tills the soil  And turns thc heavy sod:  How wonderful a thing to be  In partnership with God!  A    woman's    Intuition     is    more  powerful than a man's.knowledge.  I aay, Ho  partners.  wants all of us  to be  Never Shows Correct Time  Stlcalan City Clock Hiis Been Foal  For 050 Yc������r������i  Gorlltz claims a distinction which  Is probably unique. A clock In this  ancient Sileslan city hat** not shown  correct time, for over 050 years. In  1953 a conspiracy was formed to  murder thc counclllorn as they left  the town hall ht noon. Conscience,  however, overtook one of the con-  aplrators, and ho put the clock forward seven minute--), As a rcault,  the would-be aaaaflfllno arrived on tho  ncono too early and were arrested by  tho watch. To-day the clock is utlll  kept seven mlnutoii faat In memory  of the councillors' c-scapo.  IA  ���������*MUm*3mmm%.  Jmm*TMr~**  Iff*-*-** *-"P***"-,    'Saj'la^M  ^"j-*1 ItQ IHm  JDENXCOTBA eigarctto Hold������*  tbsorba the nicotine* pyradlnt*-,  Ammonia and -r*t������Inou*i and tarry  aub&tancee found In tobacctf  ���������moke*  Conrsplctc holder ts-Hh. ."refills ���������-*  $1.00 -postpaid, oar from yarn  |)rut-glut or Tohaccontata Deal-jrffl  ���������wanted ������verywher������.  NOW ODTA1NADLE FHOBS  MoM, Slmp.on Cm. ,MmH������������  ' $"W *���������**������' SOn-tori <0o.  ���������*',"to������"*ft  "MreoMs IfriSBf Storeis   '  . Woofler fa. Olaaai,' ������������*>��������������� ��������� ��������� ������������������: ��������� ��������� ,    ���������  "0. O. *4Vhe1>1������F  nt.Vlm.*tovm ������t������0 Storm  **km *.������     *m%mf..m1.-** a-*.���������  mmtmMm*     Ap0^mt^m*mA^mrmikmm)  1  miAXtMwm* wAwsMsa  CHANTLER & CHANTER, LTD,  CanuvdluiK Distributor***  10 Wellington St. W.  -JL-OMOWTO,  OIM'JT. *'1SCBCB'~SEVJLffiW^ ~tJREST01Tfl   B.   IS  *\*k     u*mm *****  -*���������>"*���������**���������*��������������������������� a  ipr lira  aa mmmm ��������� ������������������  TIGHT AS CEMENT  Plates can't possibly Blip when vou  sprinkle on Dr. Wernet s JPowaor������-  Irfurgeat seller in world���������holds plat������ bo  tight they can't annoy yet so comfortable they actually feel and act like your  own. Jleeps mouth sanitary, breath  pleasant���������special co-aaforfc-ciishsos pre--  vests scssitivc gums from getting aotw*  ^ Small cost���������any drugstore.  &������%������%&������***%*.%*��������� 11111"I"  uuuAdiuriAL wirt  By  "EDNA ItOBB WEBSTER  Author    of    "Joretta",    "Lipstick  Girl" Etc.  mifTtmm >������������������  J.U'CU  ���������*U-^-f  -��������� ^aVfc  Besides, she sow had an alternative to he? first plans involving his  removal, to Paris. . How fortunate  that she had thought of suggesting  that Peter could do some work for  her to meet his. loan from, her. Had  she made the ��������� suggestion now, he  might have',auspected -that"ner pity  prompted -the^ plan. As it was,? she  already had arranged for his services  if; be did not go to Paris.' "   '  The idea presented two advantages: instead of relieving him of his  Indebtedness to her, it would practically double his obligation to her,  in the light of gratitude. Not o*dly  would Feter feel obligated to her for  the timely loan of money, but for the  opportunity to repay it with his own  work. She also would see that enough  admiring friends placed orders to add  considerably to that obligation. ?So,  she still held the advantage���������even  ���������without Pari*., That would be but ,a  simple step when she had won Peter  completely.  Paris, Rome, Athens ��������� everything  would be theirs to command, then.  Her thoughts. merged into the present tense, so confident was sue of the  future.  <=~   mnrrmrxcamMml   woe,   oho   In   lxt*i>   wxjarta I dfo,"   She   SUggeSted  SYNOPSIS  "  Camilla, Hoyt   and    Peter  Anson,  young and" in  love,   marry  secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  "trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroad ahd Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy?fanally.    