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Creston Review Jul 13, 1934

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 *mmmm**M*mW*m**m*****mm*Mm********MWm** i_'^_^~-^���������"     i r"^^^^J^T^"'^"''"T"*""'**^"**"'"'!'****''  !7 77:^7:7:' 7^'7^"*'^^?^^V^7^-~7!^^7  ;W -7? :v VV.. S7 ?-7V#??(i|?7 .V,  ���������;:."7..: '-777?''-"7."*- '-7?'''*''V%  ���������///^'7?7?77iirr  V^i*   7  Vol. XXV  CRESTd^a B;<?f  , JULY 13, 1934  No. 16  I^Carss^  \fHrn ��������� .-??������������������.������������������ 7.  ' B "��������� '������������������ lO gmm*k������W AkO*' '  muitir  Almost 6p00 15-lb. Lugs Move to  Eastern Metropolis���������Are No.  1 Bihgs���������Sold f.o.b. Greston���������  t>mx.'������lr  include a visit at the Yellowstone  National Park. They will be away until  the end of the month.  Commencing with August Lister is to  have twice-a-month Anglican Churrch  services. At 11 a.m. the first Sunday,  and at 3 p.m. the third Sunday.  '7::Bob:Gfi-^&*^^ Al  berta, at the *Srat?y������ tlw?week.  : VV- ���������"'.','���������   ''7: 7'77u?7:>*iJ| V ' ,'''   ' 7  Tom Alton ah^tejiart Pehsoh  Weekend visitors at^fmbertey.  ii������.77.  were  t Due to mail driver John Llojd having 7  Miss Ka^hlee������p-Buhdy   is7 a visitor  his car badly smashed upin a collision ^^ CrishJbrookTfrifchaa this week  on Saturday mail to Lister is now coming "  in and going out*at 10.30 for the present.  were Sunday visitors with Mi. and Mrs.  Bill Wickholm, and on their -return were  accompanied by Master Douglas Wick-  h'-iim.  Miss Jessie white, principal of  ener  school, left on  Sunday on a  weeks'visit at Penticton.  T^;j._t.  Xt.ll.CU-  "three  Cooiicil Asked  Raspberries Pass  Both in volume "and distribution Greston Valley's 1934  cherry crop is making history.  Up till last night tour straight  carloads of Bings had rolled to  Montreal* and two mixed ears,  heavy to cherries, but containing  a few hundred crates' of raspberries, had also rolled���������one to  Swift Current, Sask., and the  other to Winnipeg, Man.  These half*dpze*a carloads were  all from the Exchange pre cooler,  and the cherries included   some  is in  A.  Mr.  tkOVrat'-L  Raspberry and cherry shipping:  lull swing from Lister orchards.  Wellspring, Mrs. H. Yerbury and  Handysides on the Geo. Jacks place  these for market.  Posters are up for the annual meeting  of Huscroft school district ratepayers on  Saturday night. Reno House is the retiring trustee. Lister annual school meeting ia the same evening.   "7J7     .  Hasklnsjls spending 5 few days  withiriendaiaCal^ry,Alberta7thi3week.  IKmJ: 'It*  MjrmMO. *.'. r  -117  Bill and Jonn ^nernon ieit on Tuesday  withatmc^ for Fei-nie.  -.-**?���������  .Raspberry and #erry shipping is at its  peak, and the outgo of both is heavier  than in 1933 7777 v>  Mrs.V M. McLeod and family of  are visitors at the home of Mr. and  F. J.Kiinj  from Boswell, as  the  fruit crop  SaBt+gSs&s^  Lin. Anderson spent  a few  Cranbrook on a business visit.  nays  m  Mrs. Franklin has left for Vancouver,'  to spend a short vacation with friends^  from that centre is this.year being  sold by the Exchange. In addition,, to these cars the l.c'l.  movement is very heavy.  Sunday morning at Creston the  eastbound train took out 893  crates of fruit,. 75 per cent, of  which was cherries. Erickson is  also shipping cherries quite heavily, and reports to^ hand make it  look as if the estimated crop of  13,000 crates will easily extend to  16,000, or even more7  At the Exchange packing shed  40 girls are now employed at the  AAM-KlVit ���������*%.*%**%*������������������ T5?W������rfv^l <kir������A      "  Ot^af^lTf"  over for the year, and the peak of  the Lamberts is past.  Th*% four carloads nows hipped  7to:;' ---Miiifit-^^  an ouligo ot ^Jimo^  ages���������thev" IS^oUind lug* arid  practically all Not 1. "While the  price oh l.c.1. cherries has been  rather disappointing the past ten  days, the sales to eastern Canada  are at a very satisfactory f.o.b.  