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Creston Review Jul 27, 1934

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 J*"        <-'-  \ proviuciai jjiu*������- '      u-��������� --  1 -  ^ V   ���������  ,.--,.  B^'/'*���������..'   4~,  /^/  1* H bH:  ���������������.." 'W H  a   n i"������xi  Vol. XXV  CRESTON, B. a, FRIDAY, JULY 27,  1934  No. 18  ���������III.   ..^l .1   O JL 1  yniiaei ^ceiioi  meet Generous  *������J*f m.   aTOC  iu  AsSiSi  uie  Hospital  Building Fund and $10 for the  Institute Flower Show Sports  *-��������� Many Non-Taxpayers.  vwMrand  Mrs. H.   Wall   of   Medicine!  xiat, nlberia, ape WyGiJnSel visitors this  weeK, guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. Wail.  Ep������mttem9on  *������������ij.8_  vrim  i-a&puerries  pretty  WBTJJ  UIUB1ICU  express shipments are now being made  from the station instead of the pre  cooler.  The school board ns  Mrs. J. Curne is ion a  friends at present. ?  visit with Trail  :!  Miss Ruth Cartwright is spending a  short vacation with friends in Cranbrook.  from the re-  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Wynndel school district was held in  the community hall annex on Wednesday  evening, July 18th, with trustee A. Glasie"r  elected to occupy the chair.  The statement of receipts and expenditures for the past yea? was presented bv  the board secretary, T. Sixsmith, and  proved highly satisfactory..7W. Grieg  was reappointed auditor at tha usual  stipend. 1. Sixsmitn was the unamMiuus  choieefor trustee* for the three year term.  There was a letter regarding the purchase of an organ for the school, and the  matter was very fully discussed, but the  letter was finally tabled. There was also  a letter from Creston Valley hospital  board sGlciting a contribution toward the  new hospital building fund and the meeting approved of. sending cheque for $25.  The secretary of Wynndel Women's  Institute had a letter asking for a donation for the children's section at the flower  show and school fair at the end of August.  This was. also favorably considered and  810 will be given.      7  The mat er of children attending school  whose parents are not ratepayers, was  very fully discussed, and the secretary  informed the gathering that commencing  ���������with September SO out of 55 of the pupils  attending would have parents who paid  no taxes. A motion was carried that the  -School Act in this respect be enforced, the  amount to be levied to be at the discretion of the trustees.  The   teaching staff  heard has been reorganized for 1934-35 with trustee A. Glasier  as chairman, and trustee. Sixsmith.  secretary.  Mrs. Sapella is a patient at Creston  hospital where she underwent a serious  operation last "week. Her condition is  reported satisfactory.  Carl Wigen was a visitor at Creston on  business vet connection with, his sun>*"oe*r  resort at Twin Bays, which is proving-;  more popular than ever with people at  Creston. Bookings for August are most  satisfactory.  7 Saturday night or early Sunday morning an attempt was made to burglarize  ....���������    ^.       . .         ^       ���������>v ., ^ m...mmm.m.  - - ��������� _ ���������  -.   _._.    ���������m.mmmrnm^tm.r. m   w\.������v.mm  the sidewalk  Lee Heric is cofshining business -  pleasure on a visit at Cranbrook  taroolr  this  repairs are being  Erickson-Creston  WIO   XX.   UVl I IC   838.    UUII      DWi^  mmmMvMm*M%.^   vraa ^������������    --  of glass, which was left on  unbroken. Apparently the intruders  were disturbed as nothing appears to  have been removed.  0mny an Oiiy  Mrs. Tom Young of Trail is a visitor  with her mother, Mrs. C. A. Robinson  at present. '      .���������    ,  Mr. and Mrs  A.  sd   Mrs.   A. Ber*  Wickholm and   Mr.  i������*������A*\f.#VW    S*i    frl������C  CMvWiMmmmxrm.   .... '   was given some  ���������OatT       mT\m*T mtw.atnmmmmtA^k'mA        m*m.P *   W> \k A  plan put forward of having 2. ansle tocher  for tne senior room.The meetings however, favored again hiring Miss Harrop,  if available. In case of Mrs. McGregor  resigning a lady teacher be again secured  for tbe junior "f-ooiri.    :   ~7   7  7 ?   -   ?   ...        CJ *��������� *������f-������jH 4rtm*  ������j(ijl%.M ������TViV mx3mAAAkA4mkJf  visitors with friends at Cranbrook.  Cutting has commenced on the second  crop of alfalfa. Due such extensive dry  weather the yield is light at Canyon.  # Art Hetherington of Nanton, Alberta,  is here on a holiday visit" with his  grandparents, Mr. and" Mrs. T. Hickey.  "Misses Helen and Winnifred Houle of  Kimberley, are guests at the home of  their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jock  McRobb.  Some badly needed  made  on  the   tipper  road at present. .  Mr. and Mrs J G. Connell and Mr.  and Mrs. Sinnerude were auto visitors to  Kimberley on Sunday.  Mrs. Munn and daughter. Body,  arrived on Monday from Nakusp, on a  visit with Mrs. McKelvey.  Mr. and M*-*s.7'S"cKsbury and daughter  of Nelson are holidaying here this week;  guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. Mercier.  Mr. and Mri-Ppycy Boffey and fannily  left last week for a fortnight's vacation,  most of which will be spent at Banff.  '���������*���������?.���������-.���������'     ,    *' v  Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Kemp and  children of Trail, are here on a visit with  his parents Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Kemp.  Geo. Connell" returned on Tuesday  from a short vacation trip to Nelson,  Trail, Vernon and other points in the  Okanagan.  F. Putnam, M.P.P., left on Saturday  on a visit at Victoria, on legislative  business. He Went by auto, in e-mpany  with F; V. Staples of Creston.  ��������� ������������������   .   .     ���������'. -*"*       . -.*��������� ���������  Mr. and Mrs^ R; Jar vis and daughter,  Shirley, of Regina, Sask., have returned  from a visit at Arrow Lakes points, and  are guests of M^s. McKelvey.    *  J. A. Fraser of Creston, construction  foreman for West Kootenay Power &  Light Kjompay, with Mrs.. i**'raser, have  taken the original residence on the F.  Celli ranch.  Mcsquito fjreek.   A Crew  lief camp are watching it.    ./  Mrs. Carl Anderson and daughter,  Myrtle, arrived on Friday from Nelson,  where they have been on an extended  visit. ?  The baseball club is having a dance in  Hunt's hall tonight, 27tb, with an admission of 35 and 25 cents, supper included.  Miss Joan Geroux left on Saturday for  her home in Moyie, after a month's visit  with her uncie and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.  C.Foisy*  A. J. Ironsides, C.P.R. road superintendent, and C. Fawcett, roadmaster,  were here from Cranbrook on business,  Tuesday.  Vote $8890 Ran  m. *m mm rmm% m%  aiva aamxmxA  Sum  A*at  Amount Asked  in   Excess   of  by Trustees���������  jmmmxdxrx  IPxVJW  OI  Past  -kT _t���������  jl cut  a  bjim l>iua  Goes Into a Building Fund.  Mr.  ���������f 0*V"������*t1  and  loath  wcea  xjn     a     vac  %M m...m.+m.v\  MMaXmX.MMXV.MMM  and    Mrs.    Frank    Huson  if Goat .River crossine* left  _���������        ���������        .rZ^lt-       ���������4-      T>mrnm%.m.  XJmi       C8 V BOB V       c������ V       *8< W^3.JT  House, Alberta.  Miss Marie Thompson, who has been  berry picking  ar. wynndel for tbe  raonth^ returned to her home at the"M7  ranch, Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs C. R, Paulson and son,  Chester, and daughter, Katherine, with  Charles Mason, are here on a vacation  at Camp Hathaway.  Cav-  their  visit  Mrs.  Misses    Katherine  and   Irene  anaugh   left   on   Wednesday   f01  home at  Kimberley after a short  with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and  B Johnston.  Douglas and Rod Pu nam, Ralph Maddess of Erickson, with M. Senesael, were  up the Goat River at Eight Mile over the  weekend, and returned with quite a fine  catch of trout f  t  Kitchener baseball ninereceived a beat  ing by Canyon on the local diamond on  Sunday. The score was 2-0 in favor of  Canyon. It was a good game all through.  Kitchener battery was L.. Anderson and  C. Simpson.    Cany- n���������Niblow ahd Hale.  :*teuU\r.  -mm *mijm.4-m.^  ment of high school tuition-fee for^a pupil  who became 15 years of sge7dBjy|jj������������, the  -term? was authorized. 7 Minutes of session  were read and meeting adjourned. 7 The  - other -members of ^the trustee board are  Mrs. Davidge and A. Glasier.  AiiGmm) Siding  The harvest is underway of the second  crop of alf lfa.   It is rather light.  >  J. Harvey is starting a blacksmith shop  at a site on the Keirn (Rose) ranch.  It is definitely announced high school  work will not be taught at Alice Siding  school this year.  A number of parties have been up at  Alice mine huckleberry picking, and all  report quite a good crop.  Miss Edith Mather left at the first of  the week on a short holiday at Yahk, a  guest of Miss Vera Mattson.  Miss Dolly Sinclair Smith, who has  been here for the berry season, has returned to her home at West Crestou.  Alice Siding defaulted last Sunday's  baseball game to Creston Intermediaies.  There will be no more league games as  the season closed on the 22nd.  Mrs J. C. Martin and Mrs. Everard  Constable were both hospital patients for  a day this week, Mrs. Martin is recovering from the effects of a runaway mishap.  Mr. and Mrs. John Miller sr��������� Mra.  Geo Hood, and Willie and H-^scel Miller,  are on a visit nt Calpcary. Alberta, goiinv  by auto, via Banff. They will make the  return through the Crows Nest Pass.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard MacDonald and  family of Calgary, Alberta, left for Vancouver last week, after a short visit with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. II.  Webster.  Phonse Huygens left the latter part of  the week on an auto trip visit to points  in the Okanagan; in company with  George Connell of Ericlison.v    7777    V  ^''^m^mi^^^^&^i^^^^^Awmmm  for top place in the ieaguV by -trimming  Kitchener 2-0 at Kitchehei*? *>n7?"SU!**dayi  Geo. Niblow pitched^ihe bestvgame of  the?-year, with Hale behind the plate.   -  ������������������' '*    ��������� 7.     '    ���������'  ' ��������� ~&       "''        "���������--.:���������.       7 '''-  The report of tha Canyon school  meeting in last week's issue ^erred hi  stating the vote was 22-17 in favor of  considering Mr. Kolthammer's application .Vote was 17-22 against consideration  Mrs. L. M. Craig and her guest .Miss  Walker of Carnduff, Sask, along with  Mrs, A. Samuelson and her sister, Miss  Peggy Murphy, of Erickson, are enjoying a week's camping at Destiny Bay on  Kootenay Lake, near Boswell.  . Miss Thelma Vance, Mrs. Kolthammer  and Mrs. Knott were hostesses at the  latter's home at a very successful miscellaneous shower in honor of Miss  Kathleen Clayton, whose marriage takes  glace early in August.   The affair was  ighly sociable and the gifts were many  and suitable for the new home.  \j. wmiacre nas jusu mspos^u ������������.  psrtljr improved'ten acreis in the Com-iell  subdivision tb7 A. Ledieu of Coleman,  Alberta, who plans to build a home on  the property ;      7 ~  ?       ?  m-mzm*  tB   Franklin -Ciark;.^ Bejing. warmly Tqon-  fiua*i^lajl^;������iyb  Cohservittdry V 'of  He 5 is a piano pupil  Olivier of Crestoni ���������  ^Atthe annual school meeting on Wednesday night last Mrs. Putman declined  re-election as trustee and E E. Cartwright was chosen her successor for a  three-year term, with E. J. C. Richardson reappointed auditor, and $1800 voted  to finance the sehool for 1934-35. The  other trustees are J. B. Holder and R.  M Telford. Tenders have been called  for a supply of graVel, and for some  necessary painting, varnishing and kal-  somining.  Mel. Jprde left on Wednesday last for  Cardstbh,7jyber$a.?7? 7j?V??'  't-7V?' ?77?  !*':>"���������> .V^V77<S7 "^X J  .Si7^'77?'-*'7i7 -;'* ���������������*"���������'-.���������;������������������%������������������ :'-,*.>l7  '',iNslli^I.'ai^Q!3',asd?jg)*X = of Cajsynnt are  side-  ���������'���������ifBL, Walkey was treated at Creston  hospital a couple of days last we ek for  poison in his hand.  A.fine time is reported by the many  who attended the party at the home of  Frank Bunce on Saturday night.  *fi*"a**ff*TBiiH Hft *Lmvt*^  Wynnttol  Mrs. A. Maeldo and son, Percy, of  BobwoH were Wynndel visitors laBt wook,  guests of Mrs. Ji. Andestad.  Miflsoa Mary Abbott, Ellon and Hilda  Hagen, aro another party that tiro  camping at Sanca thit* week.  Tho Aup-unt mw*tli"f** of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be at the home of Mrs.  Gregory on WednftHdny, 1st.  Mra.   E. Uri and    family.    Mrs   A  Bonodotti and Irene, are holidaying at  Sanca, whoro thoy aro in camp,  Mr. and Mrs. Towfion, MIhb Ethel  Towson and R. Hulme wero vlHltors nt  Bonners l-'orry ono day last weok.  Mr. and Mru. F. Packman and family  aro auto vioitor** horo at present, guastfl  of Postmaster and Mrn. Packman.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston took  Lutheran Church service here on Sunday  afternoon.  F, W. Mitton of Vancouver, representing General Steel WareB. was a business  visitor on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Goldsberry of Rossland  ure here on a visit with the latter's  father, George Hurry  T. Dupen of- Edmonton, Alberta,  arrived on Monday to spend a week with  Mr, and Mrs. R. Stevens.  Misses Hazel and Agnes Hobden are  visitors this week at Cranbrook, with  their sister, Mrs. S. Whittaker.  Miss Carol Helme of Vancouver la  horo on her, usual two weoks' vacation  with her brothers Harry and Jim Helme.  . H. Sparrow and A. W. Sinclair aro already busy with tho second cut of alfalfa,  and cutting will be general by thc end of  the week.  Mr. and Mra. Andrcaaon left on Saturday for their homo at Potlach, Idaho,  after a visit with tho latter's parents,  Col. and Mrs. Lister.  Mrs. Hand. Llndhorst left on Wednesday last for Cranbrook hospital for  an operation for tho removal of tonsils,  and is rocovering nicely.  E. R. Bowoll, who Ih attached to tho  provincial pathalogMt work at Saanlch,  was horo on an lm*no**tlon this week, and  spoakH In high pralno of tho certified Bead  potato crop at the Frank Baker ranch.  . It la announced that Mlaa Robinson of  Blewott has been offered and has  accepted tho prlnclpalf-hlp of Huncrnft  Ik-lun.I,      HUOcuuiuwit  ,  Mitt!,   OluiiaJ. , piiw  comes woll rocommonded for tho  position.  Kitchener  There are at least fifteen men at  present up Goat River prospecting.  F. H. Pym, Cranbrook, the East Kootenay forester, was hereon official business  Thursday.  Clarence Anderson arrived on Friday  from Ainsworth, where he has been for  the past couple of weeks. -  A small forest fire has broken out  at  Rev. J. E. Barnes had charge of the  Pentecostal service at the schoolhouse on  Sunday.   There was a good attendance.  On their return home H. G. Tup per of  Calgary and E. D. Ennis of Wayne, Al  berta, were callers at the Ward home  Saturday, leaving on Sunday. ���������-  The Saskatchewan visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Clarkson left for home on Sunday. The visitors were S. Craig, John  and Lee Clarkson and D. Clark, all of  Wilma, Sask. It is expected they, will  be back to locate here permanently.  While inclined to be somewhat critical  of the past year's handling of school  affairs in one specific detail -and inclined  to censure the board for not holding the  teachers' to more strict account as to  their personal conduct after school hours,  the annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston school district was in" excellent  humor financially, actually auth<?as3infj  the trustees to enact a tax levy that will  produce more than $800 in excess of  oast 1 what;- WSS An|c������d for.  About 40 were present at the gathering which was presided over by Jas.  Cherrington, with the board secretury,  H. W. McLaren, taking the minutes.  Jas. Cook was elected to the vacancy in  the trustee board, replacing Mrs.  nenderson. who declined, to stand. J.  W. Hamilton was re-elected auditor, and  a levy of 11 mills was agreed to - which  will produce $8897 in place of the $8042  requested in the estimates.  The meeting went on record as * favoring the taking of $3000,of the year's surplus of almost $4000 and placing it in  a savings account earmarked for "building purposes". Another motion of is=  struction was adopted, calling upon the  incoming beard to d* the school business  \y,T committees, of which there wil! be  three (one for e*ach trustee presumably)  ���������finance, property and management.  With a surplus of $3933.41 to be exact,  and but $400 of debt���������the last installment on the loan secured some years  ago when the steam heating system was  installed-^the   financial  statement   got  the least   consideration   almost   of the  evening's business; >nq one  suggest  ? any '.'...  teachers' or othe*t*'saiaries, 'even  i-  Economy appears  to.  have been the  watchword of the retiring board > as the  surplus of $393*3 is ah increase7ot more  tban.$lfl00 oy'er the surpIaaVBhew-i; at  ������*a.-;i" >V;--b Ann. .-_^_L ..^3a:~!,~rBti-x-hs-i������Jlm**.^m- *-������.������ '��������� *U:������ - ������������������  Wie;-i������������������V'B������uu������w^-*aKr'r������w8i<������������ic'-vt   88185  receipts S-,7the^mtakeiof? $1019 ih-high  school tui*iion fees,7?Oh the expense side  is an' entry ifer'"$lS5 50: for iBttbducing  electric light into the basement rdoms  last fall, this? being netessary due the  unusually gloomy weather encountered  during the fall and early winter". Proceedings closed "with the usual* hearty  vote of thanks to the trustees for services  rendered. .-,..; -  .venturing to    ���������  ^4^x1*. S-*ii.'   '������������������������.Jj1.      . a.V������������ '  uiuQiteyuiK     wiw     tne  RECEIPTS  Cash on hand as at July, 1933 ...$2359.18  Government grants 8385 00  Tuition fees  ...1019.00  Hospital Auxiliary Meet  Garden Party  Under auspices   of the Womenys  Institute at the residence of  MRS. C.  F. HAYES  Creston  WelMgr 1st  6.30 to IO p.m.  Programme   Vocal and  Instrumental Music  Lawn   Bowling  Garden''Quoits  Other Games  REFRESHMENTS,  featuring Ice Cream by Dish  m*one*  The July meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary was held Thursday  afternoon last. Mrs. R. Stevens, president, was in the chair, and the attendance  was 20 members and two visitors. Routine business was transacted and there  were the usual committee reports Mrs.  