She Is. not7tty?inhB3t-i1t^money  When she comes '76f   age?; siidi 78O; ��������� is.  7-ftudying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency'job.   Others *n  "the story   are   Avis: Werth,  another  wealthy   piri  who  is   iryinsr   io   win  Peter.  Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  and Gus Matson.   his   former room-  irate  with  whom; he  has  quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club.  when the rest of the members of the  partv- go a a., cabareti to - continue the  gaiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the  beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the.sand. When they awake  -it Is early   morninsr   and   Avis   and  another boy are standing near them.  "This makesVft necessary tor Camilla  to announce   before   the   party   that  -she. and Peter are married.    Camilla  urges Peter to  accept  some of her  earrings to help him along, but Peter  refuses    and    they   ouarrel.      After      -m��������� ���������������������������-������������������      ^    . ^      j-���������,    ,*  <?arni!la��������� has gone 7fmn the studio. "Why, no," she denied. 'Would  AvSs Werth calls a tu-i persuades Pete-you believe it, I have been in there  to accept a Joan of: $1,000.   Peter fin  wiiiit     about    'Land     cf  Hope'?" she reminded him.  "Oh���������that! It's completely out of  the running. I am going back" to  work, in earnest. At least, this much  has inspired me. By the way. are  you in any hurry for your stuff?"  . "Not if .you have something more  rin*iT������ortQ,nt to do.    I, can. wait."  "Not at all. I just want to know  where to begin. I'm at your service,  if you say so."  "I do say sol" she' declared. "How  about .coming to tea at the house tomorrow and consulting with mother  about the garden; piece first. You  can get them' modeled and while doing the stone work you can fill in  oii my thhigs atTthe studio."  '���������Fine!" he agreed. "You're a great  planner, aren't you?"  77 "Plans are only great if they work  out to the proper advantage." ���������<  ' 'And what is that advantage ?" 7  "Your success.    It all depends on  you," she replied, "With more significance than: he: knew.  .',   "That suite meJ*  They were standing outside, now,;  beside her smart coupe, parked at  the curb.    'Til drop you at the stu-  aumna s ^averse irace  that she almost collided with Peter  In the corridor as she was leaving the  exhibit room.       ���������  "Peter!" she exclaimed, "it's in!"  not evengrantha^Tbim the thrill of  discovering it for himself7  "Is it?" the gleam which lighted  his eyes betrayed his calm. "I'm  surprised."  "Oh, I'm not. It is a marvelous  thing, but���������'^  "I know-. You might as well say  it has ho chance with the others." "*  fshea hi������ exhibit ,and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for it. Camilla suggests "Eager  Youth," and Avis "Inspiration".  Peter adopts the latter title and  Camilla, heartsick goes to Peter's  studio for quiet and to think. Peter  and Avis follow later, and as the  lights are turned' on, see the statue  has been shattered to pieces. Avis  accuses Camilla of doing this, and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints.  At Camilla's suggestion. Peter, enters as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding, gift." They named it "Land  of Hope".  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER L.  "Thanks a lot. But I'd rather walk,  to help work off some of this newly  acquired enthusiasm. Too much at  one time is bad for the mental balance. Did you ever feel giddy with  inspiration? Well, that is my present condition," he grinned. "Besides,  I want to drop in somewhere right  away and 'phone Camilla the good  news. She will be anxious to hear. I  promised to let her know as soon as  possible."  Avis set her teeth hard over his  loyalty to Camilla. It had not wavered Since ui8.l ajXSi. moment, cn uxxo  night of the tragedy. Nor had she  dared mention to him the incident,  even to learn what his reactions had  been, or what they had said to each  other. There are7, some forbidden  places into *which?