Creston price-  Selling houses also repaort that  commencing this week cherry  prices have firmed slightly. Due  to splitting the Bing crop is not-  expected to go better than 50 per  cent. No. 1, but if the present  weather holds theLamberts should  roll almost 90 per cent, top grade.  There is st;ll the odd crate of  strawberries moving but the season on "straws" came to an end  last week. No estimate is to  hand as to the total shipping, but  it will be at least on a par with  1932 when about 26,000 crates  were marketed.  Raspberries are at their peak at  Wynndel, where the biggest part  of the crop comes from and the  expectation is that the shipping  of these will equal the 8,165 crates  moved last year.  With the cherries and raspberries out of the way the end of  next week should see a short lull  in shipping, awaiting the arrival  of the Yellow Transparent apples  which are sizing rapidly, with  some movement as cookers.  Shipping out of Creston has  "heei*** augmented for the past ten  days as" Boswell growers are  operating trucks, bringing in  cherries; raspberries and blackberries, which are going into the  Exchange pre cooler. The Exchange is selling the entire Boswell  crop this year.  Frank  Hamilton   and    D.   "Pascuzzo  attended the dance at Boswell, Saturday  night. .'  ���������   : f:  Provincial police chief R. H. Hassard,  of Crestoh, was a visitor on official duty  during the week} ���������  Mr and Mrs. McManus of Coalmont  were visitors here*; guests of Mr. a'nd.  Mrs. Tom Bysouth.  A Mackie's truck, of Boswell,: is busy-  hauling cherries to Creston and Sirdar,  The crop is a good one.  T.Rogers and Frank Hamilton^were  business visitors at Creston ; between  stages one day last week. V 7  '.h.:-i,r  Trail  Mrs.  J. Mermet is buiisy with the ercetion of  a new frame -residence on the main highway near the ric^bluff.  ������������������ .  1 ..     ���������7~s^ ��������������������������� '��������� ���������      '���������'': -.-"���������?  Dan and? Jim Alton arrived at the? first  of the week from Fernie on a visit with  Mr and MraT W. Gfirrie. -  Mr.~and Mrs. D. F. Putnam and son,-  Frank, of Erichson. spent the weekend  with her mother, Mrs. C. Senesael.  Birth���������Ar St. Eugene hospital, Cran-  br ok, on June 30th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Orner Gcrcax of Moyie; a daughter.  W. Cann, managing director of the syndicate developing the old Suiiivaft mine,  left last week on a business; visit to Vancouver.  Mrs. Gordon Jewell and her mother of  Moyie *w*rived on Friday on a visit with  Mr. Jewell, who is in charge of development work at the airport. They have  rented one of E. Blair's cabins.'  The newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. E.'Bush,  - -   _ ...-mm.. _. _���������  Xcr-X^^.AL- __.. M.~^.A**������-~ m   am.        ^.a^t  ntx    %jrjj������*s nctavii, nav vcimm.������7Z\Z CZ.    OIC-  time charivari on Saturday night. Ted  has returned to Kelloprg, Idaho, but Mrs.  Bush is remaining here for a few days.  Curfew Law Illegal and Matter  Dropped���������Reconsidering   -"fie  Trade   License  Amesdhlents  ���������Fix Swimming Pool Hours.  There was great variety to the .business transacted at the July meeting of  the village council on Monday evening,  which was in charge of Reeve F. H Jaek-  son. with Councillors Comfort and Murrell in attendance.  Creston wil! not h--ve a curfew law  until 1935 at the earliest The council  had a letter from the solicitor of the  Union of B C. Municipalities in which it  was definitely set forth that villages had  authority to sssct ssch Issisls^ion.  letter suggested "thai  snbmit a resolution at the  Chas. Bleumeheaiir, who  at a VancoTiver high  is a  student  girrixrat.  home for the summer vacation.  A crew ,of.: three men from Kootenay  Telephone Company were here i-eplacing--.  Ki������'fc������rt;:.������s~!k^f*^i^lfcBgMf^i*M  i...'"fe??7'������������������-... ���������/ 7.7J"5   '"'.! ' 7?"..'?  