W. H. Cartwright and Mrs. F. H. Jackson were appointed visiting committee  for the month. It was decided to invite  members of the Erickson, Canyon and  Kitchener Auxiliaries, and Wynndel  Women's Institute to be present at the  August meeting of the Auxiliary. Members did a quantity of Mewing at the  meeting. Tea was served by Mre. (Rev.)  A. O. Thomson, Mrs. W. II. Crawford,  Mrs. D. Bradley and Mrs. W. McL.  Cooper.  $11,718.18  EXPENDITURE  Salaries: High School .._.... $1644.00  Public School  2326.80  Janitor.... ���������������   802.00  Secretary ~    100.00  Cupboard...- ���������      50.50  Chairs  7 - ..     13.60  Books, library... -       47 82  Electric light installation    186.60  Renewals and repairs -     104.35  Supplies: School  1287 01  Janitor    187,78  Fuel, water, light    489.66  Rents      19.00  Part loan repaid .*   400.00  Interert on loan       56.00  Insurance      119.00  Grants      4600  Audit fee      15.00  Postage, etc      11.00  Sundries      25.60  Cash in bank .' 3933.41  or  Proceeds to Prizea ror achool Fair  and Flower Bhow.  Legion Auxiliary Meets  The July meeting of tho Ladies' Auxll  iary to Creston  valley Post  Canadian  Legion was held on Tuesday evening last,  with the president in the chair and  11  members present.   This being the   firpt  m.etlng following   the- annual meeting  president Mra. W, V. Jackson, in a fow  well chosen words, ntakod for co-operation  of mombors  In working together in a  kindly spirit to help make a successful  1984-85;   not  only   flnanbially  but for  -rrood fooling and foliowshi p.   Correspondence   was .light.    DiscuiiHion     on   tho  annual picnic took piucu but ull rAC-nib-***-*  not being in favor duo tho highway boing  in dangerous shape for transporting children in trucka.   A   co   mltteo- of  Mrs,  Lowthor, Mrs. Gardiner, Mra. Jackson,  and Mrs. Johnsfn was named to work  with   tho men's   picnic cow mltteo    A  garden party w 0 mooted an a meant* for  raising funds but on' loarnlng that tho  Wnmnn'n Tnuliliiio hiivo nlroiuly named  ii date for a similar function tha matter  wiih   dropped.   Standing committee** for  $11,713.18  ESTIMATES, 1934-35  Teachers' salaries $.1862.00  Janitor.,  810 00  Secretary  100.00  Loan.. .". 400.00  Interest  28.00  Insurance  827.25  Coal and wood   510.00  Water and light   150.C0  Painting school  1,10.00  Now desks and tables   160 00  Repairs  176.00  Mii-ccllancoun - ....   150.00  Snppllcs���������schools, labratory,etc. 1250 00  ���������, ..,��������� ���������., .4   $8042.26  G. Nickel and H. W. McLaren, old  trustees, along with tho new member,  had thc board's inaugural meeting on  Monday night at which the latter wna  named chairman, with Mr. McLaren continuing ns flporotnry, nnd arrant, cm an In  were mado for some necoBsary repairs  and improveineniu to bu maue before  school re-opena on September 4th Up  to tho present there havo been no icaciicr-i  rcsi-znatlonn, and it in likely the staff will  bo the samo an lant year.  the year will bo struck at the August  meeting, at which It la l'opcd there will  bo 11 full attendance. Supper hostCHBea  wero Mrs D. Uobh, Mm G, Vigne, Mrs.  R. Wataon and Mra. L. Tlmmont*, r������ja-������-*a]t*te^  jf?^--^  .. ._   .;j.i���������JV:s7.,,������J!JUiHjLi'"iri-VfULi;i9������jBW.   .   , ,  .w-jr-js jja������aj4Bl*,.ffl������v ia.'ifBwmwiwpM  idtvii^  /Bf::-.  Character flakes Tke Man  , j* "fn a little magazine sent regularly to the writer of this column through  JBae courtesy and thoughtfulness of a friend, and which we always read with  -pleasure and profit, and from which we frequently quote,there recently ap-  jpeared a short article.that is both timely and worthy of consideration in  these rather troublous days when we are inclined to place responsibility for  all our ills upon governments, institutions, systems,���������in fact, upon anything  and everything except our own human frailities. The magazine article referred to reads as follows:  "Most of the ingenious schemes for making this a better world fall  down because they assume that man is an angelic creature who would dance  singing through the streets, with garlands in his hair, if only the chains of  ���������circumstance could be stricken from him. The trouble is that man isn't an  ���������angelic creature. He can be about tbe most ornery member of the animal  kingdom. When he's mean, he makes the sabre-toothed tiger look like a  domesticated tabby; and for ruthlessness he can bring blushes to the cheeks  of a cobra. On the other hand, it's just as big a mistake to assume that  xnan is ail mean. He rises just as high as he falls. Nothing in the jungle  can match him for courage and self-sacrifice. If he can be a beast, he can  also be like those gentlemen who stood on the deck of the doomed "Titantic",  singing in the face of death.    As Byron said, he ia "half dust, half deity'."  For many years, almost a century in fact, it has been an accepted idea  in all democratically governed countries that education was the royal road  to sweetness and light. Practically no one questioned it. Laws were enacted making education compulsory, and more and more money was cheerfully poured into the providing of free education for aii children, always in  the belief that -when people are educated, a golden age would dawn. ��������� People  in all our so-called civilized countries are now fairly well educated, in .the  accepted meaning of that term, but the golden age has not arrived. Apparently, good and splendid as It undoubtedly is, education in itself is not j ttXt"  the w'*****"o-wnrifor it- nroa o������i*-������������<->oojj! tmy h^, .And the trouble is that -".vs hsive  confused book-learning with education, and have set such store on knowledge of facts that we have forgotten about character.  With many sincere people the tendency now is to rely on legislation to  accomplish all the reforms which religion and education have failed to  bring about in our human relationships. Even some clergymen apparently  believe that both education and tbe churcn have failed to develop human  character and thus eradicate selfishness, meanness and dishonesty, but that  where these powerful agencies have failed, parliaments and legislatures can  succeed through the enactment and enforcement of man-made laws and governmental administration of purely man-made social and economic systems.  This is a wholly false conception, and if our schools, colleges and churches  should ever act upon it they would leam when too late how serious a mistake ~they had made.  Recognizing the truth of Byron's observation  that man is  half dust,  . ..., ������       Ux,.bj,      ������_LJ.������^     J. XMMMX. *.M\SMM     XfM.       V^JV.       V. J^ LU. \- A*.     CJ,J.XU     VSJ.      O.ML     M.\JM MMM&     UI      ^CilgJVU     .10      1-^      l*UJ>  tivate and develop the deity in man and thus seek to overcome the selfishness and meanness inherent in human nature, to inculcate the true principles of life and living, to teach the beauty, the ioy: tbe happiness of true  Christian living; in a word, to build up character.  And the function of schools and teachers supported as they are by the  State is the counterpart of the church.. It is not merely to impart knowledge but to so train the human intellect and develop man's reasoning powers  as to enable him to think clearly, choose wisely, act with discernment and  discretion and thereby attain to a full realization not only of his own rights  and privileges but to a full appreciation of the rights and privileges of his  fellow men, and of his own obligations to -society as a whole; in a word to  live as an intelligent, informed man of character should live.  Parliaments and legislatures have large and important duties to discharge, but under our democratic systems these legislative and administrative bodies will be, as they are intended to be, but a reflection of the views  and opinions of the people as a whole. Thus churches and schools through  the discharge of their accepted functions by raising the standard of intelligence and in the development of character, thus building up personal character and higher standards in thought and living, will beneficially affect all  legislation and all administration. Much more of a permanently beneficial  character can be effected in this way than by the definite commitment of  churches and schools to any particular set of political policies, social reforms, or economic systems in a rapidly changing world.  If the people themselves are right, if they are men and women of character and conviction, if they are educated and intelligent, unselfish, honest  and God-fearing, parliaments and legislatures, and the acts of these bodies,  will be a reflection of their views and convictions. But if the people of any  nation are not of this type, neither will their governments be, and all the  propaganda of churches and schools will not make them so.  If we would improve our institutions and systems and governments, we  must bring about a steady improvement in people themselves, and in the  bringing about of such improvement lies the first and paramount duty of  our churches and educational Institutions.  An Era Of Suspicion    ^  "difficulties In The Way Of Achieving  "Universal Peace 7-  In the -worSid as it is to-day���������-^to^a  ^eatere^te-at even than in the! days  whenLord Meath and Lord Milner  surveyed it,���������-there are overwhelming  difficulties in achieving anything like  universal peace and freedom. For  the moment an era of suspicious  nationalism seems to make that ideal  more remote than ever. But unquestionably the way to attain it lies  through the gradual grouping of  such nations as are. prepared' to- work  and trade together and to live at  peace for alt time with one another;  and the one group ready formed for  this great purpose,���������.bound by all the  ties Of hi������tpryi trauitiOii ������uu eohapie-.  mentary? requirements,���������is the existing group of? the British nations and  dependencies. To dissipate so vast  a potential force for good would be  something worse than folly. To disparage it, as? some of our Socialists  arc "fend of doing, is to stultify their  own professions. Surely the whole  purpose of British statesmen in every  capital of the Empire, whether they  Conservatives or Socialists,  manufacturers' or farmers, should be  to consolidate it, to strengthen it,  and to attract to it like-minded  lovers of peace wherever they may  be found.���������London Times.  AW W        1-      ��������������������� A ������������������  I-H^^A?     m mxm&     w������4     xxxmrnrnvtl.  88b wv      ja XJMrx     a an    Max uiv  Find  Proposed Air Route Would  "Favor With Aviators  The polar regions may soon become as familiar to British airmen as  the Irish Sea or the Channel ars to  British seamen. The air-route to the  Far East is nearly halved by pro-  ceeding_via the North Pole. If directional wireless proves the success  hoped   and   expected  of it,   the  600-  1/t, IkAt-a/a        "aW*-;  ���������*���������'*'"->        **������������������*"*?*"  i***i%mmr%ata  a-faf ������������������  T? o -f-1 *��������� i**\ 1 ���������**-������ rw*  at Thorshavn (Faroe Islands), Reykjavik (Iceland), Augmagssalik on  the east coast- of Greenland and God-  thaafe on. the west, and Resolution  Island at the southern extremity of  Baffinland will come into favor with  flyers for several well-founded reasons. If it should prove a reliable  proposition to>* ?��������� "-check direction on  these sections by wireless, the skilled  pilot could contemplate operation  along this route in -weather which at  present would make it hazardous,  for he would be largely independent  of -fogs and other forms of bad visibility. Besides, though the length  of this route from England to New  York is 4,500 miles, and therefore  greater than the direct route, a great  advantage lies in the fact that it | from them  can be divided into 600-mile stages  r\\ it1*-  BIG size  BIG VALUE  THE  PERFECT PLUG  Chewing \ Tobacco  Reaping The Harvest  Far "East Has Awakened To Machine  Age Era  Europe no longer can exploit the  rest of the world as a market, and  now, after destroying the civilization  of the Orient   and   India,   reaps   the  ^^���������1-.���������^^,       TT,-.-.J ��������� !_8_      IT,        T.T.  wood, celebrated preacher of the City  Temple,   London,   England,   at  Van-  Finding Ready Market  For  Deanaiid   From   British   Buyers  Canada's Dressed Poultry  Dressed poultry from. Canada is  finding a ready market in substantial  quantities in the British Isles. From  January 1 to May 31, 035,500 pounds  have been exported, an Increase of  537,122 pounds compared with the  corresponding period of 1933. Meanwhile the demand from British buy-  era continues active for tho quality  of the shipments have met the market requirements In every way, says  an announcement from the department of agriculture.  Ancient Reptile  he said the Far East had awakened  to the machine-age era.  "In Japan you have a nation that  has learned the lessons of, western  civilization, put them into practice  and now is-sending back a surplus of  machine-made goods," he said.  The missionary- was not to be  blamed. There were ,he recalled, 100  commercial travellers propogating  industrial ideas to every single missionary. There, too, were great  changes in China and India.  ���������'These people are increasingly  conscious of what we have taken  We have got to think of  humanity; stop putting tags on  things and letting it go at that," he  concluded.  Swimming And Health  An Exercise That Has Come To Ths  Front As A Valuable Form  Of "Recreation  A well-known swimming instructor  states, "The interest in swimming  has   been   stimulated    tremendously  Exports of Canadian cattle to  Great Britain this year up to Juno  28 totalled 23.667 as against 22,505  for the corresponding period of last  yonr.  Buys Decrepit Horses  Englishwoman Has Carried On Work  For Twenty Years  Known only as the "Horses'  Friend", a woman in Edmonton,  England, has bought thousands of  old horses and donkeys and unfit  wild ponies and had them slaughtered humanely to prevent them from  falling into the hands of dealers and  worked under cruel conditions. At  Barnet Fair recently she bought 90  animals; this year she has purchased  850. Thc woman, who insists on remaining anonymous, has carried on  her work for 20 years. She is assisted financially ln hor efforts by a few  friends.  Noxt to London, Calcutta, India,  with suburbs is tho most populous  city in tho British Empire.  Sinuous    Creature    Which    Flapped  About Prehistoric Ocean  Officials of the National museum at  Ottawa say the two mosasaur specimens xmearthed at Morden, Man., by  Dominion geologists, were the first  complete skeletons of the 60,110,000,-  year-old reptiles ever found in Canada. Scattered bones were found in  Alberta three or four years ago but  no complete specimen.  J. M. Steinberg, Dominion government geologist, who has unearthed  many dinosaur skeletons in Western  Canada will ship the fossilized bones  to Ottawa where they will be mounted for display1 in the museum, A 25-  fcet specimen has been on display  at Ottawa for some years but it was  found in the United States. It may  be a year before the completed sinuous creature, which flapped about the  prehistoric ocean that covered Western Canada millions of years ago, la  ready for the gaze of tho public.  Canadian Voodooism  H_X) BSm\W*W*WmifmISP* "aSS       y^J'-^ifrCSLifii S*B"B,|%[������*,'IJFB   ttj*(S*hH 3flS  Cr-aalrlpS aflicS Sto-ma-uRl Pairls*  Prompt treatment with Dr. Fowlcr'o Extract of Wild  Strawberry In .well ca/joa relieves tho pains, chocks the  looHenoHH of tho bowels, and thus does away with thc  aufforlng, thc weakness, and oftentimes tho collapse associated with attacks of this kind,  It does this by chocking the too froquont and Irritating Htooln, Bottling tho stomach, and bracing up tho woak-  enod syiitem, tlius making it a remedy for tho treatment  of bowel complaints of both young* and old.  On the market for 88 years���������you do not experiment  whoa you iimo it.  p������"$ffi!"r-s  ������������������-"^BtX.TB^OB---**-  Tut MI) only by Tho T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  A Clever Idea  German Ingenuity haa solved tho  problem of looking over the heads of  a crowd without gottlng a stiff neck.  At ovory big street parade In Berlin  now, and thcro is one .almost dally,  scores of vendors mako their ways  through tho crowd selling porlscopes.  With a porlscopo it is possible to  havo a front saat even If you aro  standing in tho rear junks.  Human Credulity   Provides   One   Of  The    Serious    Barriers    To  Medical Progress  An  article in  "Health", published  by   the    Canadian    Social    Hygiene  Council, points out the necessity for  the   general   public    realizing   that  many so-called cures are nothing but  fakes.    The article tells some rather  interesting facts about tho credulity  of people and the wiles of the fakir.  The article concludes:    "Perhaps it is  futile to tell the public about theae  tragic    occurrences,    perhaps    it    ls<  wasting time   tb   ridicule   the   fakir  and charlatan.    Ethically the doctor  can promise no one a cure but those  medical gangsters, after getting their  money, laugh at tho hopeless sufferer  from  cancer  and   the  dying  tuberculosis patient and   promise   him   a  cure."    Often times neglected cases  too late accept  tho  advice of their  own surgeons and aro handed at tho  same time a death certificate.  indulge in this   healthful   recreation  throughout the year."  Greater indulgence would naturally  "mstke    the1   health ���������  of    the    nation  greater.    It may also be the means  of saving the swimmer and another's,  life.    As,an exercise   swimming  has  few exercises with which to be compared.    It may be performed to suit  the age and physical condition of the  individual.    "The   art   of   swimming  has    also    developed    marvelousry,8"*  states a writer on "Health".   In the  early   days   the   breast ' stroke and  over-hand    stroke    were    commonly  used.    The trudgeon and single overarm, stroke were next evolved.    The  r writer outlines the methods of swimming and states, -"Make up your mind  that you will learn or improve*'.   The  crawl stroke is the most popular of  all    swim    strokes.    Champions    all  over the world use it and it is fast  becoming the stroke  for   everybody.  