^yen the most audacious and unscrupulous may not  enter.   She ?wo\dd3iust have to be pa-  Great Outcry Is Made Against Use  Of Imported Goods  In view of the fact China's adverse balance of trade this year promises to run to- at least $700,000,000,  there is a great outcry in the country against-use of imported articles  of all kinds. ..v      . . 7 .      . .        7     *  It is admitted foreign goods and  foreign cotton must be imported as  necessities, hut other foreign-made  things, from automobiles to chewing  gum,-are now being denounced as  '.'useless luxuries" by the Chinese  language press. Incidentally, China  imported $2,000,000 worth of chewing gum last year, and the patriotic  newspapers say most of it was consumed* "by : young ; Chinese women  ;who.are dance-mad.". ; -7 ? ? ?:."  V Jointag 7 the 77present campaign  against 7 use" of. fdreigh-made goods,  many organizations are passing resolution pledging all members to use  only Chinese made products. The entire staff of the ministry of railways  rat Nanking, for instance, has sworn  a"solemn oath to .wear nothing not  made of native materials,  OHiwfisu* wrr������tti������T8 ?������.fo> /8>������->-a������tlH cf -ZZS.?^  ticular attack in this campaign  against foreign goods. The women  of the treaty ports, and those who  adopt a semi-foreign mode of life  and dress, are being particularly denounced as unpatriotic.  "  SRUsSES  There** nothing ������o ������qual'  Minard'a.   It "ufce* hold".  And**pmtc,'*4>4ttbine, healing.  Clyes quiek relief S  {little Helps For This Week  Sink Great Shaft  Avis was one of the first visitors  at the museum -when the exhibit  opened the following week. Her  eager, anxious inspection of the vast  ���������gallery filled with sculptured pieces,  might have indicated that she was  one of the most ambitious of the entrants. Her eyes scanned one side  of the room hurriedly, darted tp the  other end. Even in that brief interval of suspense, her heart sank  heavily with the dread of disappointment, before her eyes found that object for which they were searching  impatiently.  , Yes, there it was. Peter's "Land  of Hope" had made the exhibit. It  had been accepted for display with  the best by the selecting committee.  She crossed the room quickly to examine the card which hung from the  modeled group. The data was accurate. There would be another week  of suspense before the final award of  the scholarship prize. She must help  Peter to endure it, somehow.' Of  course, she hadn't much hope now  for Peter's chance of tho reward. She  was only happy for him:that his  piece had been accepted. That should  encourage him.  For EASIER  Dyeing ��������� .  The new Instant Kit is easier to use than  any other tint or dye you ever used. It dissolves  complete  ly in 40 seconds  . . . soaks right  in . .,. makes a  brilliant, even-  toned finish . . .  and lasts nnd  lusts and lasts.  FREE  ���������Com" tlio fruit <���������'  2 RIT P������<ikana������ for  FREE eonv of "Tin  A n o of Homo Ulug  ftlsJ-Sns*'   "v   '������'���������" Va.  Iluiton Go.  Mil., 40  Caloilonlta,   nil., T6-  ���������runto.  wnmwiinKr  HEWI  Nolon-jprasuaiil  Olusolvos lnstonSls;*  mm.  mm4m*m$A*mmm.  ,W,   N.--U.   20&8  what else there is to see  As if she -would refuse! She cared  nothing about comparing^ the talents  of his contemporaries, but just to  Walk beside Peter anywhere, to share  anything with him, was sheer delight  and an adventure.  She led him tb his own work and  he read with-a strange rush of exultation the prosaic words of information on the classification card. Ostensibly, it was not important; but  to Peter it represented a goal toward  which he had.been striving for four  long, arduous years. He had not intended that it would be just like  this, but at least, his work had met  with the approval of the judges well  enough to be in the display. It was  a small personal triumph which por-i or>aer  tended much more than appeared on  the surface. He had not worked in  vain,  ������������������.  For a moment he forgot that he  was not alone, so far did he withdraw into his own secret thoughts.  Avis, the room, and its other occupants, the scores of plaster figures  all about him, receded into space;  and he was aloncTwith his little "moment of personal triumph.  Camilla was the first to intrude  into that sanctuary of his thoughts,  and it was almost as if he would  speak with her that he turned toward  Avis. Thus abruptly returned to the  time, place and reality, his face  clouded for an instant, like the sun  is dimmed by the sudden passing of  a small white cloud.  His comment was changed to,  "Well, it's there!" with a long nigh  of near-satisfaction. "Now let's see  what argues with it," His critical  eyes roved over the room. "Shall  we try to pick the winner?"  Thoy roar*ncd about tho room, commenting, admiring, criticizing. Avis  f avorod only tho. symbolic flguros  ouch as Potor had prepared to enter.  But Peter admired an excellent bust  of the city's loading citizen, Andrew  Havoloclc. v  "It's absolutely marvelous," ho declared, "I've not only seen pictures  of him, but I'vo scon Havoloclc him-  self, talked with him. It In the truest likeness of a human being that  I've ovottuscon in plaster." Ho turned  around. "That r������G������, gull wlLu uih-uuu  wlnga is a beauty, too; ovory lino Is  rhythm and motion, but I doubt if it  han a chance against this bust. I  don't thlnlc there is a nude figure  hore that can compare with cither  of them."  for 10 minutes looking at that piece  that I have seen dozens of times before, and I didn't even notice the  other entries ?"  He grinned boyishly. "You are  prejudiced, madam. You would make  a fine judge, now, wouldn't you?  Come back with,  me,   and   we'll.see   ^t'^^^^^^;^^^;";^  campaign "was sk^ prolonged _ and  confronted Vwith?7?i^ded difficulties.  But she was?*,7af^g-Spd warrior who  never-^dMittf^^e^'Mi. -       ---    -*>-~~ ~  '^fU{^j.l^^.%0OB waved gayiy;  and daj^edTaway7*^th a roar of the  powerful? 'xaoitorj^^-    .    -  Camilla, was jhhUant over Peter's  announcement. 'T knew it would get  in," she told him. "Congratulations,  darling. I have a little special dinner , all prepared to celebrate tonight.   Be there at six, will you?"  "Okay, sweetheart. But you took a  pretty long chance getting that celebration ready "before the victory,  didn't you?"  "I disagree.    It was a sure thing.  But  even  so.  a  celebration was  in  It is quite an event to have  you for a dinner guest, even."  He laughed. "You won't think it's  an event when you have to face me  across thc dinner table every day for  the rest of your life," he warned.  "It won't be. It will be���������paradise,"  she declared.  (To Be Continued)     >���������-'  Would Bore Deep Hole In Earth To  Tap Unlimited Power  The boring of a great hole into the  earth, with all mankind lending a  hand to the job, was suggested before the American Association for  the Advancement of Science in a  paper prepared by the late Dr. C. E.  Grunsky, president of the California  Academy of Sciences.  The paper was read by Dr. IP. N.  McFarland, vice-president of the  California academy, who succeeded  Grunsky upon the latter's death  June 9j .  Dr. Grunsky's thesis said if "mankind would sink the great shaft as  rfar as human ingenuity would permit, the   results   would   fully   repay  the effort.  ������������������ The centre of the earth is a great  reservoir of power, if it, could he  tapped, gaseous pressures of 900,000  pounds a square inch would be the  reward.  Dr. Grunsky did not conceive that  man, could burrow down very closely  to the central core of the globe but  suggested a great co-operative effort  would result in penetrating the outer  crusts to a vastly greater depth than  ever before���������-depths he thinks could  be reached which would tell science  many valuable things.      "7  *T would have you without ca?ref ul-  ness."   I. Corinttiiaris77:32.  770 *^^,;hd^.iiappy should we be-  If- we could;ca^i our cart* on a nee,  If we: f rdm self could rest;  And feel-at "heart that One above,?  