In explaining the crawl stroke attention   is   paid   tb   position, breathing  and practice.    At this time of year-  swimming can be made easier by tho  reading of such an article.  Nearly 136,000,000 pounds of tobacco were grown in China last year,  breaking all production records for  the weed in that country.  mi  la������T I mm    HOLDER  It is believed by tho Kulln of  Australia that the spirits of tho dead  ascend to hoavon by tho rays of tho  sun.  A fow centurion ago, tho word  "idiot" wan used to deals-mate a "prl-  vato cltl-flou."  Use Scalding Steam  Warders  Woll   Protected   If   French  Convicts Attempt Mutiny  Scalding steam Is always held,  roady for use on tho two hundred  and eighty convicts bound for tho  Fronch penal settlement on French  Guiana, which includes Devil*--'  Island, which recently embarked In  tho convict ship La Marttniero at La  rtochclle. During tho voyage " the  convicts aro kept In cagoa under the  conotq-nt flurvolllanco of wartlora,  who, In. tho evont of attempted mutiny, would bo able to turn steam on  them.  DENICOTEA Cigarette* Holdeff  absorbs th* nicotine, pyradln*^  ammonia and resinous and tarry  tub-stances found In tobacc**t  ���������moled*  Completa holder with refills ���������  ���������1.00 postpaid, or from yout  l^ruKislat or Tobacconist. K>eal������rai  -(panted everywhere  WOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Itobt, EKmjpMon Co. Umltctt  Slit *T. ICnton Co. V.lmlUA  fclfffi-itta-i XJru-r Store*   ,  BIooiTey-fl Clear VBoxo,  ' ,  ������. ���������., XTlrnhhiJ '   " '  nutlierfAr<i Drug: SaW-wi  ��������������������������������� Helklojwvlm  tottAJfjlflllH tVANTJMBl  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD,  Canadian Dlutrlbutoru, .  40 WolllnKton St. W, /  't'"       -TORONTO/ ONTa   * ^*^'-\ |  ii  W.    N.   TJ.    20B0 mX.  mVI  TOE   -KEVrnVr.   CRESTON.   B.   w������.  /  $S  Seed Gi  WAY TO RECEIVE  HUNGER PARADE  Toronto.���������Notice was served on the  city of Toronto that its police commission must not pursue a policy at  -variance with that of the Ontario  g-overnment. In the latest tzcvc in  tile battle between Queen's Park  ���������and the city hall the government removed two members of the Toronto  police commission and replaced them  by" two others.  The new commissioners are expected to rescind the order banning a  parade and demonstration of hunger  marchers from Ontario centres in  Toronto on July 30. Mayor William  Stewart, who has been almost continuously in controversy with Premier Mitchell Hepburn since the hew  Liberal government took office,: is ex-  ������mcio chairman of the commission.  To-day he ?wil*"7 fin* himself flanked  on either side by a? commissioner appointed by the Liberal government*  *Tt can hardly be expected," said  Hon. Arthur Roebuck, attorney-general, "that appointees of the government -shall remain in office -while de-  nantly_announcing a procedure openly contrary to the settled policy of  the government."  The new commissioners are Prank  Denton, K.C., prominent Liberal, and  Judge W? T. J. Lee, of the county  court of York; They replace J. R. L.  Starr, K.C., ahd County Judge James  Parker.  The city police commissionpassed  an order banning . any parade or  demonstration of "hunger marchers  fn Toronto while Premier Hepburn  was asking provincial police to accord the marchers every courtesy  and promising to meet their repre-  sehtatives. TWheh Mayor Stewart-  heard the premier had promised to  appoint an official to confer with city  ���������police authorities with a view to  co-operation in facilitating the march  he accused the government of interfering in city affairs and declared he  would uphold the police commission  and defend the rights of the city to  the limit.  The premier and the attorney-  general Tetorted by charging the  mayor with attempting to prevent  a group of citizens appealing to  the government, called him a tyrant  and accused him of trying to throttle free speech and set an armed  police force on a body of innocent  citizens.  The Ontario government will make  no grant towards the maintenance of  delegates to" the proposed hunger  march, Hon. David Croll, minister of  welfare, told a committee of the hunger marchers.  Is  Conference   Held   At   Saskatoon  Well  Attended  Saskatoon. ��������� Further standardization of the,-work of the federal seed  branch inspectors is- the four "Western provinces -was accomplished as  the result of a three-day conference  of all the inspectors from Fort William to the Rocky Mountains which  concluded here. Meeting with the  federal men were the field men connected with the branch of the Saskatchewan department" of agriculture. .777'-??,?  The ^conference took the ? form of  a short refresher course in. cereal  grains, identification of varieties and  variations within varieties and the  identification of disease that attack  CAPTURED BY  BANDITS  cerea* crops.  Work of the- conference was directed by Nelson Young, Saskatoon; G.  M. Stewart, Calgary: J. J������-_ Blackburn, Winnipeg, district inspectors  for the federal seed branch; and by  S. H. Vigor, field crops director for  the provincial government.  The historical background of plant  breeding   was   outiined^by Dr. J. B.  4-      ���������������*.<������      TTV.!^  ���������m\w\-������mmtsam\m.:  ��������� ff. m   versity of Saskatchewan, who point-  aOarl      <**������1+      "aVKiBf  M������VWBMf4������,J A,A*A PSWWV* ^3. V*������  ers to maintain the purity of strains  in their plots. Mr. Harrington also  spoke upon the identification of varieties of cereals, and tbe separation of  any kinds of crosses7 that might be  found in seed grain" plots.  He emphasized ^apparent changes  which different environments might  cause, in varieties, and cautioned the  inspectors to take account of these  changes in passing judgment upon  the purity of the strains grown. He  showed how cross pollination of  varieties sown tec close together  might come about, pointing out that  the results from crosses of this kind  were as disastrous to pure strains as  sowing two varieties of seed in the  same plot. '  Here is Sven Hedin, noted Swed  ish explorer and author, who reportedly has Vbeen captured by a  brigand Moslem chieftain, General  Ma Chung- Ying, and a croup of  Turkestsjrr bandits,   in   the wilds   of  New Arms Treaty  Japanese To Confer "With Washington In August  Washington.���������Japanese spokesmen  will visit Washington next month  and wiii seek, by informal conferences, to prepare for the negotiations  of a new naval arms limitation treaty  in 1935. , .  These discussions are generally-expected to include:  An effort  by   Japan  to   obtain  a  new.   understanding    on    respective  positions and purposes in the Pacific;  later to be extended  to Great Britain. '.������������������������.���������  The continuing Japanese quest for  a bigger navy in proportion to Britain and the United States "than is  allowed by the present 5-5-3 ratio.  ��������� An -attempt to forward the Japanese project of a non-aggression  pact with the United * States.  Grooving Market For Canadian Pro-  7 ducts In The Orient  Vancouver.���������-Trade between China  and Canada has fallen off consider^  ably owing to higher tariffs: on One  side and adverse -monetary exchange  on the " other, Major Victor Duclos,  Canadian trade ��������� commissioner at  Hong Kong, declared on his arrival  from the Orient aboard the liner  Empress of Canada..        k  Major Duclos stated there Is a  growing market in China for Canadian merchandise, but Canadian business men, in order to develop that  market must pay greater attention  WILL MEET TO  i>FCIDE FATE OF  WHEAT PAfT  ��������� ���������   mki  mmm* a*  Washington.���������Three nations which  are parties to - the international  wheat agreement moved to decide the  fate of the compact -which seeks to  limit -world wheat, production and  raise world prices.  The United States, Australia and  Canada, principal* exporters of. the?,:  bread grain, ree'tested that a meeting be held August 14 at London to  attempt to reach?, "a complete understanding" on the agreement for next  year. They left the intimation they  would seek a show-down on the  position of Argentina,   fourth   prin  cipal signa vcy.  in touch with it.  The   trade   commissioner  Ottawa and Montreal.  left   for  Trade Increases  Explorer inougut Lost  Rains Continue In Poland  Flood Toll Mounts And Many Bridges  Carried Away  Warsaw.���������Floods in southern Poland which counted at least 53 victims, mounted as heavy rainfall continued.  Tarnow, at the juncture of several  rivers, was the latest city threatened.  Two trains of sappers were hurrying with pontoons from Krakow to  Stary Sacz, where 17 young men took  refuge on a dry peak when a labor  camp was Invaded by the roaring  waters. Communications between  Krakow and Lwow were cut and  more than 12,000 feet of bridges carried away by the swollen streams.  Hope Abandoned For Young Britisher  Who   Attempted , To *: Scale--v.*>.  Mount Everest  Darjeeling, India.���������Hope has been  abandoned for Maurice Wilson, young  British flying officer, -who started oiit  on an ambitious attempt to conquer  Mount Everest lone-handed.  Wilson flew an aeroplane to India  from England with the hope of planting a Union Jack on tho summit of  Mount Everest. The authorities here  vetoed'his plans, so he decided to  attempt the climb which has yet to  be achieved/  Wilson progressed for some days  until he estafcllsned nis camp No. 3  high on the slopes. He left his porters there and continued the grim  climb alone, taking a small -tent, an  ice-axe and a quantity of food, with  a camera.  -:,  He was last sighted high up, near-  ing the location where he proposed to  establish what he called camp No.  5.   7 ������������������    :��������� '���������������������������.'.  His porters now '���������'��������� have waited for  three weeks without any word from  Wilson and they returned to Darjeeling, to report their conviction Wilson  had lost his life.  Argentina Wants Wheat  l^ort Raised  A rmmtmm..4*r.'mr.. ������������������      TB_1-;-.l,.a.~-. C.  ���������������____  jxgjwuinijiu,    iijjuuavcj        oaa.jrs       uiurgV  Crop Makes It Necessary  Buenos Aires.��������� Argentina's ministry of agriculture proposed that  the nation's wheat export quota be  raised at next month's international *������ *ts potentialities and keep closely  wheat conference to 150,000,000 ' '" ~"~  bushels. At present the quota is 110,-  000,000 bushels.  A communique by the agricultural  : minister - stated that the abundance  of the last crop necessitates a larger  export quota to overcome surpluses.  Four proposals to stabilize the  world wheat market were" definitely  rejected by Argentina. They are  Argentina's adherence to a minimum  price, a limitation.*^ of exports the.  .second year- byu,agreement to 108,-  000,000 bushels, a reduction of seeding to" regulate yearly, exports to  110,000,000 bushels and an . agreement to denaturalize* wheat exceeding the export qUota and domestic  consumption.  It *was contended the scheme to  fix a minimum world price on. wheat  has proved afailure. ? Denaturalizing  of wheat was held to be impractical  because the United States and Canada, "the accumulated stocks -of  which are responsible for the present  situation,"   have   not   adopted   that  ��������� a..>������ ''���������'."''  pxu\.cuui������.  Foreign Trade Showing Slight Increase, Says Geneva Report-  Geneva.���������The- decline in the volume  of foreign trade, which began some  five years ago with the depression,  reached bottom in 1933, and a slight  increase was noted in the last few  months, a general resume**of world  trade for 1933, issued by the League  of Nations economic information service showed.'  From i-932 to 1933 the volume of  trade declined 10 per cent, by value  expressed in; gold, -; or five per cent.  by value expressed in sterling.  Increases in 1933 were registered  chiefly in raw materials, which increased by eight per cent., and  manufactured goods to two per cent.  Still Paying One-Third  In  Aid For Settlers  London.���������The British government  is to make further concessions to.  British settlers who became destitute  in the State of Victoria, Australia, in  order to enable some of those who  have already returned home to go  back and make a fresh start.  Whnat nATrvawate'tl *"������ Alberta  Lethbridge. ��������� Cutting of winter  wheat has started on the farm of  Frank Wentz at Grassy Lake, about  50 miles east of here. Winter wheat  has ripened rapidly under the warm  weather of the past week. It. will  make a fair average crop. Rain  would be welcomed for the spring  grains show; a heav**** stand.  FAMOUS EVANGELIST VISITS BIRO SANCTUARY  Want. Henderson To Resign  London.���������The resignation of Arthur  * Henderson from his post as secretary  of the Labor party, will bo demanded  at the party's annual conventjdh in,  October by the Putney and Marrow  committees. These wto London suburbs feel that Henderson has devoted himself entirely to the disarmament conference of which he Ib  president.  Confer With TDomlnlonn  London. ��������� Conversations between  the government of tho United [Kingdom and thc Dominion governments  In regard to the projected 1038 naval  conference are proceeding through  normal channela, tho House of Com-  mona was informed by Stanley Baldwin, acting prime minister.  Alberta    Making     No     Change  "Direct Relief Costs  Edmonton.���������One-third of the direct  relief costs will continue to be paid  by ths province, notwithstanding the  nct?on of thc Dominion government  in cutting to 25 per cent. A decision  to this effect was reached at a cttbir  not council meeting and has been  sent to Mayor Knott, of Edmonton,  and Mayor Davison, of Calgary,  No time limit has been set for  this rate to apply. And it will,  therefore, continue Indefinitely, it is  learned from Prcmloi* Held.  Action has also been taken by  the government on Edmonton city  council's request for a federal loan  of $l,tiOO,66o far public works, approving the loan   and   agreeing .; to  muku tipplldutiOii foi' it to OttaWw,.  Tr-jr.   m,   ir,    -Mi-****  Mores Cum Produced  Ottawa.���������Automobile production in  Canada in 1033 amounted to 65,852  Gars, with a sales value, f.o.b. plant,  of $38,030,403, the Dominion bureau  of statistics haa announced. Thia  wan an Increase of 8.3 por cent, in  number but only .2 per cent. In value  fro****! lOB"!. ''  V^-.":!: ���������.*;���������;������������������ v ^'jSaM^^x^  tm*w^m^^^^mm**n  Evidence to support this belief  came in the guarded statement of departments of agriculture officials  thatthey were withholding ?final decision on domestic wheat curtailment  plans for. next year pending outcome  of the August meeting.  In requestin*g the London meeting  next month the three countries, in a  joint letter to Andrew* Cairns, secretary of the conference, declared they  attached utmost importance to maintaining the agreement and would  make every effort to continue it.  Minneapolis, Minn. ^���������World wheat  affairs were discussed here by representatives of the Canadian and  United States departments of agriculture.  The meeting was preliminary to  the World Wheat Conference in London, which starts Aug.. 25, and was  fn determine -what Canada and the  United States positions would be toward continued wheat acreage reduction and if possible arrive at a  unanimity of purpose.  Participating in the conference was  Chester Davis, administrator .of the  agricultural adjustment  tion; Dr,  adviser to Secretary Henry A. Wallace, of the United States department  1_ *, !.'.'.1J...fc.    T"\������'     m*X      tWX   ��������� ���������r*mmmm+       m*G   +V,A  OJ   JAgiM^LUlBJI-G,   UI.  V>.    JL.   VJTJ.CU4C.,   v/x    ma.-^,  department of agriculture of Canada;  C W. McFarland, manager of the  Canadian Wheat Pool; G. E. Wheeler,  Paul Nichaus and George Easta-  brook, of the United States department of agriculture, and F. E. Murphy, of Minneapolis, delegate to the  London and Rome wheat conferences.  At the London wheat conference,  when a world-wide acreage reduction^  programme was launched, Canada  and the United States stood together  on most of the reduction programme  and It. was anticipaveva ,i.xxb.c a preliminary plan for the two nations  would be worked out.  Mordeca Eaekial, ecouOixiie  Text Of Subsidy Bin  London.���������The text of the government's bill to aid the domestic cattle industry was issued here, revealing that imported cattle must be in  the' United Kingdom for a continuous period of at least three months  if the subsidy on slaughtered beef  cattle is to be paid. The government is setting aside a sum of $15,-  000,000 to subsidize domestic cattle  producers.  Noted Sculptor . "Dead  Montreal.���������One of Canada's most  noted sculptors, George "VVihiam Hill,  72, died July 17 in his suburban  Outrcmont home after an illness of  10 daysv Aihong his best known  memorials are the nurses' monument  in the Hall of Fame at Ottawa;  Queen Victoria's jubilee monument in  Victoria Square, Montreal, and the.  Sir Georges Etlehno Cartter monument on Fletcher's field/Montreal.  For years Jack Miner, famous Canadian naturalist, has boon an Intimate  friend of the Rev, W.' A. Sunday, of evangelistic fame, but it waa not until  recontly that Mr. Sunday visited the Miner bird aanctuary at KIngovillc.  Hove wo moo' Mr. Sunday feeding some of Jack Miner'������ feathered pcta, while  Mrs. Miner (loft) and Mrs. Sunday (right) help In handing out tbe grain,  {On thc left Of thc picture Cittu bi? uuuu .;������c*Jt Miner.  AtfcructlonB Of Canada  Ottawa.���������An outstanding figure in  British diplomacy in thc Near East  for many years, now retired, Sir Ronald Storrs, lately governor and commander-in-chief of Cypress, declared  that ho was captivated by the attractions of Canada, his father's  birthplace. Sir Ronald was an associate of Earl Kltchonor, played a  prominent part In tho Arab revolt  and who took Lawrence to Arabia.  Centenarian Moot** King  Liverpool.���������Samuel Gilllngbam, of  Birkenhead, aged 102 years, who  lived in Canada for 40 years, had the  honor of being* prca-cntcd to the king  and queen at the formal opening of  the new Mcnicy tunnel. rr.-m^iAY.frvtlfr������<M������������^  gmaffiitfuwBimrwfwitnr^^  sajttweassKJwcMSSCiflfa!  