In perfect -wisdom, perfect love.  Is working for the best.  Cast all, they care on God. See  that all thy cares be such as thou  canst cast on God, and then hold  none? back. : Never brood over thyself, never stop short in thyself, but  ciast everything, even this very care  which distresseth thee up������n God. Be  not anxious about little things if  thou wouldst learn to trust Him with  thine all. Act upon faith in little  things. Commit thy daily cares and  anxieties to Him,' and He will  strengthen thy faith for greater  trials. Rather give thyself into God's  hands, and so trust Him to take care  of thee in all lesser things as being  His, for His own. sake, whose thou  art.���������E. B. Pusey.  Seems To Be Unwise  Another Useless Invention  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST   By Aline Miehaells   Manchester Guardian Comments On  World Destruction Of Food  In any case, to an economist from  some other world, the whole wave off  restriction���������that is'-the deliberate destruction of food ahd raw materials  ���������whether under the direction of Mr.  Bruce   or   of   Mr. Elliot '��������� or   of   Mr.  Roosevelt, would appear fantastic. In  nearly every country during the past  ������(������w^ 'years;   in   thti   name   of   gold  standards or balanced  budgets,   the  standard of living of the mass of the  people has been steadily; forced down.  Even in the pre-quota era in Great  Britain signs of malnutrition among  children -were   not   lacking.    Do we  then encourage the farms of the New  World to send us cheap bread, but"  ter, and meat?    No; we invite them  to destroy it.    The   word   has   gone  forth that cheap food is a curse.���������  Manchester Guardian.  TWO YEABS OLD  Cellophane Lining   For   Bathtub   To  Eliminate Ulngs  "No more rings around the family  bathtub."  This Is the promise held out by  Robert I. Innis, Long Wharf ship  model maker, who, in spite of tho  handicap of having a crippled arm,  has patented an invention which  should do much in the way of preventing domestic discord arising  from those rings which add nothing  to a bathtub's beauty.  The invention consists of a specially treated waterproof cellophane lining which can be instantly loosened  from the inside- of tho bathtub by  means of a rig-cord when tho bother  is through.  With eyes like heaven  And hair of gold,  This joy is given,  Now two years old!  When have we caught thia  Flower, this song?  Who would have thought bliss  Could last so long ?  Here is beguiling,  Embodied mirth,  Like April smiling,  No taint of earth 1 .  This trust is given  For us to hold:  Eyes dear as heaven,  Heart pure as gold,!  Strange Dictionary  Smithsonian    Institution     Compiling  Record Of Indian Sign "Language  The strangest dictionary ever compiled, listing not words but sighs, Is  being completed at Washington to  rescue from oblivion the Indian sign  language which was once North  America's "universal tongue" from,  coast to coast. Hundreds of signs  and their word meanings are being  listed on cards by Smithsonian institution scientists with the aid of  Richard Sandervllle, 70 - year *��������� old  Blackfoot Indian, one of the last of  his race who knows the sign language.  *U*Mil*a*MIIIIM  She iinows  I Mother toolc this medicine before and after the babies enmej  It gave her more strength  Kind energy when she was nerv*  oiu> una iimuowii������; s,. kept iico  on the job all through tho  1   Change. No wonder she tree*  onuneiidf- Jt.  LY Pill Ed PI ii SI IS n m... S.  VEGETABLE CUMPHUNR  From 678 replies from representative farmers in tho three Prairie  Provinces, it would appear that tho  averages of tho longest lived articles  of furm machinery wore the wagon  (average 20.1 years) and the packer  or roller (20 years). The plough-  walking (10.-1 years) camo next, followed by the sleigh (18,5); tho tedder  (18.1); splko-tooth harrow (18.0);  hayfork (17.4); potato digger (17.3);  hayrako (17.2); and corn cultlvator  (17.1)7 Tho shortest lived wero the  tractor (11.4); uuiuuiuliiio (B.u);  motor truck (8.0), and tlio hayrack  (7.3 years).  