THIS   CK^l'tia   JUfiVlBSW  1*1 a* ��������� a ������"��������� ���������'��������� ���������'��������� afTa/a) ������������������BaaaBaaaa  S3  ��������� ��������� ������ ��������� ��������������� a r������BVarai 8i*ai;aiTCCBWWI3aOQOOe������ MAHAMjajlmj* ��������� ��������� JL������U������. ai at A" mjt.m aa j*jj  s  IMPERIAL  THREE STAR  GASOLINE  Of  1.UC  recently  a-iocated  tyyif! i   MnTflPQ  ERICKSON  DODGE CAR ON DISPLAY. GOODRICH TIRES  ALL Y/ORK FULLY GUARANTEED,  $40,000,000  Ottawa  r u .employment relief the Review cannot get  traek of a single -dollar that has  been allocated for mast Kootenay*  with the exception of last .week's  news from Cranbrook  that, the  former railway Y.M.G.A. building in that town has been leased  for five years and several hundred  dollars will be spent in remodelling it for the use of the Kootenay  Regiment���������.the  enlistment  in which we would be extravagant in placing beyond���������well less  than half a hundred.  In the cut of this  melon Vancouver has  fared not  too    badly���������$225,000     for    an  armory for a highland battalion  being one of  the terminal city  items    of   disbursement. . Those  who claim to read the political  signs of the times are beginning  to wonder if Kern. H. H. Stevetis  will again be a candidate in East  Kootenay. '  %ja.*a2  According to the Vernon News  Okanagan    was   last. week  marketing1923  Winesap apples.  At the height of the cherry  season . the Kootenain estimates  the daily outgo was 200 crates of  Bings.  At the middle of the month the  Oka *������������������������*������ *-a  m m nt t tm Waxw  mm mmm*mmm.* ^y^.������  forty-nsilliou  f3*aaaaaaeaaaaasasssbi  188188888898888!  "3  THE CRESTON REV1E  T������������������^������������^--a������Bl      tr%mwa\.wAA*  aU������U*CU    Cf"C*Jf  ���������$3-00 to U.S. points  X^miA^^X-  A.' A A-ULAAJ  $2.50 a year  in advance.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY 27  Ths First Disappointment  products and should, therefore,  have preference in the matter of  upkeep. No such claim can be  made for either of the hi������*hwavs  that are to benefit.  more than sufficient to supply the  demand.  One Kaslo grower claims to  have prevented splitting of his  cherries by shaping the trees after  the rains.  For the week ending July 7th  the make of butter at the Vernon  creamery showed an increase of  1400 pounds.  Fernie's   four   butcher    shops  have just notified the public that  i they have diseontinner!   making  tomato sausage.  According to the Vernon News  the demand for new potatoes is  about as active as for gooseberries  earlier in the season. IG^J  The tomato, season is so early  the plant at Vernon will commence canning them on August  1st. A year ago a start was made  August, :20th/    /7- ���������'??7 7?;  Between them Charlie Pearson  and Clyde Sheridan of Rossland  caught 181 fish, most of them  under size, and were fined $20  and $10 and costs.  Depression Mast he Ove?  Locally, at any rate, the  Liberals are just now experiencing  their first real disappointment  since the advent of the Pattullo administration last November and it is all due the fact  t Creston Valley has not par  ..JJV:  ti. ipated in the limited  mm *rs^_, .*.^,.^,_.%  ca.{/(s* xj^tM a"  ation made available earlier m  the month for permanent road  improvements.  Very definite announcement  has been made of such betterments at both ends of the Cran-  brook-Kimberley highway, and  like consideration for the main  road between Trail and Rossland.  Some consideration is also to be  given the Michel-Natal road.  We are are practical enough to  concede that the Hon. P. M.  MacPherson, who represents  Cranbrook, would be good to his  own constituency, but there  seems to be no good reason why  somewhat generous consideration  should be shown at Trail, and  Creston district entirely overlooked.  Our claim for consideration is  entirely due the fact that the  highways tributary to Creston  and Erickson are used for some  months for the transport of what  may  well   be termed  perishable  Not Member's Fault  And in placing the blame for  discrimination on the minister of  public works directly the Review  does so advisedly, because we  happen to kno'w that every  possible bit of pressure the locai  member could bring to bear has  been exerted to have due atten-  tio paid th ? local roads.  And it i just possibe something may still come of it as last  week gave up hope of getting  action by letter or wire and left  on Saturday to see what luck he  would have by making a personal  call on the authorities at the  capital.  In these days when so much  attention is' being paid to enact  legislation to make marketing  profitable for. the primary producer it seems a bit inconsistent  to overlook the matter of providing travel facilities to assure getting the product to the shipping  point in the very best possible  condition.  In connection with last week's  annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Creston school district it is encouraging to note the optimism  that pervaded the gathering in  financial matter*;  Although the board closed the  year with a surplus of almost  $4000, and with some misgiving  had (submitted estimates asking  for supply on a par with one year  ago ��������� $8042.25 to be exact���������those  assembled demonstrated that  handsome is as handsome does,  and almost without dissent  authorized the trustees to advance the rate another mill and  thus assure an intake of an additional $800���������or $88&7 to be  precise.  The move is to be commend ed>  and it might be a good plan to  maintain the eleven mill rate at  future meetings. The central  school building at Creston has  now done duty for more than a  quarter century and is not adapted to best serye Creston's public  school requirements even today.  With the _ steady growth the  school district continues to enjoy  in populatio'ii^e-day/is not far  distant When jaiiew cehtral public  school structure will be a necessity a*d the accumulation of a  building fund is good business.  airy  8VBBIBV  "hatit".0>r-'2  nfitii**!  '���������B'B  irv  oetteri     xry   it  once and' you'll become another regular customer.  11 Quarts for $1  there is no reason for not  it llberallv.  Going away?  Call in advance  by  telephone  CREAM  Half-Pint   PINT       Make your holiday arrangements by Icrag^distanee telephone. In one telephone  conversation, you can ask  questions, receive replies,  and, if you wish, make reservations.  A telephone call now may  prevent disappointment later.  13c.  25c.  JAA*M   ���������a""**'"' bSbV 91****  OjCiVl  iVH at %JiyjSm imsEmAVi  per  Delivered daily, except Sunday.  io.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  Others Unsuccessful  Having paid some attention to  the shortcomings of the provincial authorities now might be a  good time to point out that our  federal representatives have not  made a bit better showing than  our member at Victoria.  Greston Dairy  Phone 3?R  A  f*?knamsg������. ss <mm  \^\m*iT*a   \^AA *  SB8fBBSS!83������BBiasaa9SB5S/������������iB������i������i������B������BBB������������B������a������aaa������������8aa������a������8aBa8aaaaaBaaaaaaBaBa������Bn  "y   ;  ' .**. .. --.w'-^AJt.    ,v   ......   ..-j...., ..,., :A A..     . A . ' ' '���������'��������� . * .��������� -       . \    ���������  a,   .-'������������������     .-   ..-:.���������.--��������� 7"vv;- ������������������   -���������   7 ������������������-���������-���������   ���������:���������     a       ,:"   7:.'7-'"-a-:;--i.v;i'*ji.h7sv*-" ilui *:'��������� ���������'*-..���������   -/^.V ^,.,^  1934'* TIRE VALUE SENSATION!  Yfan* Ntew ������������������d^-san* Pathfinder  is  Regret and Satisfaction  In the selection of a new  trustee it was a case of parting  company with one with nine years  oi unselfish and very practical  service to her credit, and mark  the return of aii equslly capable  citizen to the' vacancy after one  year's absence  from the board.  Taken all round the past nine  years have seen the most marked  advance in Creston's educational  development, in which Mrs.  Henderson has shown herself  thoroughly progressive throughout, and has given more intelligently and freely of her time and  effort than some may be inclined  to give "her credit.  In at least three of these last six  years of expansion trustee Jas.  Cook was equally usefully prominent, and the district is fortunate in securing his return to the  board for another three-year  term.  The cost to British Columbia in direct expenditures and loss of timber and Property  from Forest Fires is approximately. $2,000,-  000.00 annually. ^ .  Fewer fires mean  MORE MONEY FOR ROADS -  SCHOOLS and like activities  75 PC. OF FOREST FIRES ARE  STARTED BY  HUMAN  AGENCIES  and are  PREVENTABLE  12 month* guarantee against  -defects and road hazards  SIZK  4S0-21  S9.83  SIZE  473-19  $10.88  crv: THE NEW  SIZE  S19.  00  $ 11.75  gk^*m*ym^f*Ama^mA^^^^ii^  CRESTON   MOTORS  Canyon Road        CHEVROLET and OLOSMOOILE Phone 10  Yahk reports "the 195*4 huckleberry crop as only mediem.  Bonners Ferry reports a plentiful huckleberry crop this year.  Sixteen carloads of the Okanagan Bing cherry crop were mar:  keted in New York.  A government loan of $6000 has  just been secured for a cherry  processing plant ] at Summerland.  They are exx-iorting beef cattle  to England from the Windermere.  Two carloads went out last week.  For   the   first time in B.C.'s  history   codling moth has been  found in   peaches- at Summer-  land.  The vacant Y.M.C.A. building  at Cranbrook has jasfc been purchased by tho Ottawa authorities  and will be tised as a barracks for  the Cranbrook battalHon of the  Kootenay Regiment.  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  Q.  a'a'a H"a-, i  ���������El  *^ <* *��������� ^ *^ *'W * *A a* aA^a attBK*a*a*aBk (������aA  I HAVE NOW SOME  t \ 4 mo. 2 SMSPIMP  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  ��������� before buying elsewhere.  - I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  * right, and my Lumber is right.  , _________���������  B  4  4  4  P honk :ii> CRl?RTON  r'^rr'B'gr*"'*-^******"!*"^^ ��������� b������-#"b- Mm *'im rtajWatW' *0 ��������� Mp'iilaMl n  m^kmfAtmaiwmmf wyafy\am* ^& y <w������auw THIS   CKiS&^i-OJN   JtlEVll-jW  -������������������ -  j������-3  ITegg'ii ise -  Surprised  '  -��������� How little it costs  to install a  bmHbS  x .i-"'or instance���������and where  ybu are able to do the digging, etc., yourself the cost is  much less.  - And the same thing goes  with everything else in the  /Plumbing line---Baths, Sinks  Toilets, etc.  Have things Sanitary and  comfortable about the home,  It pays, and you can afford it;  Drop in and let us show  you plans and give you an  estimate on costs.  Gospel Tabernacle this -week���������Monday  to Wednesday. There werS good turnouts to bear Mr. Barnes and his workers  and good work Lite been^done.. u/ftey  bave been in jsamberiey, rernie, cranbrook and are en route to the coast.  Nelson Ball, mechanical superintendent  ofthe Nefcon News job. printing department, vv&s a visitor here a few days this  week, a guest of W. J. and Percy Truscott.  The playoff series of games, two out of  three, in tbe valley baseball league commence on Sunday at Exhibition Park,  between Canyon and Creston Intermediates. 7 '.a'"J" :.  ������������������'  aaa  QUAL8TY FIRST  i\Q. Box 31  wfNHDEi    CORRIE & SONS  PHONE 52L  CRESTON  PHONE 19    n  den  X  mUUfkl arms At as  astr-trj.il  J.  FRIDAY  SATURDAY  J. O. BELL  Next Ross' Meat Market.  Local and Personal  N xt Wednesday's attraction is a gar-  party under Women's'Institute aus-  pi 6s at the home bf Mrs; C. P. Hayes.  The     proceeds   ^re    for     community j  purposes.  FOR    SALE    OR    TRADE���������Fully  equinped service station in good payroll  ] town.   Would consider  trading for pro*  ' duclng fruit ranch.   Apply Box 29. Re-  Some of the delegates returning from  tht Dominion C-C.P. convention at Winnipeg;, are due to speak at a public meeting in the United Church basement tonight at 8.30.  W- Morrison of Winnipeg, Man., spent  a few days here with his brotb>r-in law  and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Ferguson  He has gone on to Vancouver and coast  points on vacation.  Mrs. J. W. and Misses Mai jorie and  I  a  1  LB-C*  Ih  IU*  ."-Ball.. ������!fsr  rfii  OIMUAY 1  fthrrrrfmsh   I  Things are quiet in shipping circles this  week. The raspberries are over and  plums are not yet available. The move  of cooking apples is light.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Christie of Salem,  Oregon, are renewing acquaintances in  Creston, guests of the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. H. Christie.  Miss Jean Gooderham of Claresholm.  Alberta, arrived on Thursday for a couple  of weeks' visit witb ber sister, Mrs. R .J.  Forbes, en route to Vancouver.  SUMMER COTTAGES-At Twin  Bays, best bathing beach on Kootenay  Lake.   For any information apply Carl  wigen, wyundel, or J. 32. Wood,  oaucu.  T*������V.������11 _  m*.*.vkkAAkkia%JkA   **SA kt    tokkj   VU***  H  - Supt. J. E. Barnes and party have been  conducting special services in the ^ull  aa.nui.iiw . ������|i i niniinv) (npniwiiinvia*"gi  Saaled Tenders will be received by the  unde signed up to Monday, August 6th.  1934, for kalsomining, painting and  varnishing two rooms of Erickson school.  Lowest ^ or any tender not necessarily  sees ;������/&u. ml- ot iuii particulars apply R  M. TELFORD, Secretary School Board,  Erickson.  TENDERS FOR 8RAVEL HAUL  week on a holiday visit at points south  of the line/including a trip through Yellowstone National Park.  Mrs. Carruthers and daughter, Margaret, of Bow Island. Alberta, are holiday  visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. S.A.  Speers. Accompanying them is Miss  Brown of Winnipeg, Man.  FOR SALE���������Team grey geldings, 9  and 10 years old, suitable for farming and  rough work, well matched in all respects,  weight 3050 lbs. For further particulars  write to Box 243. Elko. B.C.  FOR SALE���������20 acres of land. Lot 7 of  Lot 9403, Group 1. Kootenay District of  B.C., Map 986, for cash a reasonable  offer taken. Clear title and taxes. M.  Littler, Box 13. Kimberley, B.C.  One good feature to the freak summer  Creston is having is that the crop of mos  quitoes  is tbe lightest in   many years  There are some of them on the job, but  their numbers-are small���������so far.  Prize money for the school fair in September is being raised at the Women's  Institute garden party at the home of  Mra. C. F. Hayes next Wednesday. Help  along the good cause by attending.  At the annual school meeting -Wexiqes-':  day night last $8897 was voted to carry  on educational work for 1934-35. This  will necessitate a tax rate bf 11.milts, an  increase'of one mill bver la>.t year.   ��������� *  |H''n''-nr"''"Er'_E> "SG^'Si  JL JJ-JC-rtJ-La-    a"*****"*  A. -  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mts. J. Verner Cook wish  to express their sincere thanks for the  much appreciated wedding gift presented  them by the management and cherry  packing staff of Crestoiv Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange.  wheeljjwere auto visitors here last week  from HLollonqiiist. Sask,. guests of Mr,  and Mrs. K. Pauls :.n. They report the  crops in that part of Saskatchewan .are  fair.  A. gold medal for highest standing  throughout Canada has been awarded  Miss Evelyn Olivier in tbe Associateship  (performers and teachers) piano examinations of the Toronto Conservatory of  Music. Evelyn is a pupil of Mrs. Gordon  Egbert of Calgary, Alberta.  * **aW������ba������*-ka������4888Vi������-8fh^la8^-*MI  a    a. a    fr    -J. ��������� A    ffl     ^     ft    f ,   ^     f    a     am     ^    (m    m    m,     a   a    a    m.    a    a.    a.  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Monday. August 6th,  1934, for hauling and spreading 15 yards  of gravel at Erickson school grounds.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted. For all information apply  R. M. TELFORD, Secretary School  Erickson.  TENDERS for KALS0MININ6 and PAINTIN8 ���������*������*������ Review 0ffi<-e  AU the usual features including a musical programe at the Women's Institute  garden party at the home of Mrs. C*. F.  Hayes, Wednesday, August 1st. Funds  for prizes at the school fair and flower  snow. .-.���������_.  FOR SALE���������Five lots with five-room  house on Fourth Street. About one-half  acre in all, planted to Bing and Royal  Anne cherries, with a few apple trees.  Price, $1000.   Also some furniture.   En-  AT THE7H0SPSTAL  Fruit Hauling  For Prompt and satisfactory service  at moderate cost Phone MB* We  have the staff and equipment that  never disappoints.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  SUMMER WOOD  H. S. McCREATH  COA.-U    WOOD,       EXaOUR,   FEED  "B������.tr*B������"BF'������B ' B������-8������.ty-  ���������*���������������������������*'*���������*���������*  WW  'ffffW  ��������� #���������-ft. ^.*.-A [*--���������**���������-An^-*���������-<*'-*���������-*-*-A-A~-**'  *  *��������� *V  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned un to Monday, July 30th,  1934, for painting Creston High School  and kalsomining two rooms. Separate  bids. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. For all other information  apply H. W. McLAREN, Secretary  School Board, Creston.  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL WOOD  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up till Saturday, August 11th,  1934, for a supply of 60 cords of 3-foot  wood, and 10 cords of 2-foot wood: dry  ���������fir or tamarac, to be delivered at Cres on  schools. Lowest or any tender not nee  essarily accepted. For all other infor  mation apply H. W. McLAREN, Secretary School Board, Creston  /The 1934 game regulations have been  officially issued: Creston will have a  three-day pheasant t-hoot, October 15,16.  17. with a daily bag limit of two, cock  birds only. Shooting is restricted from'  7 a.m. to 4.30 p.m  Mccormick deering   line���������  Mowers and Rakes Harvesting machin-  e y. Tractors and International motor  trucks. A few secondhand machines on  hand. Order your repairs now. V. M.  VASSUER, Little Ave., Creston.  There has been considerable variety to  the weather the past week There have  been a couple of hot days, a likely looking thunderstorm blew ever on Tuesday  night. Monday morning tho temperature was down to five degrees above freezing  Mr. and Mrs. E. Paulson and Mrs. A.  