The Canadian Shield  The central part of Canada Is underlain by a groat expanse of very  ancient, hard crystalline rock known  to geologists as the Canadian shield.  This has an area of about 2,000,000  square miles, or moro than half that  of the whole Dominion.  Even small towns and rural districts in South Africa are feeling the  prosperity wave.  Making a noise in one of the leading infant industries.  jSfttf-w^"^  Portable searchlights for fire -fighting are hnlii**-: used In tho Berlin flro  department.  SS5 feet of whlto or coloured  papor for kitchen uae���������covorlag  it-helves, lining drawers, etc. ��������� TlMfl.v<: uiSiSSTOKI   KJfiyus-fV:  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs G. R. John spent the  weekend with friends in Nefson.  Christ Church Sunday school is closed  for the months of July and August.  Mies E.Merton of Milk River .Alberta,  is a Creston visitor, a guest of Miss  Edith Cook.  TENT FOR SALE���������Secondhand tent,  8x12, three-foot wall, going at $9.50.  V. Mawson.  Miss Alice Wilson of Fernie is a Creston visitor this week, a guest of Mrs. G.  G. McKenzie.  "Shorty" Bourdon, who is now employed at Greenwood, spent the weekend  with his family here.    ..  Roy Smith of Seattle. Wash., is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Biccum.  Mrs. G. G. McKenzie, in company  with Mr. ahd Mrs. Tom Wilson, were  weekedk visitors at Fernie.  Art Couling and Pe  visitors at Spokane  making the trip by motorcycle.  F. P Levirs, principal of the high  school, vith Mis. Levirs, left at the end  of the week for Victoria, where they are  to spend the vacation.  ��������� -������������������������������������������������������ -    ��������� ���������'     t -:      i ���������n- 1-..   '   1.1    - ���������: tntt*  Miss M.7 Smith of the high school  teaching staff left on Saturday for  Toronto, Ontario: and will spend the  summer in Eastern Canana.  FOR SALE���������Two work horses, 1100  to 1300 lbs. Also power washing machine and 114 h.p. gas engine. $20 for out.  fit.   Ceo. Nickel, Creston.  \    Allan Speers, who has been attending  I school at Victoria, arrived on Saturday  8i_____.������*..- _���������... 8-, rents,  I school at Victoria, arrived on *Sati  rev Robinson were I to spend tho summer with his pa  --    -i'--      .������������������    *���������       ���������"*      '   %S9      at--1   **><������-.���������.     O        m. X3 mm  HZ   *CnS    nTBcnSna,     kis.  bus ������sa. o,  xs.    tsjr^ctt;.  r  ���������  r-  *  *  t  A  ,A,A.A\.m.  THE PRIENOL.YsBTORE  DEPENDABLE VALUES dIus Reliable Service  ������  CORN FLAKES* Kellogg's, 3 pkgs,          $ .25  TOILET ROLLS, 7 for ."...!.  .25  SOAP, Pearl, 7 bars   .   .24  GRAHAM WAFERS, Pautin, Honey 22  HERRING in Tomato, Conner's         12  HIRE'S Ginger Beer and Root Beer Extract .28  FOUREX BREAD, White and Brown, 4 loaves     .25  Also carry Rye Bread. Pineapple and Fruit Loaf.  Kerr and Gem Sealers and all Canning requirements  WE DElmlVBR  Auction sale of furniture and household effects at the residence of L. "W.  Stephens, Canyon, at 1.30 p.m , Wednesday, July il".h.   Terms, cash.  Mrs. Angus Cameron and two boys.  George and Laverne, of Beaverdell, are  her������ for the summer, a guest o! her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. T- Mawson.  Wild Rose Lodge Kn ghts o! Pythias  install the new officers at the July meeting next Thursday evening.    R. M, Tel  ford is the new chancellor commander.  R. S. Bevan went up to the forestry  lookout on Goat Mountain on Tuesday,  and will be in charge of observation  work there lor the nest two months.  Dick has promised to keep a diary and  some rare stsriea on wild life may be  looked for when he returns.  The various organizations of Trinity  United Church combined for a congregational shower at the church hall,  Thursday night last, honoring Misa  Mary Goodwin, whose   marriage took  Ken. ana  d Miss Ada Lynne of Botha,  Alberta, and Gordon Duckworth oi  Stettler. Albprta. are spending a holiday  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M.  