Paulson and sons, witb Carl Nybo at the  : Mi-������..Mu'}ldywa4J^t\entsSnce1e?irly June,  r.turnedrtoBo3weu. accompanied by her  daughter on Sunday.'-    "-  J    m,    * r       V  Master David- Kolthammer of Canyon, Mrs; Karpowich and baby. James,  of Bosweil; Mrs. Seppela of'Wynndel,  and Mrs. J. C. Moore of Creston. are  improving.  Miss Stella Haptonstall and Mrs R.  Goodwin and daughter are improving.  G. Peltzer was able to return to his  home at Alice Siding on Wednesday.  Gordon French, Katherine Rentz, Lillian Hendren, Creston; Mrs. G. E. Constable, Mrs. J. C. Martin of Alice Siding.  H. Walkey of Arrow Creek, and S. P.  Jensen oi Yahk received treatment and  returned home.  J. P. Vance  treatment.  of Canyon is undergoing  imperial Three Star  .^^m. - j**? ^ffib JS*} A&9 ������39 .gaffing mm *em .  mJmMBf4MdWsM        JJIW jgteajtjf"*! MM        m*S*������Bj a******** AfStBbJmjMA9tk tf"**'  Wi h the fruit season at its  height Kelowna reports that it  has more jobs than men to fill  them just at present.  In the Okanagan the report persists that the Associated Growers  will shortly take over the business  of Crestland Fruit Company.  Due to excessive winter kill in  the Niagara peninsula Penticton  is expecting to market some of its  peach crop in eastern Canada.  During June 1527 cars, carrying  4907 passengers passed through  the gates at Kootenay national  Eark,   over t e Banff-Windermer  ighway.  Several thousand squirrels have  been killed in the Bonners Perry  district this year in a contest open  to children and which closes at  the middle of August.  SSA^a Mmmm S3������ ������y  at  Fernie Free Press: Cattle  stealing and horse stealing in the  south country has become so prevalent that the police have decided to make a real clean up.  ,,,,.,������������������������������������������������������ mi   i, i. n ,���������i ,,,  i.'-    '���������'    ������������������        ���������  7    ;   ?   New Shipment of  .   Dainty ���������.:���������'}���������:���������  '   7 VOi LES    ;  Just arrived!   y  A  If you have a HAULING PROBLEMConsult us.   We  _?    are ^quipped-to give you the best service at the  lowest cost. 7  Specializing  in FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Dray ing and Light Delivery.  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  HRF^THN   TRANSFER  ^nr a   ^k ana������8i ^auaar     B     ������J������ B^9 ss      b  9B    SB'-   ^SSf S. '    &BMB mt . xm  4  ���������  ���������  4   ���������  ���������  4  ���������  4  4  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ******'*' m" v v.'^'bt ' *���������*���������  'wr-  'm-w mww y i������.8y .a^-vyi' yy  ���������m'ww'Ww  i a-fc ii A aBj-r>aiaW8ii8Waia*8>>ia*iiB#Bii  lAlaj-^  -^11 Jltf-haiApAl  l*TB*af-|l  | -^-A-A-A-A-A-A- a*. - .-k ^ J*L. A. ,  A- A  -A  ,  -fc---aV.Ja-.  ^^JTmC^SbCG al-^^JCclfi -m & ������S-_[a .^^B.������E_l������Cs  OvCa  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  4  4  '4  B  4  4  Spare Rshs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  a^8|-|rw WtiaMUilMJjiB1 |JM ib-Mibi > awj ****i������m* *MU *maw****m I'lyil |)lfaWIM(8-| ar-aMTI mmamf y-jg) ,���������^pp���������r~B******i��������� %f  ' '"%}"   ****> "'*#' "Hi��������� *f~ y-y���������^ y~jf ��������� y���������g  WAVE SET POWDER-Makes 40  heavy professional Wave Set ....  OZ, Of  ..... xp .iuiy  Cam Nome  50c. value  Face Powder and  Perfume,  .35  -Lynne Fashion Stifippe  UpatnlrB���������Noxt Rons Moat Mnrluit.  Daintee. Deodorant Powder 35  Germicidal Soap 25  SPECIAL, 39c.  Jasmine Face Powder and Chrominm  Plated Jray, BOTH for  '  LOO  KjBBt  ft  a  CnESTpN DRUG & BOOK dTORE  ������������������ V ���������'       'aKO./i-i^Ki-sijijiV  *w������. ��������� ���������   .������������������:���������������������������-' ������������������" ���������',rMM'RBXAfj'l._ BTORI-3 ���������i������s������f.������*a������  ^a??i^*fy?'^."-^f!fttT^f'"^r?'^Ti7i7^^  EK"*  S5SSS9SS  33332   3KEP^ B������- fi,  xplanation  Of   Marketing A.ct,  E  Js^faieii Is  Designed To Improve  IVI ****Ir -o *^i ���������o*������rf  IVI asaf k nn a  o������rf    i-*-_--*i /������4--������ af*������  .   ..   _      _.    .      _    jO'*aV-i< ��������������������� a*"f  At the   annual   convention  of  the I stance, the dissemination of iibforma-  Canadian Society of Technical Agri- j tion, all persons engaged in produc-  culturists, which was also attended  by the Canadian Seed Growers* Association, at Macdonald College, Que-  tlon and marketing are required to  register with the board, or, for purposes of giving effect   to   regulation  I 881'BB 881 a,  Hawaii  mt  mm nu aiji^ ,  wsmipeg -newspaper ue&s  Blames Uncle Sam  bee. Dr. Barton, Deputy Minister of   plains, etc., to obtain a license from  Agriculture, Ottawa, gave a lucid ex- I the board,  planation of the new marketing act  which is in its formative stages and  Is officially known   as.   the   Natural  Products Marketing Act, 1934.    The  preamble of the act reads "An Act  to  improve  the  methods  and  practices   of  marketing  of  natural  products of Canada and in export trade,  and   to   make   further   provision in: Illinois,  Speaker of Congress, is not  connection therewith."*    The assump- j at a11 backward in blaming his own  tion clearly is that the methods followed in marketing are not satisfac-  Ft "jr������-j 7   ... TV  . v ������i-   ���������       ***p^ ��������� ' *jv%* 7  - or    1 he  Jrrairie   .Provinces Xi&s  J-\x mm-*+**&������������������������*%  m%. JkmkJ' kJ'Wmf.  4*1**4,        _r^������������*      C   -wt *m.mi* Aim mmmm -IM** aaaiaikA.  '      '         m������m*^.     ���������;     ���������**.**.**���������*       -'         t&A JLXAW A.A *������  U.S.   "Upset   World   Trade  Relations  States ISIlnoLs Speaker Of  Congress  The   Hon.   Henry   T.   Rainey,    of  trade  tory and that undesirable practices  obtain. The act is, therefore, intended, said Dr. Barton, to provide legislation   by   JDCicuuS    of    which.    tlicSB  changed.  The legislation provides what may  be called permissive powers which  may, or may not be, exercised. Until they are exercised, the provisions  of the Act do not become effective  as law. These powers are centred  in the govemor-in-council, the minister administering the Act, a Dominion Marketing   Board,   and   local  ' country  for   upsetting   world  relations.  Speaking in Toronto, Mr. Rainey  frankly accused the "United States of  initiating the nationalistic trend and  declared ths-t rsci^T-ocs.! tariff provisions recently enacted wem for the  purpose of restoring a workable balance.  "The world is seething with nationalism," Mr. Rainey said, "and peace  seems- far away; no nation can really  prosper until every other nation is  prosperous; no nation can ever really  be self-sufficient. . . . With supreme  indifference we violated economic  laws."  N^o one can den*17 the soundness of  boards which may be  created under; ,        ���������.,...,  +^~   x���������*      \n   ������������������.^,.=   ������^,a*   ���������o������  *.*.  the Speaker s contention. The United  the Act.    All   powers   that   may  be   _.   .   "- .. _..������.._ ���������_.!.._,.  granted by order-in-council under the  Act  for the  administration of mar-  states,  more tnaxt any otuer naiion,  is responsible for extreme national-  keting schemes wil be vested in the ; *������* to matters of trade.   This is why  it is so DroDer and so necessary for  the United States to take the lead in  Dommion   board.    These   powers   in  turn  may   be delegated   to   a   local ��������� ������   A .    ,  board,  and the local board  will be-! ^versing the program that nas had  come  the administrative body under' ������"* disastrous results. There are in-  the   general   supervision  of  the  Dominion board.  Thus,  the local  boards, under the  Amr\mlmJLmmLLlAmmmAA kSXJtmk,  "          .i. Ub  supervision ol ti  wil enable those who produce and  market natural products to -constitute control machinery of their own  through which they may regulate the  movement, direct the sale, -without  power of buying and selling or of fixing prices, and to determine practices that shall prevail in the marketing of such products. In other  words, the local board can control  the movement of the product. It may  ��������� dicsiions ttis,t President Roosevelt is  j prepared to do this. In the efforts  ! tbat he may make to this end he -will  \ bave tbe hearty   "backing   of   every  forward-looking business man and  . of every true friend of international  harmony   and   co-operation.���������Border  Cities Star.  y/u  ���������"^Jlr-JTe  m hii  Salmon Good At Fasting  Research    Worker   Has    Discovered  Many "Facts About Fish  "Pity the poor salmon! It goes for  months without a single bite to eat,"  said Miss Elizabeth Boyd, of the  staff of the department of zoology  at McGill University, who is interested in setting up a teaching zoological museum there.  "There need be, however, very little sympathy for the sea trout, a kin  fish of the salmon," continues Miss  Boyd; "it is just 'plain hog*. It eats  on its way to fresh water spawning  grounds, while the salmon never  takes a mouthful."  Miss Boyd has recently had published in Scotland the results of her  three summers' research there in the  form of a report (a joint effort with  another research worker) entitled  "A Third Investigation of the Food  of Sea Trout".  Miss Boyd's research on this subject was carried out during summer  vacations from the University of Edmonton, where she obtained her  B.S.c. degree, and from Mount Holy-  oke College, Massachusetts, where  she obtained her master's degree a  year ago. She joined the staff of McGill last fall.  Old   afliefftm   "PaairaTrtaal  111 VI  kJAJmX  I  A Real Treasure  Wonderful Map  Of Africa In Form  Of Tapestry  One of   the   most   valued   enrich  ments of South Africa House, Trafal-  deal directly with only a part of the I gar-square, was shown for the first  product or with all of it. The local | time at a party at which guests inboard may direct shipments in any  eluded Prince George, Princess Alice,  and the Earl of Athlone.  It takes the form of   a   tapestry  quantity,   through   any   agency,   to  any market at any time, or it may  withold them, and this direction may j map    of    Africa,    wonderfully    and  havc reference to different quality or   most   painstakingly   carried   out   on  grades of the product. The local  board may also regulate distribution  and shipping practices, such as  methods of sale, consignment, etc.  Powers of exemption may be delegated to the local boards, also powers  of  conducting   a   pool   for   the  equalization of returns received from  the   sale  of  the   regulated   product;  and also powers to compensate any  person   for   loss   by   withholding, by  order of   the   board,   any   regulated j  product from, the market, or through  forwarding any regulated product to  a specified market, pursuant to any  order  of   the   board.     Compensation  may also bo granted for loss due to  depreciation of the currency of   thc  country   to   which   shipments   wero  sent by order of the board. Tho local  board may also be delegated to assist  by grant or loan thc construction or  operation of facilities for preserving,  processing,   storing,   or   conditioning  tiie  regulated product, and to assist  research  work  relating to the marketing of such product.  Where local boards do not exist,  or in cases of emergency, provision  Is made in tho Act for regulating  thc marketing in "nter-provlnclal or  export trade by thc Dominion Marketing Board. Another Important  point is thc provision under ordor-ln-  council, In prevailing unsettled conditions in trado, to regulate or rc-  ptviH importation Into Canada of  any product which enters into com-  pi;iilion with a regulated Canadian  product. Power ia also glvon In tho  Act to prosecute persons exploiting  or injuring th������ trade or commorco of  tho regulated product. Thin provision  In made In tho IntorcatH of producers,  ���������marketer'!, and conmimora allko, For  the purpose of administration, for ln-  the Morris looms at Merton Abbey  from designs by Mr. MacDonald  Gill. The donor is Sir Abe Bailey.���������  News of the World.  SIMPLE  SPORTS FROCK���������-WRAP-  0"**"""*S     TYPE     THA*""- - GIVES  SILIMNESS      AND      YOUTH-  NESSJTO "LARGER FIGURE  It's as smart as can be and so  easily made by the home seamstress.  Choose new L/It will stretch your  summer budget fpc you.  There are hosjfes.off nice, schemes ^or  this type of frock.-..;:.    V  The original choose copen blue  linen.  Striped fabrics as cotton broads  cloth; pique, linen, shirting silks, etc;?  are nice mediums.  Washing silks in white, pastels or  shirtings are also good, -while a^i endless choice will be afforded by the  printed and plain crepes for town  wear.  Style No. 970 is designed for sizes  36, 38,. 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches  bust.  Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-  inch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  Brittany     Staged     Bachelors'     Fair  Which Was Well Attended  Reviving a picturesque old custom  which has not been observed in Brittany for half a century the municipal  council of the little Finistere 'village  of Mouren staged a bachelors' fair  with joyous and highly successful results.  7 Invitations had been sent far and  wide to all young men who were  thinking of getting married but had  not" yet found a suitable mate, and  the word was passed around among  the unmarried girls of the entire region to be on hand with their best  frock and smile.  - It is claimed that in the past many  happy marriages have grown out of  these fairs, and, judging by the number of dates that were made before  the party broke up, the revived  bachelors fair is also to terminate at  the altar for many of the participants.  In Persia, foremen punch a card  for the worker at the end of the  day's work to show the wages due.  Teacher (during history course)���������  "What did Montcalm say , before  fighting the English at the Plains of  Abraham in 1759?"  Bright Pupil (answering)���������"Who's  afraid of the big, bad wolf?"  ******  BRITAIN SATISFIED���������GERMANY  HAPPY, OVER DEBT AGREEMENT  mil n*W l������Ui������W*laW������M������B.  W.    N.    U.    200tt  Honourable Thomas G. Miirphy,  Minister of Interior, has announced  that he has assigned Mr. J. Dewey  Soper, ornithologist and explorer in  the department to be Chief Migratory Bird Officer for the prairie provinces "with headquarters at Winnipeg.  The minister explained that the  prairie provinces of Canada were the  most important hatching areas for  waterfowl, particularly ducks, in  North America. It is from the  prairies of Canada that a great per  centage of the wild ducks off tbis  continent fly southward to the Gulf  of Mexico,-and eastward to the At~  lantic coast in autumn. A more limited number reach the Pacific coast.  Acting under the -authority of the"  Migratory Birds. Treaty between Canada and the United.. States, and laws  enacted under the treaty by parliament and by congress, very many  measures have been taken Tin an endeavor to conserve for the present  and future the supply of waterfowl.  Without the treaty and these measures based upon it, the sport of  waterfowl shooting would undoubtedly have disappeared years ago.  Drought in the southern part; of  the prairie provinces has caused serious restriction of the prairie nesting  grounds for' wild ducks. Other  causes of depletion have affected the  breeding stock, such as disease, and,  as well, there has almost certainly  been overshooting of some kinds of  these birds. The preservation of the  sport of wildfowliag is a worth-while  endeavour because this splendid  recreation induces hardihood and attracts people to the outdoors. Mr.  Murphy himself, is a sportsman and  a lover of wild life, and believes  firmly in the most adequate protection for this great resource. *  Mr. Soper is well known in ornithological circles because of7 his discovery of the nesting grounds of the  Blue Goose on the Fox������ Basin coast V.  of Baffin Island. For the last two  years he has been investigating wild  life conditions ia Wood Buffalo Park  partly in northern Alberta, and partly in the Northwest Territories, and  while there has made extensive  studies of the waterfowl which breed  in that section of the Dominion.  It will not only be in connection  with migratory game "birds that he  will be occupied because there is an  ever growing appreciation Of the  part played by song birds and other  insectivorous birds in protecting  forests and crops from insect pests,  and there is not the slightest question that these feathered friends increase the enjoyment of life, particularly in rural Canada.  The minister stated that Mr.  Sopor's duties in the prairie provinces  will be similar to those carried on  by the migratory bird officers in  other sections of the Dominion. He  will co-operate with provincial game  officials, the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police, conservation organizations,  and educational institutions. It will  be his special duty to keep in close  contact with the waterfowl situation in the important prairie nesting  grounds, and to keep the department  fully informed in this respect.  The Migratory Birds Treaty, administered in Canada by the Department of the. Interior, has been described as one of the moat forward  conservation measures in the world.  Tho birds of Canada, to a vory largo  extent, -migrate beyond our boundaries in winter, and it is only by legislation In concert with the United  States that Canada can bo assured  of their protection while thoy are absent. Tho great multitudes of wild  birds of this continent aro preserved  for tho benefit of the people, not only  for naturalists, farmers, and sportsmen, but also for those In every walk  of lifo.  Should Vlo Outlawed  The revolver ia a weapon for  which the average Canadian has no  particular use, and tho sooner it is  outlawed altogether tho safer It will  The agreement betwoon Groat Britain and Germany whoreby British Interests In Germany arc protected dur- -DC)' for merchants, bankers, and prl-  Ing tho Reich'*! six months' foreign obligations moratorium, Is welcomed by both parties wjath satisfaction and vftt0 individuals. Tho revolver is  unconcealed relief. At oj-ig time it looked vory much as If lack of accord would start a trado war betwoon the playing- ������**��������� part'.'in far too many  two countries. The main picture allows Germany's three rtnanolal exports: *pr. Blessing, Horr Ulrlch and Dr. Bor- crimes those days yet fow things aro  Rar, leaving tlio British Treasury In Whitehall during tho debts default debate. Inset la tho British Chancellor of nnorn mro than tUporlH that nitr-h  tho "Exchequer, NovlUo Chamberlain, who was largely responsible for tho satisfactory outcome of tho conference. I weapons have dono any good. THE  CBESTOK   REVIEW  Local and Persona!  