Lynne.  H. hm Croathwait, a former well known  resident, who left here a few years ago  for the coa t, and who later went back  to Ontario, returned to Creston at the  end of the week  ^������������c&eeese sashes b = = sbssss:  a ���������  i.eaessBsessas**  Cotton  place on, Tuesday.. .Many, were out for  the affair ahd the:bnd-^'elect7w'asiehnie*-n--''  bered with a host of miscellaneous gifts  which were brought in on' a? wagyft in  charge of Kathleen Joyce and Allan Comfort, while the ."official presentation*' was  made by Dorothy Boffey. The evening  was spent in music, games, community  singing, and a lunch to close the evening  s  Don %  let  Gt  Wither up for  want of sprinkling  Creston Valley Oo-Gperativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  W "WW " V w   w   vw  ,w.Xg"W" t'V^'^'V'T ' V^ *-���������������-' W't  r  ���������  "���������  r  ���������  By a score of 12-8 the Creston Athlet-  eis trimmed   Creston Intermediates  for  11 the valley baseball championship at  the  JI K. P. Dominion Day sports tournament  ~i ������������ ������^_. ������**...___.^  8U Xf.,XM���������.J    ������B< VC, a, waa.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug, Corrie were  weekend visitors with friends in Nelson.  Mrs. Nelson Ball, who has b en visiting  frieods here, returned to her home in  Nelson with them.  In connection with the Dominion Day  celebration the holder of ticket No. 50,  series! 2102, is entitled to a blanket, and  holder of ticket No. 18, series 210S, is entitled to a tray.   See Vic. .Mawson.  Mi<is Marion Carr, RN��������� matron of  Creston hospital, is taking a two weeks*  vacation at present, part ot which she is  spending at her home in Cranbrook     In  These Hose ate well  made and come in  a variety of colors.  Sizes 10H a**d H������  Five Rm������B*&  Your  VYG*  iiix vc  the best  l^v4-������  ox  rm  "I  J  im  l  High Speed Ranges  ECONOMICAL       -       FAST      -       CONVENIENT  HOTPOINT way are healthful and delicious���������meats are juicier  and niore tender���������baked goods, lighter, easily digestible and  flaky.   Gome In and let us show you the latest Hqtpoint range  models.   We will gladly demonstrate any one of them for you.  Convenient terms may be arranged to fit your budget,  V.  MAWSON  CRESTON  Garden Hose  at a price that will  surprise you.  . Sinclair  Greston Hardware  N. Downes,  R.N., is  *"***i---**---*������-S"*ft-^^  fe ���������������������������-���������!  MODEL  All-Enamel Finish  A 4-7  This beautiful model is ideal for the  average kitchen. Finished in cream-  white and buff stain-resisting enamel.  Available with or without automatic oven  temperature control. Right or lelt hand  oven model. Economy Cooker and Timer optional at slight eztra cost.  ��������� West KootenayPower & Light Go. Ltd.  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  . 8j ��������� afw*"*'*'* "-f'vvt'f Vf >'^'y*y>">"y*T,'>'i''yvy^*y''������ii'r*������'  ���������w ?���������������������������������������  i1."  il' | ~M*****-fi���������'''Iin  "'un '***\i imamm&siz  SPECIAL VALUES in  at  13  WE ARE OFFERING  THIRTY DOZEN Decorated  Cups with Saucers ai  $1.50 pet* Dozen  Three different Patterns to choose from.  her absence Miss  acting matron.   ^  FOR SALE���������Five lots with five-room  house on Fourth Street. _ About one-half  acre in all,, planted to King and Royal j  Anne cherries, with a few apple tr������>es.  Price. $1000; Also some furniture. Enquire Review Office.  Mr. and Mrs. L. C. McFarland got  away on Friday tor their new home at  Penticton. where they have purchased  the Home service station. They were  good citizens and will be missed by a  wide circle of friends.  :" ' '. y, *m  ' .--, *"������������������*��������� 1 -  Mr. and MrstuJ. F? Warren of Calgary  spent a eoupje ������tdays*- here at the end of  the week, witli 'the latter's parents,  Mr and Mrs. W. M. Archibald. Their  daughter. Marylinv accomponied them  and will spend the summer here  Resarve Wednesday evening, July 18,  for the ice cream social tea, etc., at the  home of Mrs. Sid Parker, Canyon power  dam, under the auspices of Canyon  Ladies' Auxiliary; to Creston Hospital.  The event of ������he season,     Don't miss it.  Mt. and Mrs. C. Smith of Detroit,  Mich., are holiday visitors here, guests  of the latter's brother and sister-5n law,  Mr. and Mra. H. S. McCreatn. It is  just 20 yearo since they last visited Creston and hardly recognized the business  section.  Orehardists who were unable to mark  thpir ballots at the growers* meeting on  Friday night are reminded t at they can  perform this important duty on Saturday, July 7th, at the Co Op. store, where  the ballot box wiii be in competent hands  from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m,  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser got away on  Friday on a -well earned ten weeks*  vacation moat of which .they will spend  in the Old Country���������meaning Scotland.  They travelled>ia Chicago, nnd are due  to sail today from New York. Returning they will visit at Montreal and  Toronto, coming home via the C.P.R.  T. J. Crawford left at the end of the  week for his usual two montlm* vacation  at points In Eastern Canada, his first  stop being with his mother at* Fort  William, Ontario. .lose 'Crawford, n  brother of W. H. and T J. Crawford  wan elected as Liberal member for that  city in the recent general election in  Ontario.  FOR SALE���������Krochlor bed davanctte  upholstered in'rose jaquurd, good as now,  oak centre tabic, bed ������?omplcte with  mattress and ' best coil sprints; ivory  dresserancl bedroom table; rocking-chair,  dining room table, kitchen tlablo and  chairs, cot and mattress;   Sonora gramn-  fihono nnd 40 records.   Mrs. R. M. Tel  ord, Erickson'.  New Shipment of  Dainty  V*-Ol L.E1SS  Just arrived 3  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Robs Mont Market.  ���������a  aa,  SS  MB.'  =*  ������-****- PAYS TO MET'CASH A7  t.Amtmi  1  i  i  ������  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  FREE DEAL���������Buy 1  Large, p&g. and get 1       jry 1  i-size pkg. Free���������i)eal.mmm ���������  A  ***���������  I  1  GRAPE FRUIT, Aylmer, Ind. size, 2 tins  CERTO, Concentrated Fruit Pectin, bottle  MEMBA, the New, scientific way, 2 pkgs.....  COCOA. Value Brand, 1-lb. tubes, each  BEER, Hirers Root and Ginger, 2 bottles .  -*'���������  .23  .31  .29  .21  .65  Full range of KERR-MASON JARS  and Accessories.  phoneaa  I  I  ������  *k  I  w.MX*Bnm*it**im**it*iitr*&**?.^  \_\ m\   4*i . t*iBi ii A   B^ijj*^iij>iB^MA(^,<1Kiiaihi,>**|iM)-1h- if*-iwf-|a im^i[irirviii^iiA"*i^iiA'*"A---^*-~-A-~A*--^~i'1^ ^   ii^i^T^t~*1fc'i'1>[''^i aflr* ��������� -HI ni i^n  ���������                        ' 4  ���������  V *  SmWiG  ot  USB J****** 0ff    ^ _       BB  Mummffl&tWm&wimV  CRESTON ivbERCA  'SLBBnaWSOB9  Dm^OmSm&OafS  !-    NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETINB  6RDCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  mbm+mliiU*  mtm*&. t^MiMiwiL'iia*^  NOTICE Ib hereby filvon that tho  annual mnntint*; of the rntoptxynrn of  Croston School DiBtflot will ho hold at  tho Schoolhouno, Crofiton, at 7.J10 p.m.,,  town time, Wi-)1>NESDAY, ,TULY IBLh,  10B4. By order of the Hoard. I-I. W.  MeLARKN, Socretnry.  D  o  rVe haiM received a shipment ol  ONE HUNDRED DRESSES  direct from Eastern manufacturers  to sell at prices areatly reduced.  Newest Styles and Materials. Full  range of size������ in Voiles, Pastel Crepe,  Summer Dance Frockd, Organdies,  and Swagger Suits.  not fail to see the largest display of Dresses  ever shown in town.  ^*������%   i-^   f-H    Mr*- :%^'  l*a%  19 4i%jF      J| '  '    mmmmttf      M^mmmi-      aV%^   mmmmm^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.    ���������   Hardware. ^  Furniture   *  \  WfM������|j���������^y'"w-*'%^"'^*W''* %m m^A'm'^f-m^^mx^

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