o* Creston Athletics batted put.a Il-iO  victory oveir the Libby, Montana, baseball team at a rather loosely played game  at Exhibition Park* on Sunday afternoon,  with Labelle and Cherrington doing the  hurling for the Athletics.  Thc C O. Rodgers box factory -qow  has the 1934 make of apple boxes'under  way. This year's output of strawberry  crates and cherr/ containers is above the  average, and themake of raspberry crates  is in the neighborhood of 16,000. j  The village has made remarkable showing in its 1934 tax payments. At July  1st 77 per cent, of this years levy had  been paid in. Tha best Cranbrook can  claim is 70 percent. Payments of arrears  here have been equally satisfactory.  The school trustees had the inaugural  meeting on Monday night, at which Jas.  Cook was elected chairman, and H. W.  McLaren continues as secretary. This  V yea*" the board -will operate with three  committees, finance, property and man  agement.  In the valley baseball league the leadership is still nnchanged; with the Intermediates and Canyon still tie for ton place.  Canyon trimmed Kitchener 2-0 at Kit  chener on Sunday, and Alice Siding defaulted the game they were scheduled to  play with the Intermediates at home.  J. A. Endacott of Victoria, who has  charge of the work of instructing the men  who will re-register the unemployed.spent  a couple of days here at the end of the  week. Re-registration at Creston wiii be  in charge of "w. G. Hendy at the public  works office, and provincial police officer  R. H. Hassard.  Creston troop Boy Scouts have completed arrangements for their annual ten  day camp which this year will be at La-  France Creek, in the Boswell district.  All scouts are notified that the truck  conveying the campers will leave the  King George Hotel at 10 a.m. July 30th,  and the boys will be under canvas until  August 10th.  R. B. Robinson who. about a year ago,  purchased ten acres of wild land at the  southwest crossing of the C.P.R.���������at  what is known as the Cook crossing, opposite the PR, Truscott ranch���������has arrived with Mrs. Robinson and family who  are occupying temporary quarters on- tne j  place while clearing operations are under  way and erection of a comfortable modern home is got on with. The property  is in the irrigation district and will make  ���������i very desirsble orchard irnnprtv.  - -y^y  f  i '  *.,a  i '.'  I ' ������������������'���������  i  !     v-  f.  i ���������  t:,:.  mm.. n.snloA  guaiaut������������  i  .,  Lin Anderson is at present relieving at  the coal chute.  Mike taiarico is relieving tbe C .P.R.  operator at McGillivray.  J. S^ "Wilson was. a business visitor at  Creston during the week,  Geo. Cam has returned to Trail after  spending a short holiday here.  Mrs. Passeuzzo , and daughter, Rose,  are visiting friends in Nelson.  The C.P.R coal chute is at .���������; present  undergoing some slight repairs.  Mr. Kent of Pilot Bajr was a visitor at  Atbara on Saturday, going on to Creston.  ��������� James Manarino was a business visitor  to Creston between stages during the  week.  Miss Ruth Hare of Creston was a  week end visitor with Miss Daisy  Rogers.  Mrs. McDonald and son, Pat, were  Snnday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. T.  Rog rs.  Father Choinell served Mass on' Wednesday at the home of Mr.. and Mrs.  Passeuzzo.  Matilde Rochac haa left for Grand  Forks to visit with her brother and  sister-in-law.  The water as indicated by gauge at  Slough bridge reads 7.80 a fall of 0 20  for the week.  Mrs. T. Rogers, Mra. Brown and  Frank Hamilton were visitors to Creston  during the week.  Miss Margaret Rogers has left for  Cranbrook, where she is the house guest  of Mr. and Mrs. McNeil.  A very large plane passed over here on  Wednesday evenin flyings a** a very great  height and heading due west.  Alice. Alex, and John Kachuk returned on Tuesday after having their tonsils  removed in Creston Tioapitnl.  r".  from BRITISH COtUMBIA PASTURES  Borden's St. Charles Milk is produced by tke famous  Herds .of- British Columbia's pasture lands^ and evaporated to double richness at the Borden Condensary,  South  Sumas, B.C.   Look   for  the  uoid  Cow or.  ��������� ���������>       mm        y^mmmm.  of Oua!sty=  THE BORDEN CO. UMITED  ���������������������*   ������ II   Cm. _������.  9W TOMlill   ���������������*������������������*  Vancouver, B.C.  ST. CHARLES  84-4  Mrs. Brown of Cranbrook, who has  been visiting with Mrs. Rogers for a few  days, left for Nelson on Friday.  Vincent Cherbo has returned from the  prairies, where he was delivering a consignment of fruit with his truck.  Mrs E. Martin has been staying at  the home of !her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Simister, during the latter's sickness.  F. A. Heise, C.P.R. tiejnspector, was  a business visitor to Atbara looking over  the piling to be used in Slough bridge repair job.  D. Passeuzzo and Chas. Lombardo  returned from Tye having spent . the,  week end fishing there, and report great  luck.  Mr and Mrs. H. H. Taylor of Ores-  ton with their son, Robert, and daughter-  in*law, were visitors witb Mr. and Mrs.  T. Rogers this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Passeuzzo, and  Misses Camelia,. Irene and Nora  Passeuzzo, left on Friday for Tye on a  week end fishing trip.  Chas. Wilson, in company with  George Connell of Erickson, and Phonsc  Huygens of Canyon, left Wednesday on  oh a motor trip to Okanagan points.  Amongst those attending the dance at  Wynndel on Tuesday evening last Syd.  Rogers, John Audino, Frank Hamilton,  George Everall and Chas. Wilson.  Miss Ethel VanAckeran of Canyon  and Miss Gwen Wilson, who have been  spending a few weeks in the Okanagan,  returned home at the first of the week.  Owing to the constant blasting on the  highway and the frequent bre king of  the telephone wires it haa been foundex-  pedient to remove a section of the wires  and place them a distance back from the  road.  Quite a-large party of the younger  folk left Sunday morning for a hike up  the mountain behind Sirdar. This pastime, which is both instructive and enjoyable, seems likely to beconie quite th������  fashion. Everyone reached homo safe,  but tired, and all voted the outing a  great success. , ���������   .  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Sirdar school district was held on  Wednesday last at the schoolhouse.  Trustee R; Heap was re-elected for  another three years, and Mrs, E. Martin  was re-elected auditor. The other members of the board are R. Bleumeneaur  and Jim Pascuzzo.  ^(j&ti-v-i."----*^  I       Tfre Consolidated Mini |  ^Smelling Company of Canada, Ltd. |  I TRAIL.,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA |  T  .pj  r LBif LI*** a  Ready to shoot the instant the traflic light says "GoP  J&eady to purr along forvthouaanda of carefree  milosl Perfect condition plus lowest charges equal  statisfacstioiiT���������arid Unit's what you get when you  nave* yoiir ear gone over here. CHECK- OVER  YOUK TIRES BEFORE TAKING THAT T���������'���������*  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  '���������'' PI  MOtiV A  mG  FORD. DEALER  Cr**nt.on  B"h i*.ia.iuum *.*.%%  -m  LAND AQT  SEOTlON 3&  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abcut half mile north from  tho'West Fork junction of Bear Crook.  TAKE NOTICE that RubboII Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smoltormun;  intentls to upply for puiiriif-ttion to purclx-  aso the following described lande:  Commencing at n post planted about,  half mile northerly from thc junction  of the West Fork of Hoar Creek, marked N.W.Cr. RubboII B. Hunter's. Land,  thence south 20 chains; thonco east 20  . chains; thonco north 20 chains; thonco  west 20 chains, and containing 40 acren  moro or loss, for agricultural purpoHeu.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Applicant,  By hi& agent, CHAS. MOORE.  Doted Juno 5,1034.  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers,  Producers and Refiners of  TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  . Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  i  .tlWii'-'.l.'Vfli'-ptf^  Your Pocket  osi  b***1*i"i *��������� "WtrT"  XJO.JD  used as a bank has many disadvantages. 7 >;  '. ������������������-��������� i  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  ���������or stolen*  Weekly deposits in bur Savings Banb  wiU accumulate rapidly.  Sw-tatl bt.'larec- account*- are welcom-***.  **i A 'fk.'f A V Vf A "iVT    HO A JwXVJ^  \^t%x^*rikMm^Mjru.^t    jj*������jtjul^*%.  GF- OOl^l^BRCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Vimd $20,000,000  Creston Branch -   ''       II. J. Fort-en, Manager  ���������MMaasaa  *****  Have YOU Paid Touar  Subscription ? gg*"-gH**-*****--*********************^^ **B**g***g**!*gg ,m^ ....7. ^..'���������..,.-,. ..! f. -.. - " ��������� '..**7 7, '���������' "-,-, w���������.,"-?���������---,,-1 -JJ.'  '1; '.,'',, Ji^,"t,IJ  ���������ujj-^xcs.wi'iitr-B������������������* -'���������i:7,"'''7r"v'C'y^"���������'"'","'^tf'^''yf"J7'-'""���������' ���������''"'l^.^rT-T* w"'"'*<f^^'*"|'t>!7V.''!   ;7   ',7.;'   ':.'''^?r*"T*','vf'-*!'  SS^ifilMa^^  "SBe isei^ra^ fit Set  CSBBMBi  MAKE YOUR FALSE  TEETH HOLDFAST  Eat, talk, sing and shout and neve?  fear embarrassment. Your false teeth  stick all day long when you sprinkle  on Dr. Wemet's Powder���������tbey fit  Bnugiy���������comfortably���������-they can't slip.  Prescribed by world's leading deniiats  ���������they know it's the best I Costs bulla  little���������any drugstore.  nrnm i\  BRIEFLY TOLD  n������9  Engineers Meet  Getulio Vargas, provisional president of Brazil, was elected tbe first  constitutional president of the second  Brazilian republic.  Great Britain and the "United  States have decided to suspend bilateral conversations preliminary to  the 1935 naval conference for the remainder of the summer.  World powers were committed to  another serious fling* at disarmament  next September by the official convocation of the steering committee of  the disarmament conference.  A?* result; of improved business a  firm   of   construction   engineers    at  Dursley, England, is giving a week's  holiday witb full pay to 2,000 workers.  The Royal Academy of Music announced awards to two Canadians.  Tbe Alfred J. Whaley prize for  violin went to Eugene "Nemis, Winnipeg, and the Acton-Bond prize in  Trend Is "fJnn23staka!",I'"' Towards  Better Things,  Says  Speaker  In the field of engineering the trend  is unmistakably toward better things,  Harrison P. Eddy, Boston, president  of the American Society of Civi!  Engineers, told that body and the  Western professional gathering of  the Engineering Institute of Canada  "-yhen'he addressed the opening session of the four-day convention of  the two organizations at Vancouver.  "It would be presumptuous for me  to comment specifically upon trends  of engineering in, Canada," said Bar.  Eddy, "but I would not be loyal to  the Engineering Institute of Canada,  of which I have the honor of "being  a member, if I did not give public  recognition to the splendid work  which it has done in upholding and  advancing the profession."  He suggested more frequent and  closer co-operation between the Engineering Institute of Canada and the  American Society of Civil Engineers.  Civil engineers from all parts of  the continent attended the dual convention.  Wt*^������OT. .������  Lumsdeju, Victoria.  Turkey, through her ambassador,  formally expressed her deep regret  over killing of Surgeon-Lieut. J. W.  Robinson and wounding of Lieut. T.  A. K. Maunsell of H.M.S. "Devonshire  i>v Turkish sentries recently.  A stratosphere torepdo capable of  taking off by an electric charge and  travelling through the upper etber at  enormous speed, directed by wireless  to its target, has been invented toy  tbe young Japanese inventor, Unedo  Chara, it was reported.  Miss F. M. Douglas, of Winnipeg,  co-author of the satire "Britannia  Waives the Rules", returned to Canada recently on the liner Alaunia.  Miss Douglas, although she wrote the  book about England some time ago,  had never seen that country until the  present trip.  Nineteen horses were recently  snipped from Canada to George  Knox, of Westeihill, Bishopbriggs,  near Glasgow, Scotland, the department of agriculture announced. Tbey  were the first horses sent to the British Isles from the Dominion since  the war,  Canada.  m^0^^a^m0i^m m mmm.^x^xjm^m,mmmmm^mmm^^mm.������ w^*uj^l  im*__: .__ vs^.^m ^��������� fflLrZTI  *r  Where People Are Natural  New York Man Wants To Get Back  To Tahiti  A Canadian Press letter says: To  J. L. A. McLaughlin, painter-engin-  eer-satirist, New York is a ghostly  city of shadows, its streets paced by  people wearing masks, acting parts.  Homesick, McLaughlin came back  from Tahiti, where he went to gather  material for a book about the Soutb  Seas.  Now he wants to get back in his  40-ton ketch to "where people are  themselves." Says he of Tahiti:  "There the people wear no masks.  Even the whites after several months  drop frowns and other facial affectations and become natural���������or unnatural, as you prefer."  She���������"Is that a popular song ho is  singing?"  He���������"It was before he began singing it."  A seventy-year-old woman of  Crewe, England, has made 2,000  garments for the unemployed.  a-fe-"  w���������  ^-?B*  j Little Journeys In Science j  THE PLANT FACTORY  <By Gordon H. Guest, M.Ar)  Scientists have been attempting  for many years to Sad out' hew  plants manufacture such complex  materials as cellulose, starches,  sugar fata, proteins and vitamins,  and It has . been found that every  plant contains a little factory in  which there is built from, the raw  materials these products which are  so essential to, man's existence.  It is in" tbe green leaf that this  wonderful process takes place. The  raw materials consist of carbon  dioxide, water, and minerals from the  soil. Carbon dioxide is a gas?-which  occurs in tbe air to the extent of  three to four parts in ten thousand  parts of air. /This ga3 enters the leaf  through very small openings on the  surface. The minerals must be  soluble in the water whioh comes up  tc the green leaf through the roots  and stem from the soil. Chlorophyll,  the green coloring matter in plant  leaves, plays an important part in  this manufacturing process. Sunlight, too, is employed, furnishing  tH*B ene***"*-v which cot"verts the raw  materials into compounds sucb as  starch and cellulose. The presence of  chlorophyll is always necessary to  the process, which is known to scientists as photosynthesis, coming from  the Greek word meaning "to build up  by means of light."  Directly or indirectly all life is dependent on these minute plant factories. Here the plant produces its  own food, and from tbe factory this  food is sent to other parts of the  plant for storage. Animals live on  plants, and man in turn requires the  meat of animals in. his diet, thus  c\qso,Tv' associatin0" man's existence  -svith the stores of food which are  built up through the process of  photosynthesis. Further, we are dependent on it for wood, coal and oil.  On these in turn depend steam  power, motor transportation and  other important factors in our civilization.  . For many years scientists have attempted to duplicate in the laboratory this process which is carried on  in the green leaf, but as yet attempts  to do ���������, so on a practical scale have  met with failure.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUliX   z������  MICAIAH   SPEAKS   THE  TRUTH  Golden text: "What the Lord saith  unto me,  that will I speak." Kings  Wesson:    I.?Kings 22.  Devotional   Reading:  ���������0-16.. .,.::.  7?  Psalm  119:  Recipes For This Week  cBy Betty Barclay)*  CHOCOLATE   ICE  BOX   CAKE  4 squares unsweetened chocolate  cup sugar  Dash of salt  cup hot water  egg yolks  teaspoon vanilla  egg whites, stiffly beaten  cup cream, whipped  dozen^lady fingers.  chocolate   in   top   of  Add sugar,  salt, and  double  water,  Explanations And Comments  Allab and Jehoshaphat Allied  AgsJjisfc Syria, verses i-4. For three  years, from ihe time of the covenant  made with Ben-hadad, king of Syria,  whom the Israelites had so severely  defeated 7(1; Kings 20:26-34), there  had been peace between the Northern  Kingdom of Israel and the Kingdom,  of Syria.  Meanwhile Israel and Judah had  become friendly, as proved by the  marriage of Athaliah, the daughter  of Ahab, king of Israel, and Jehoram,  the son of Jehoshaphat, king of  Judah. It is thought that Judah had  become a vassal of Israel, for in our  chapter to-day and again later (z  Kings 3:7-12) the king of Judah is  seen aiding the king of Israel in the  latter's wars, in which Judah herself  had no interest.  Ahab reminded his followers that  Ramoth in Gilead (east of the Jor-  don and north of the Jabbok) had; belonged to their kingdom but had been  aojgivl \yw th**; Svr"ftB-5;*. ��������� -After Tgrael  had defeated Ben-hadad, king of  Syria, the latter had promised to restore to Israel the cities which his  father had seized. This promise he  had failed to keep. "Ramoth-gilead  is ours, and we are still, and take it  out  the  4.h~������    !ri-������  n*ug   xjm.  GO   MEXICAN   IN   GAY   COTTON  SPORTS PRINT DRESS  Stretch your budget���������it's easily  made.  You can imagine how jaunty it is  in multicolored seersucker check.  You'll just love its youthful trim-  ness and its simplicity.  This model can also be carried out  in tub silks, plain pastels or shirtings.  In striped shirting cotton, it's also  snappy. Cut the attractively shaped  girdle, cap sleeves and the-jabot that  slip through slashed openings in  front of waist so the stripes run in  opposite direction or run diagonally.  Contrasting effects can also be  worked out in this way as white linen  with nautical blue, or yellow and  white dotted pique with plain yellow.  Stylo No. 088 is designed for sizes  14, 10, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches  bust. Sl-zc 10 requires &V*, yards of  30-inch material with % yard of, 27-  inch or wider contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin la preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  %  "ii  4  1  4  1  2  Melt  boiler.  stirring until sugar is dissolved and  mixture is blended. Remove from  boiling water; add egg yolks, one at  a time, beating thoroughly after each  addition. Place over boiling water  and cook 2 minutes, or until thickened, stirring constantly. Remove from  boiling water; add vanilla and fold  into egg whites. ChllL Fold in  whipped cream. Line bpttom and  sides of mold with lady fingers.  Turn chocolate mixture into mold  and place remaining lady fingers on  top. Chill 12 to 24 hours ln refrigerator. If desired, add % cup finely  cut walnut meats to chocolate mixture before turning into mold. Un-  mold.. Servos eight.  Syria," cried Ahab.  Ahab..and the Prophets of Israel,  verses 5, 6. It was after Jehoshaphat had promised Ahab that "we  will be with thee in the war," 2  Chronicles 18:3, that he asked. Ahab  to ascertain through the prophet the  will of God in the matter. Ahab  summoned four hundred prophets and  they all agreed that Jehovah would  deliver the city into Ahabrs hands.  Ahab and Micaiah.. verses 7-28. Jehoshaphat would make assurance  doubly sure and asked if there were  not yet some other prophet. There  was Micaiah, the son of Imlah, Ahab  admitted, but he hated Micaiah, for  he always prophesied evil. Jehoshaphat wished to have him summoned,  nevertheless, and Ahab yielded.  The two kings in royal robes were  sitting oh their thrones on the broad  open space before the gateway of  Samaria, the usual place for public  assemblies; before them were "all the  prophets prophesying the .defeat of  the Syrians. One of them, named  Zedekiah, had made horns of iron  and was declaring that with these  the Syrians would be consumed, -when  Micaiah appeared. The messenger  who had gone for him urged him~to  prophesy good even as all the other  prophets had done, but 'Micaiah had  sturdily asserted tbat be would prophesy only that which Jehovah told  him.  Wben* Micaiah approached the two  kings Ahab asked him, "Shall we go  to Ramoth-gilead to battle, or shall  we forbear?" "Go up and prosper,  and Jehovah will deliver it into the  hand of the king," said Micaiah,  ironically repeating the words of the  four hundred. But when Ahab sternly said, "How many times shall I  adjure thee that thou speak unto me  nothing but the truth in the name of  Jehovah?" Micaiah then told of a  vision he had had, of the tribes of  Israel scattered on the hills of Gilead  like sheep who had lost their shepherd. And he heard a voice saying,  Thou has no master; let them, return  every one to his house in peace, 2  Chronicles 18:16. "Did I not tell you,"  said Ahab to Jehoshaphat, "that he  would prophesy evil ?" In that vision,  Micaiah continued, he saw God enthroned in heaven surrounded by his  host, debating with them as to who  should entice Ahab to go to Gilead to  be slain. And one said on this manner and another said on that snunner.  Ramoth-Glleod Attacked and Ahab  Slain, verses 20-36. Ahab asked Jehoshaphat to wear his royal robes  into battle, but he disguised himself.  With strict orders to kill tho king  of Israel, the chariots pursued Je-  hosphat, but desisted when it was  seen that ho was not the king of  Israel. A bow "drawn at a venture"  pierced between the Joints of tho  armor Ahab was wearing, and gavo  him his death wound.  n ii  "TBS  cimoKeivie  Ii  omeiime  Act on the invitationl  You'll never know the full  meaning of roli-your-own  enjoyment' until you make  the aequo iniance of  Ogden's Fine Cut Cigarette  Tobacco.  Friendly! Yes, sir, it's a  tobacco with rea! taste  appeal. Mild and mellow  and satisfying from the very  f.���������������     -..a V-..MI J      mm.'  ��������� 1131    }JUIIu I mJXJ   It     IICCU     IIW  coaxing to stay with  Oodpn'- once you know  now well it measures up to  all your expectations.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  E      CUT  I  P.S.���������Ai any Poker Hand Pre-  ,.  mliftn Sf ������re or by mail���������you can get  4 large booklets of " Chantecler  or   ,fVogue'"   cigarette   paper*  in exchange For ors������ somplete set  . of Poker Hands.  Ycwr Pipe Knows Ogden*a Cut Plug  Memorial Church In  Baghdad !s Propose**  How To Order Patterns  Addrnnn: Winnipeg-1 Newspaper tTnloss,  176 McDcraiot Avo.. Winnipeg  Name  "''."wQ ������mi mm . .mm mm  . mm mm . . mm mm mm mm m . mm mm mm . a,, a .  I xmm **��������� aw* a a m..mm mm m������. a a mm mm . . i  ���������'���������"���������aaV  Town  mt mm, . i  . ���������-��������� ��������� a. mm mm mm ������ ma * A* A  mi v*, ������,.<������������ ������,.������. a t> t-.^ *>.,* v������4 w** * ������. ., . v~. w^fa^t.  PRUITADBJ  (Individual Service)  tablespoons   crushed   pineapple  or pineapple juice  cup orange juico  cup wator.  tablespoon sugar  tablespoon lemon juice  Drain pineapple, if canned, but do  not extract all juice.   Add lemon and  orange juice,  water and  tho   sugar.  Strain and vserve very cold.  %  %  1  1  Through tho vigilance of tho Entomological Branch, Dominion Department of Agriculture, two serious  pesta were prevented from on'toiing  Canada thin spring, namely, tho gold  tailed moth and tho black vino  w������ovil, both from Holland.  Had Answer Ready  An Irishman having accidentally  broken a pane in the window of a  house, ran away us fast as he could.  Ho was followed by the? proprietor,  and seized.  "You broke my window, follow, did  you not?" asked tho proprietor.  "To be sure I did," said Pat, "and  did you not see me running home for  thc money to pay for it?"  To Honor British Hilled In Mesopotamia During War  An appeal for $20,000 to build a  "Mesopotamian Memorial Church"  in Baghdad is signed by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Sir Francis  Humphrys, British ambassador in  Baghdad, and others.  The building >v/hich has been used  as a church since 1921 was originally  a Turkish guardhouse, and \yill  shortly have to be demolished owing  to town-planning developments, and  the construction of a steel bridge  across the River Tigris. The British  community in Baghdad, numbering  some 400, Is anxious for a permanent  church, and a site has been acquired,  It is suggested the new church  should be built as a memorial to the  41,115 British lives sacrificed in  Mesopotamia during the war, and to  those killed in Iraq. The building  would include a memorial shrine containing a book inscribed with the  names - of those British men and  women who gave their lives on  Mesopotamian soil.  Tho rhododendron white fly has  boon found infesting a fow nursorolo  in tho vicinity of Vancouver and Victoria, B.C. This constitutes tho flrst  record of tho pest in Canada and  steps havo boon taken to eradioato  it.  "Why docs a rod-headed girl always marry a quiet fellow?,"  "She doesn't. Ho just gets that  way/' . ?, ?? 7.   ', ??���������''?,  (****"*  HH'HBtJa*ftl"8ff&-ftay    Ball J""^|jW'ia"*'j*"*Bld'*"':  Yield to the soothing action  of tills medicine. You will em  bc-icer,. ��������� siccp hcucr ... ittl  better. >. look   better.   Life  wiii avcaiK waiiili living- Uguin*  Don't delay any longer. Begin  taking it today.  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  MMNt ������EKE   BEVEEW.   CRESTON.   B.   OL*  X  F  ArA Van 5Hu-*?er5fth ?  n  I  In TINS~sarean<*l������5������e    " "1  NEW, LARGE BOTTLE, 7Se  *%  j OCCASIONAL WIFE  .   .By..  EDNA ROBB WEBSTER  Astlio*    ������*?    ,"Jo?stts."     ""LIsstiek  ���������".GlrFEtc.'  ���������Synopsis  Camilla, Hoyt and Peter Anson,  young and In love, marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a competition for a  ���������scholarship abroad, and Camilla is the  "-adopt*-**! daughter of a wealthy family. Sheis not ? to inherit money  when she comes of aee and so is  studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency job. Others in  the story are Avis Werth, another  wealthy girl who 1 s frv-*n er to win  Peter. Sylvia Todd. Peter's model,  and Gus Matson. his former room-  rate with whom he has atiarrelled;:  After a party at an exclustve club,  when the rest of the merabpr*-: ���������of the  partv pro a. a cabaret to ��������� continue the  ���������eaietv, Peter and Camilla sli*p off to  the beach by the-m������*elve7s and fali  asleep on the sand. When Tlbey awak**-  lt fs early mornlnsr and Avis? and  another boy are standincr 7neai"_ them.  Tliis rnalce*? it necessary for tjairiiTla  to announce before the partv that  she and Peter are married. Camilla  urges Peter to accept 'some ;* of her  ear-clne-s to ���������'neln-hfm ^fon-*r= but P������*ter  refuses and they euarrel. After  Camilla has gone frcm the studio.  'Avis Werth calls an*** persusrtes Peter  to accept, a loan of $1,000- Peter finishes his cx"hibft: end asks Avis'"and  ���������Camilla for suergestions as to a name  -for it. Camilla suggests "Eager  Youth," and Avis "Insoiratlon".  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 Jthe  lights are turned on, see the statue  has been shattered to pieces. Avis  acetifies Camilla of doing this, and  -Camilla, siunned^by'the"disaster,and  hurt and horrified hy the accusation,  faints.  At Camilla's suggestion. Peter en-  . tera as his exhibit*.* statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  of Hope".  Camilla's advertising campaign was  ������ success Jfrom the beginning, and it  ���������was arranged to have radio broadcasts, in addition to newspaper advertising, Camilla to both write the  Tiny Tots stories and to deliver them  over the radio.  (Now Go On With The Story) ]_.  CHAPTER UH.  been done by a cannibal in the South  Seas. In my opinion, the immigrant  group was far better, and one of the  two best. So I do, hope that you are  happy about it, my dear."  ���������"So happy that I am sending you a  kiss over the wire, to do until I see  *you.. Get it?" jubilantly. "And now;  I must tell Peter. Thanks a lot for  calling me, Uncle John."  , She dashed across the hall, rapped  ob. Peter's door the three little  knocks, a pause, and a fourth one,  which was her customary neighborly  signal. I^o response. She repeated  the signal, more insistently, but there  was no reply. Her enthusiasm sank  like a rock into a pond. Sbe had  purposely asked her uncle to telephone at once, so that she might be  the first to tell Peter tlie news, whatever it might be.  She recrossed the hall, dejectedly,  entered her room slowly and left the  door standing open, so that she might  hear Peter as soon as he returned.  Perhaps he had gone only to the  corner on an errand.  But Peter was not waiting resignedly in his studio for a delayed  message concerning the winner ofthe  Paris scholarship. -He -had,' not expected to 'be? Tthe, fortunate -one, but  he had not yearned toward ������ti*> or������=ii  ... ��������� -*"'"'""',    "*"*""""���������*  for four long, years to guess any  longer than necessary who might be  that one; 7 Haying finished with his  afternoon class at the museum, he  waited there until the announcement  was made public concerning the-ex-,  hibit. ;v  ... -7 7^  .__. ������������������?.    7,.,7;:  He was in Professor Drake's office, discussing the merits of the ��������� entries when the professor's secretary  came into the room with her face  aglow as if she might- "have bceri  awarded the prize herself. She went  straight over to Peter and held out  xhji,li.   uci   uauSS    With     delighted.   .e������i--  thusiasm. --  :  ^V"I knew you would do it, Peter Anson! May I be the first to congratulate/you?";-'' 7   7'";V   ?;V - ?  ^*'For ��������� what ?"    Peter   demanded  stupidly,7as if there had been no pos  expected it more, except you were so  terribly sure that you hadn't a  chance, -darling. Oh, Peter, isn't it  just too wonderful?"  "Not too wonderful to me," he  drew a long breath of satisfaction,  beginning to realize that his fondest  dream, had come true. "Now you  just watch your husband make good.  Nothing is going to stop me, not if  I know it. I am. going to work as  I've' nevcF -worked before U ThinK of  it, Camilla���������Despone, the Trocadero,  all the masters and masterpieces of  the world to sjtudy with and work  from. Paris! the mecca of art and  artists!" .  "I'm so glad for you, dear Peter!"  she ..said softly and earnestly, then a  wistful tone crepe 'into her voice.  "But���������Paris���������is so far away from  me." With an effort she smiled as  if she were joking. She would not  make Peter feel wretched about leaving ber. She had to be gallant about  it. She had made--this very provision,  herself, when she married Peter; that  if he had the good fortune to go to  Paris, she would wait at home for  him arid take care of herself. How  simple an obligation the last was  going to be���������hut ah! the waiting!  His face sobered, also. "I know.  Always something to cloud up a blue  sky," impatiently.  ���������'We'll just have to ride over the  cloud like good sports, and come out  in the sunshine again to make the  most of it," she encouraged him  cheerfully;- while her heart yearned  to hold hiniTwith.her.  "If I were any good, I should manage to do; enough to take us both���������"���������*  he began tentatively.  "And worry about your double obligation until you -couldn't make the  most of every precious minute you  will have abroad. No, Peter, you will  go to Paris just as you would have,  had you never seen me, or rather,;  just as you would had we not married.    You will go free, unhampered  WSj&iLfr aU i vMAT8C BUOKLET  tTrifU <-\Va.li*VOi 4-*������������������������������������������acal    r    afiBAA       4-+A        *wSww+%.  ,m,mj  bit of your?time and yourself to your  work.    You will take my love with  sibiiity   of  a   cause   for   congratula- j you and our memories, and you will  It was Avis who first learned the  news, even before Peter himself. She  had arranged with John Danforth  that he should telephone her the result of the committee vote, Immediately. To Peter Anson was awarded  the Paris scholarship,  Avis was speechless with surprise,  much as she had planned and hoped  for that very thing. But those plans  and hopes had done a right about  face on the night when "Inspiration"  was destroyed, and she had been progressing' steadily toward another  . goal?slnce?,.then. ?;:   - 7; ,?"''��������� ''"'������������������'  "You wouldn't jest with me, Uncle  John?" she asked incredulously.  "Of course not, child. But I will  admit that my vote must have been  tho deciding factor, because ho won  by just ono point. The nude figure  ���������"Flight" by someone named Nels Nelson, was his best rival, but I can  honestly nssuro you that It wouldn't  have boon my choice had tho other  ***���������  INFAHT^S  wmmaam  ���������IT  *'vm 88*  mmmmmmmmmmmAm  MMJlu  Gorrectedl  Frequent; -flnovomonto aro noarly always duo to nn UTitiitkm in tho  IntoHtino������Bot.tir> by *fflrmoniin������  food whioh hafi not diKonl.ec).  liaby'B Own Tftblft*.-- anntly ond  promptly aid nature in &oHm������ rla  of this Irrigation. "At the ftrnft  tfi������in������ o������j-������uoviuImcHB or diawhoon,"  vri*U-a Mro. Alton. A. rns-cbor,  Glonalmond, Queboo, '"I b'vo  lilxliv'H Own TahJotn ������in������l in a vary  nhorl- time baby would bo woll and  BmlHnK hia th-mlca." Thoy aro a  to/a roniody for all fiiwplo baby all-  ������nnnt,H.  25o at) all drum Htoros. a*a  Or.Willlnni-i'  ������lmwt%*mX.miJmm.mM������1X������lwm&..m'm  .W.7I-J, :S7, . 3050,,.  tions.7. 7?      . _   -.[J- '.'.'.:���������.  "For what!" she exclaimed, turning to Professor Drake with astonishment. "Tt has paralyzed him, already. He can't speak,,,..casCt,? even  remember, that the annual national  exhibit has reached its climax. He  will have to snap out of" it, if he expects to reach Paris/'  "Well���������well, my boy," Professor'  Drake was slapping him on the back  and pumping his hand~*by this time.  "Of course, -we knew you could do it.  And when I saw your entry, I fully  expected it." *       7  "But���������I don't understand," Peter  was still dazed and incredulous. "You  don't mean that I won the scholarship with that immigrant group?"  "We don't expect you to swallow it  "ail at once., little boy," Ann Carter  who had seen much of him during  his long association with the professor, chided him. "Take it easy���������a  word at a time: Peter���������Anson���������-is���������  awarded���������the���������Paris' ��������� Scholarship*���������  In���������thc-^-National���������"-Exhibit."  "All I've got to say is, he doesn't  deserve it," Peter roused suddenly,  and hi3 sunny face broke into such a  smile as it had not worn since his  wedding* day. "In more ways than  one, what I mean. Well, thanks  folks, for the compliments and all,  but I'l-n off to tell my wife the front  page news." ?Anci his long legs strode  out of the room as if ho were discharged from a canon.  He was waiting at tho entrance, of  the building where Camilla worked,  when" she emerged a few minutes  after five o'clock. In one leap, he  was beside heir, holding her hands  arid telling her all in one excited  breath, "Camilla, I did it���������I mean we  did,it.":-;  v,;.%7V ';''��������� '','*������������������''  "Did what?" sho asked, bewildered,  but alrpady absorbing' the Joy which  emanated from his whole being.  "Tha prize���������Paris-���������the immigrant  group. You made mo enter it���������;ddr-  ling!" ho explained incoherently.  "Peter-���������not really?" she gasped.  "Absolutely! I-Joro���������whoro can wc  go to talk���������shall wo go Hprnowboro  for dinner -��������� here, taxi," ho summoned a passing cab. And presently,  thoy wore settled in tho tonnoau,  t-okl'-*������������* banda, ������nd they v/ere riding  out toward Charm Cottage, tho  favorito rondoKvous of thoir special  celebrations.  "Can you beliovo it?" ho demanded, when thoy wero facing each other  across thoir favorite window table.  "Of course*,.I can.    I iw%h.t lSavo  Progress In Surgery  General Anaesthetic No .Longer Necessary For Major Operations"  The following article by H. H.  Bashford, M.D., appeared recently in  the Nineteenth Century and After:  During the last twenty years there  have been very considerable strides  in our knowledge of local anaesthetics���������-in the science of inducing an  anaesthesia, that ia to say, sufficient  for major operations'without the  necessity of administering a general  anaesthetic. It has been found, for  instance, that by injecting a suitable  solution of some anaesthetic drug  into the-sheath of the spinal cord the  roots of both entering and departing  nerves���������sensory andV motor respectively���������can be sufilciently affected  to produce an entire loss of relaxation, ever the whole area of the body  below the point of injection. For  operations? below the -waist this hag  been a development of wide application. It has enabled these to be carried out upon persons suffering from  diseased hearts or lungs, in which  the administration of a general anaesthetic -would. have been attended  with the gravest danger,  even if it  uau     MCCU    JU.ai.ULlCJ,MJ.C     O.X.    BXMM.  tMe Helps For This Week  "My meat is to do the will of Him  that sent me and to finish His work."  -John 4:34.  7 ?* ���������'-'��������� '.'���������-.        ���������      "    '  X am glad to think  I am not bOund to make the world  go,right...-.,.,  But only to discover and to do,  With cheeiful heart,   the? work  that  God appoints.  .    I will trust in Him,  That He can hold   His   own;  and I  will take  His will, above the work He sendeth  me,.  To be my chief est good.  ���������^Jean Ingelow  _.  ' . *v "  Do not object if ybu feel your  duties are too insignificant. "Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it  with all thy might." If you have  brothers, sisters, a father or mother,  weigh earnestly what claim, does lie  upon you on behalf of each; and consider it as the one thing needful to  pay them more and more honestly  and nobly what you owe. What n>titter how_miserable one is if **hey can  do  that.���������Thomas  Carlyle.  return to nae a bigger, better man,  she managed to keep her voice firm  and practical.  "Well," he admitted, "I'd be all  kinds of a-, thief ,;tOi/drag you away  from your -work -'now, when everything is breaking big for you and  you are earning   more   than   I'll be  *a k~.a*%    bJ-^b^    47^^.tm    4fk     aaiiv-jIa    **"*P   *w*\*������ ****       ***fr    1o������*-i *vt4'  O'MIC     i#Vf*    -*".V4.      -Oa*    ^*V"U^/**t*    VI**     jr+m,mmJ*A.mJf    *CaVV    iVUHb  ���������perhaps,  ever."  Again, he had turned her generous  contribution of her happiness toward  his career, back to a 'selfish desire  to proceed with her own success and  its reward. It hurt her cruelly, but  she reasoned that if i^ were the only  way to relieve Peter of his sense of  obligation to her, that was the way  to leave it. There was no way to  convince him that she would rather  live wretchedly with him in Paris, or  anywhere, than to enjoy the fruits  of her own achievements, alone. Besides, if he needed help, she wanted  to be able to extend that help-���������if he  became ill, or any of the unexpected  misfortunes which might develop.  Paris���������three thousand miles away  ���������separated by a bottomless void, a  costly journey, a world of differences.  What an eternity that year was  going to be���������if it over did come to  an end! But there was one minute  consolation which encouraged her.  Peter also would be three thousand  miles away from Avis, riot across the  hall. It wasn't tliat she doubted  Peter, but a man was so helpless at  the mercy of. a woman like Avis.  (To Be Continued)  mTmm      ' m "ST /Al     m\ Jta*****      ��������� ott  Kesiorea uia *casue  THE RHYMING  ������PTIMIST  By Aline Michaelis  j  lU-UAK  To-day means beginning afresh;  With the blessing of dawn  Comes life, budding out like the east,  And the old things are gone.  The old things, forgotten, depart,  Be they bitter or sweet.  Prom out of the thought and the life  What is past must retreat.  To-day bears a gift in its hands  That no other could bring,  And  its  light  has  fired   torches  of  hope  Like the promise of spring. v  In the past were there sorrows and  cares ?  Was there old tryanny?  Then look up and be glad and march  on,  For to-day sets you free!  taiBMiiwa���������aim    ��������� aa���������iBBiiHBBaaPB   in    i n m mt**���������**m  Held In Trust  Chief   Of   Maclean   Clan   Kept   His  Boyhood Vow  Sir Fitzroy Donald Maclean, the,  26th hereditary chief of the clan  Maclean who just enters his 100th  year has been head of the clan for  over a. half a century. Eighty-three  years ago uis father a.ook him cn a  yachting cruise in the Hebrides.  They visited the ruins of Duarfc  Castle which had been lost to his  family for more than a century.  -The boy vowed that one day he  would restore the castle of the Macleans. That *r**led������5*s he. fulfilled 63  years later, when Duart, captured  from the Macleans in the 45's returned to its ancient ownership. The  event was celebrated by a grand  gathering of the Macleans in Mull.������������������  London Daily Telegraph.  Playing Safe  Of course there is nothing to tho  old superstition about bad luck attending whips that sail on Friday the  18th���������but no imsadngor liners put  out from Montroal harbor this Friday, July 13. They feel tho same  way *Ab:**ut it in tho Old Co.untry and  no passcngor ships sailed that day  for Canadian ports.  fUUtf Lit Ull, w ItIIIbVIWw  YOU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Wiikc up youi Liver Kilo  ���������No Calomel needed  ,������l,.-   .....   #���������������  8,t..-    .,.--._-..������      ,   ...    ..  .  woi-lcl, thi������t'a*i your liver wlilnli Isn't pourlnu it*  ajAlly two potuidn of lltiultl bllo into your bowclo.  -OinniUon *n������l elimination uro bolnnc nlowml  ,, food ia notuimuUtlnut wnt\ itaMinyinij- Innldt)  Panama Canal The Cross Roods Of  Tho Americas  President Roosevelt haa re-dedicated the Panama canal to "all nations  in the needs of peaceful commerce."  The hope that the great waterway connecting tho Pacific and Atlantic-oceans will servo tho needs of  peaceful trade was expressed by 3>Ar.  Roosevelt in ah. address at tlie palace  of President Arias of Panama, whero  he was a dinner guest,  The president said that this "cross  roads of tho Americas" is being Jield  In- trust for all the world.  The use of tho soybean alone for  ensilage is not recommended but  high quality ensilage has been produced by a combination of soybeans  and corn, mixed in the proportion of  about one part soybeans and three  parts corn. The two crops can bo  grown together or they may be produced separately and mixed at the  time of filling the silo. Harvesting  will be easier and the mixture better  obtained where the two crops aro  grown sepai'ately. ��������� Soybeans pamphlet, Dominion Department of Agriculture.  . nml WBlcliiB y<  _ lore '���������owol-movoru    _    winter,  lftxaUv* ofcwly or clicwbtf sum, or  Wu*���������*������*!������am MiM      ait j****if    **Sm    Wmwrn . m\m\a\**mmt*  you niid in-akUitt yon 1*t\ wr*tohe������l.  Mora J)owpl-movor/- liU������ tuAi*,. oil, mluoml  VoUKliRBti, don't go fnr ���������nmmin  -' vr   -  _ N ���������..   ..._,  talilo, fluro.  Aak for tlmui by riHinriH. nnfiinai  uKii-atto, tloin't go inr  Kou^Miiwl m liver ���������tlmulBnt. C������rl������r> LHU������  mt: Purely vaw*  _  .  Jam  r.|v������r PillK la til* l>������i������t on*, a  talilo. fluro. Aak for tlmui I  ������nilMtl*.itt������������. Sitio. nt *bU diyuaUW.  <M*  IlliiHtrating His Sermon  The colored preacher was describing ��������� tho "bad place" to a congregation of awed listeners.  "Friends," ho said, "you'vo soon  this hero melted iron running out of  a furnace, ain' you-all, white-hot  nis-Kling and hissing?    Well   -"  Tho preacher pointed a long, loan  linger at tho frightened crowd.  "WelJ," ho continued, "thoy use that  HtXixM iOT iCO Ci'CaijX iXi taau iAo,Gx) 1 MoC-ii  talking about,"  Apple crop prospects in Quebec appear to bo moro promising than previously anticipated, a heavy crop of  Duchess, Transparent, and Wealthy  now being expected,  M^WfS'-JI1,      "*    ������������������-***"'*"''  m  ���������Cook iloh, meat and ve^ct-!ib!e9|  In Canapar. Yow will be *At>*  lighted with their new uuvok*  i���������and no odors encapo, At  dealoru or write��������� . K  I  "'"^SSawroM, owta-mo  ���������i^'^Hi^ft^Tty7^,"!^WX  taiAm^Smmi  *^-*m**AtUMW.it*W< MmkWA 4m#k^iWiit4Amm*b^^m^H'<*** IMiM^mt. -A,  At-mi   narn*'-   >m ZBmam^a������^^  mwmmmm*nmm.i*aBm^m^m,  S989B9  -ffl-BB*H  ;:?777^7gU7|7i;Hg|3|  THE  CRESTON   BEVIES  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  #?������V. r. Ct.Ha. iSTORY.i-F*A&rOf9  SUNDAY: JULY 2B  ir A.M.   T.30 P.M. SPECIAL. MUS/C  EVANQmmZmmwIS'T MLJ%s������f9 *~ rcM&Bi f-c  Ex-Welterweight Boxer of Western Canada and Scotland will preach  11 s5m= and 7-80 p m.. and TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS at 8 p.m.  Startling Subjects.    Inspiring Messages.    "The whole Bible, for the  whole world, for the whole man."    COME!  Local and Personal  --(Li*-   m.-m-a.m-m.-m..m..������.-m.-mx.m..A...A.A.A   m.  THE FRIENOL.Y STORE  You will appreciate the CO-OP. because you save on  your pi     * ���������--.������������������ --������ ..-������.--    t ^  ������joar purchases without the sacrifice of Quality.  >  ���������'"  a  I  TEA, Braid's Blue Label, per Ih    SOAP, Carbolic, double bar   SODAS, Red Arrow, the Big School Satchel  PANCAKE FLOUR,  Vijo, 7-lb. sack  CORN, Aylmer, 2s, per tin     $  VINEGAR, Heinz Pure Mali, per gallon  .46  .09  .43  .37  .13  QSl  WANTED���������Few fox horses. P7 M.  Wiltse, Arrow Creek Pox Farm.  :   F. V. Staples left on Saturday by auto  on a business trip to Vancouver.  Adam, Robertson was a visitor with  Nelson friends the fore part of the week.  mr\ . .. ������   __w        m-X.A  _ ,.. _8   _ .-,88 *������������.. ^.~._.*.   m^TT.!.,  rattier JU. V/UUIIieiWUl "ay aaataara av aM.rn.Mj  Cross C urch at 10.30 a.m., Sunday, July  29th.  Mrs. D. Sneers of Cranbrook was a  weekend visitor witb Mr and Mrs. S. A.  Speers.  Albert Sherwood was a busmefls visitor  at Spokane a few days the latter part of  the week.  Tenders will close on Monday. 30th,  for painting and kalsomining Creston  high school.  . COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, excellent  milker, just freshened, second calf. John  Hall, Erickson.  Mrs. R. B. McKay of Corbin is a visitor this week with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Christie.  FOR RENT���������New four room cottage  with pantry and cellar, opposite school.  Jas. Cook, Cre*ton  FOR SALE���������Team of horses, 9 and 10  years, weight around 2600* lbs. J.  Bateman, Canyon.  ,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hetherington and  children ?������f ��������� Snoqualme, Wash.yare here  on s visit with the former's grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. George Hendren.  In last week's report of the July  Women's Institute meeting there was an  omission in that well deserved mention  was due Mrs. W. H. Crawford who gave  a 'JemoEstration of crochet afgbans and  two finished afghans were shown the  members attending. The demonstration  waa both instructive and interesting.  W. McL. Cooper, manager of Creston ***  Co-Operative Fruit-Exchange, left yester",  day on a   business visit at wholesale  centres in3Alberta and Saskatchewan/  H. Rodgers has just; completed seeding  about 20 acres to oats on the Reclamation Farm, and is confident-of cutting a  good crop of green feed from his planting.  3-  loaaaaaaagaai  - I  FOUREX BREAD Fresh Daily.  Local APRICOTS ai  *Lmx  awaw?  WE OEtmiVER  n  m%ZSmSZ  liftllA-! f%*A       ������bmkmA.*x*A4%im������*k Agkgki  UrgSIufl  Wdi.B?   liU-lipSi SII������S  rtoolL  Phone 12  CRESTON  mx.          a 88_j.,_  a... ���������_ J _..   ..,._.  x itc vri������p uuu*c-.iii iwueuaa m. <>my   Ir   Secondhand  "���������j*-.-**"'*   - *     ���������  Victor  Orthophonic  Portable  with automatic stop,  in first-class condition, complete with  about Thirty Records  and specially priced  at .  I  I ������111 ft 1 II������  JUST   WHAT   YOU   HAVE  BEEN WAITING FOR  w 'w wwwww  ��������� ^���������m"*"*'* ���������*���������*���������*'���������  W"VW   W w'm'WW  w   www W'WWW~-m'xm���������wxm���������xr-"V--x  r  k*>  k  k  ������  ������  ���������  k  >  k  ���������  i    latata^ Am^mm40kmJ*^mmxM*\mA^im*  8h^BV������aB-B,B,aVBa������8B^a^a^BB������a-BftaaBt^8Mka-ma*^  i*. vmumm.'mhmmmimm**  Pis������*������ TWO f:PUTx  ������n l^isr  UU-Ol-i?     B liU    %ga������i^ I %&    wil    iilliii  SSRSfs!   ������Is-*?fr'������*   ia-ritef-iir   Ufachar  ���������013116108   ticruiui*   ngua-ivi    -f*u������mwi  An  milXiXm,  exceedingly   low-priced washer  ���������rnderg excellent service. T^e  modere agitation method assures a  thorough washing action. The tub  will accommodate approximately 6  pounds of clothes.  The wringer is adjustable with safety lever and  highest quality  cushion k^_  rubber rolls.    The gear drive insures ������^^^  the ultimate in efficiency and trouble- kv^*   free operation. f ry*^0\ I  predicts that pears will be ready to pick  by the end of July.  Jeweler Liphardt was a visitor with his  daughter. Mrs. Cobb, at Cranbrook,  during the week.  Misses Marjorie and Doris Crosby left  at the middle of the week on a short holiday stay at Banff.  Mr. and Mrs. CO. Rodgers are renewing acquaintances in Spokane this week,  leaving on Sunday.  The ladies wiii be interested in a very  special announcement S. A. Speer is  making in this issue.  Miss "N. Cooper of Penticton is holid������  aying here at present, a guest of her  brother, W. McL. Cooper.  FOR SALE���������Good work horse. Also  Chinchilla rabbits, all sizes. Log Cabin  Ranch, W. A. Spotswood, Erickson.  SALE ���������Light   farm  Sr.on       o*   tOK  WJ9l ���������%BS*m  V* MAWSON  CRESTON  Bb  G.e.M. CRESCENT. $34.50  11    MOTORBIKE 38.00  Aecessories, Tifss, Tnbss  ���������.      \ *������������������.  FOR RENT  Electric Vaccum Sweeper  FOR SALE  Secondhand Range  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  WAGON   FOR  rm*% i-rt    CfrkfrnA  vA-r-k-ai'-BB  t*  M*aeix $83.50  Take advantage of this opportunity a* PRICES WILL ADVANCE  AFTEK AUGUST isi, 1934.  #  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  Now the raspberry shipping season is  about o*ver ths eastbound train is again  arriving pretty well on time���������5.40 a.m.  Mr. and Mrs. F; Gartshore of Toronto,  Ontario, arrived on Wednesday on aphort  holiday visit with Dr. and Mrs? Henderson. ��������� -  T?   '*37������?������  on his auto trip^to 7 Vancouver ahd is a  visitor with his son in the coast terminal  city.   .  Ted Moore, ledgerkeeper at the Bank  of Commerce, left on Monday on a two  weeks' vacation at his home at Salmon  Arm.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Horwell of Calgary,  Alberta, are Creston visitors a few days  this week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Murreii.  'T- PA.YS TO PAYCASH AT THE. IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  *  %  At.  m.  BB  i  s  m.  ROYAL CROWN SOAP DEAL  1 LARGE Pks. JIFF FLAKES, a^ln Ar  LARGE Pkg. JIFF FLAKES, and  1 cake Pearl White Naptha Soap  ONLY A LIMITED QUANTITY  COME EARLY.  COCOA, Cowan's, l-tb. tins, each. ... $ .23  JELLO, ���������*XZl%tXvo^ 3 pkgs....:.......,.!... Ij...j.      .17  PORK& BEANS, ;������&g������A I-lb. tins, 3 forv .     .35  HERRING, JgSSPEL 2 tins..'. -.              .....    .23  ���������"Si/  \ West KootenayPower & Light Co., Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C.  ������ CANYON STREET  PHONE 38  ���������������"*0T****������****r*i *f'k*p*^p*  ^s^M^Msamm^Msssmssisss  iJ:uaao(5a^iiiia3WEiiiw  The  H. S, McCreath and A. W. Dickinson  of Creston Motors, left by auto on Wednesday on a business trip to Calgary,  Alberta.  HAY FOR SALE���������Eight acres second  crop alfalfa, will sell standing, ready to  cut in a few days. Geo Leadbetter,  Erickson.  \  Miss F. McDonald, who teaches at  Stony Plain, Alberta, is spending the  summer holidays with her mother, Mrs.  H. W. McDonald.  fLI  or*ir*������ a ---bit*  w  -PINTS, 25c.      QUARTS, 67c.      PINTS, 38c.  s  1  1  i  s  I  "%  I  I  i  PHOME SO  xm^Avmnmamamamamamam/tmamxmixmoAtmtmrimomnmxmxanmnanmrun,  Preserving Season  We are in a position to   fill  promptly and economically.  15 now on  your needs  Pint Sealers  in Perfect Seal,  Jewel and Improved Gem  Quart Sealers in Improved Gem,  Mason-Kerr, Perfect Seal  *������  Half-Gallon Sealers, Improved Gem  Lids and Rings for Mason-Ker in Standard  Schram Tops.        and Wide Mouth.        Economy Tops  Glass Tops and Rubber and Metal Rings  CERTO and MEMBA to save fruit and time  PRESERVING KETTLES in Aluminum and Enamel  Misses Opal.Yvonne, and Eva LaBelle  and Miss Minnie Downes make up a  camping party that are under canvas at  Twin Bays this week.  Hugh , Fraser, noted ex-prizefighter,  western Canada and Scotland welterweight champion, who waa converted  some few years ago at Kimberley, and  has been in gospel work, ia announced to  preach at the Full Gospel Tabernacle,  on Sunday, July 29th, 11 a.m. and  7.30 p.m , and will assist Pastor Story in  the regular work of tbe tabernacle the  following Tuesday and Friday.  fc.A.A..A-^.n A .������>.<>. A. A.A. A ������������*���������!*. A. A.*.������ A .A. A. <��������� .A. .*.*>.. A. A. A,.  mJbmAmjAmJkammJAaJXm^bmAm^bmjAmJk.  NOW IN STOCK!  Theatre  HIS HEART'S IN  HIS WORK I  Tho longer the hours, the  more he loves his job 1  0 Chatelaine Patterns  Every Pattern ia the equal of those being sold  at 45 cents.  But as a service to our Piece  E^t***8*8\  WW*"*  ^SOk  *"L^ ' El   Ug|  I  GROCERIES  a*""** af**"*lB AM  K3I a~*fL  taVI \# H     <mW"' f%  fJOJViPAr*JY    LTD.  J'.AtlUV.'Alil:  GmZ:?j**^,zm*tz:'^*w&,Xmmtt  with  EDMUND LOWE  WYNNE GIBSON  EDWAED  ARNOLD  .JOHNNY,HINES  1 ml  Protecting this darling of tho  footlights .' . . business is a  plftftBurfi! He has tho host job in  town, and he's out to make tlie  most of it!  Goods customers, FOR ONE WEEK  ONLY to introduce Chatelaine Patterns  We will give ABSOLUTELY FREE ONE  PATTERN with every Dress Length purchased from, our Piece Goods Department.  Every Pattern is Unqualifiedly Guaranteed  Perfect in Fit I  You can save money by using Chatelaine  Patterns and making your purchases  from   our   well  assorted   stock  of  Yard  Goods.  SA  Dry Goods.  STjS|Wl*te^ .*ay**j*^*'a1-8**(M ,jP*J|,',���������,',T������IS l'ffJJ,'l,,B,^ftjKt ^0*1^9  yJ l-������ j--* % IJ ^*%  J1IL jBBl������a������������8-8ll������<������|y JH������V-������a������*B*a*^������a^ 4**%.       ~^t^, ^Mmm**.**1^  Clothing*       Htrfdta)f*Y'v<*  Furniture  ^^mxmm^*b*mw*&mx^tm^mmatm mtmm-m^^^w'  ������ m''*Am,m*0rwmik*m0i<wi'm^**^wa^^^

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