Among those atteno"ing:tbe K?P dance  at Crestoh on the holiday were Fi Hamilton, C. Neal, S. Rogers, Chas..Wilson. C,  Hambly'7.:.;,:. -,,������������������'. j  Pete Cherbo, who has been a patient at  St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook^ for some  time, has returned to his home much improved in health.   V  Dr. Shaw of Nelson has spent the past  week cruising on the lake with his racing  motor boat, making Sirdar headquarters  during his stay.  The rather novel sight of a train spraying the sides of the track was seen during  the week, presumed to be destroylug  weeds along the right of way.  Johnny Rogers.-wholm* been a patio-it  at Creston hospital for several days,  returned home. While he' was in the  hospital his mother remained at Creston.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 8.70, a fall of 1.60 for  the week. High winds all week have  somewhat impeded the normal flow of  the water.  Mr. and Mrs. Verdonck and family  spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs.  Mannarlno. and that evening with Mr.  and Mrs. Wilson, previous to their departure for Holland.  The water on the flats has now receded  to a point where the dry land is showing  up. Should the water continue to go  down as it has during the past f*r������w days,  a good crop of hay is anticipated.  It bping considered inexpedient to  commence driving piles at Slough bridge,  owing to the height of the water, the  bridge crew, under G. McLean, has gone  to Swansea to undertake some work there  meantime.  Miss Eleanor McKowan of Cranbrook  is a visitor?mthh^ grandmother, Mrs.  G. Gartwri^t,?^present.  Mr. ^d Mrs.������lE7G. Connell with Mrs  Lowther of Ostein' were motor visitors  to SpOkaiw-afctheeiid of the week.  "Miss Joyce Dohld'n is on a-holiday trip  at Nelson ahd points in. West Kootenay,  accompanying her father, P. Donkin, on  his business calls at these points.  7.-^''-      ���������    -     *   '--7,.      ,. -     ' '-   -?      ?.   7?    ''i . -.._        .       -     .      -  T Quite a number ;.;'of Erickson young  people are employed &t the* Exchange  packing shed at Creston, helping with the  pack of the^F^ank Putnam cherry  crop-  7 Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Clark got back on  Sunday from their?wpdding trip, and on  Monday night were treated to an old time  charvari with the usual remembrance for  the serenaders.     7  Mr. and Mrs7J.':S. Peck and two sons  of Calgary, Alberta, were visitors  with  the latter's mbjther^ Mrs. Geo. Cartwright  during the past **week. withthe two boys j  remaining to sjaimd part of the summer*!  g$.  mmmmm^gf ~-- .   ��������� ���������  - ���������mgr  teixtkj,  tltj  - uE  Mrs. F. H. Sheheard was taken to Creston hospital for treatment on Tuesday  and is coming along nicely.  H. H��������� Ross and son, Clifford, of Edmonton, Alberta, were visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. W. Ridd a couple of days last  week. >  After a week's visit with their parents  at Canyon, Mr. and Mrs Jeff Knott left  on Sunday on their return to Snoaualme".  Wash.  *Mrs. Ernest Langston and children of  Coalhurst. Alberta, ;are here for a couple  of months' visit with h������?r parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. Halstead.  T^tir   -f"������*-|-rV\W������Van������V   -if-VhaCa,   T*-*r4**!aT-''mjaaTil 0-|-������CICS    "t A_ K    of  J-f J.     Ark AMA-AAAAAAa.^ .   VUV>    ������.t!V1<������ *���������������������*. 8J������4������WVO    mm.-**     A*    X* W  Creston on Sunday afternoon. Canyon is  now tie with that club for the lead in the  valley baseball league. '\  The annualschool meet^tjgvisicaHe*fil|  Wednesday7^*#v-enihg, i8th|7at: 7.307 p.-ni  M*fs7 puthana is the retiring"tfcrusttee;-.;.t and  E. JT: :C? Richardsoi f& term as auditor has  also expired ^ 7Abbut:$*l^^800 will be requiir-?  ed for next;year. . "J^-JIS "*'���������  Patrons of Burns & Co. meat market,  Creston, are favorably commenting on  the excellence of the steaks, roasts, ?boil~  ins pisssSi etc., obtainable this weeks and  accounted for in the fact that John Graham on Thursday last made his twentieth annual delivery of a very fine beef  animal, whose prime condition is,in p*rt,  due to her finishing off oh hay cut in the  Alica Siding sector of the flats.  .'BTBV'*.    .V"i-/-*"-"KS  ��������� ': J. IMSt.,. ������-" .V/.������S  V1UU uau  '���������ZZ'.-fmim  B. Cole and "F-'Belanger of Cranbrook  are Kitchener visitors this week.  A crew of men, has been put to work  opening the trail up Goat River.  Mrs. Claude Simpson is at present on  a visit with friends at Canyon City.  Clarence Anderson left on Saturday for  Ainsworth, where he has secured emp'oy-  .ment ,  L Bernier and E. Downs of Bassano,  Albnrta, made a business trip up to Lead-  ville mine on Monday.  -Mr. and Mra. Andy Wickholm and  daughter, Mrs. Legrandeau, of Canyon,  'tciirnoBat  'i&lSte|������i^^  ���������^i?^'*l^;!EiTk*.^^ 7  riljR? and? Mrs7 Carf7 Halstead and  family of Winnipeg; Man., haye arrived  to spend? the balance of the month with  bis parents,  Mr. and Mrs. A  Halstead.  ?The Bing cherry crop is all harvested  in this section," and by the end of the  week the Lamberts will be cleaned ispr as  there are not many of them at Canyon.  Mr. ������hd Mrs. Matt. Clayton announce  the engagement of their eldest daug ter,  Kathleen, to Earl Preston of Kaleden, in  the Okanagan. The marriage takes place  early in August.  Mrs. Bridges of Calgary, Alberta, is a  visitor this week with Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Batsman. The ladies aTe cousins and on  her return Mrs. Bridges will be accompanied by Mrs. Bateman.  John Llojd, mail carrier on the Creston-Canyon-Lister route.had his car badly smashed up in a collision on Saturday, and for the -present Mr. McNeil of  Creston Motors, is handling the mail  sacks  the council  1935 convention of the Union asking for such power,  and the "Union will take it up with the  authorities at Victoria.  In connection with the proposed increased charg s on certain businesses and  professions under the Trade License By-  Law the council talked the whole situation over with a delegation consisting of  W, H. Crawford, R. J. Forbes, Geo. H.  Kelly, Vv Mawson and S. A* Speers, who  presented a petition, signed by many re  tailers, protesting against the proposed  increases. The matter was temporarily  disposed of by deciding to take'it upin  committee at a special meeting Thursday morniug.  The reeve came out strongly against  any increases. Councillor Murrell was  not so sure of making the -raises quite so  drastic as indicated in the notice of mo-,  tion presented at the June meeting, but  Coun. Comfort appeared in favor of  passiog it as it stood.  The chief difficulty seemed to be in determining just how to apply the "additional payment ot $5 for each line of  goods carried, each six "months.'' Mr.  Kelly pointed out that if that were enforced against a drugstore his trade license would riin to about $200 a year,  jiT*id^he ?sam'e:arg;ument would. ��������� apply ir-.  .as^gt%e^?mB?f^Mt^ - -  7 Tni������^ de^ta  idea 7 of ?a trade licpnse Was?ho- 'so?������������������ much  SLim9m\mt������t7*  A car, driven by some indian*- wont,  over tho bank west of the quarry owing,  it |s thought, to something going wrong  with the rjteering wheel. While tho car  was ao badly smashed up aa to not be  worth removing, none of the party mot  with any aerlons injury.  Plumbing and  Tinssnl  WynndeB  Mrs. A. Benedetti was a Nelson visitor  at the first of the week.  F. Dean, fruit inspector, of Nelson,was  a visitor here on Monday.  There will be no meetings of the W.A.  or Ladies'Aid this month.  G. Lunt is a patient at Creston hospital, and is progressing satisfactorily.  Mr. and Mrs. Robinson t������nd family, of  Xviiluuu, were auto visitora here last week.  Mrs  friends  week.  E Uri was visiting with Nelson  a few days at the first of the  Birth���������On July 8th, to Mr. nnd Mrs.  R. T. Millner, a dnughtor.  s MIob Francos Mnlthouse was a Friday  to Sunday visitor at Spokane, making  the trip by bus.  returned homo at the  s^vl-sr******* \stk  t**wA f*\ + **0\'*k  - , a.<w������*B~- - -- - -  Manning Powers  ��������� aVlJlM  k*m    WillJ    k*%4k'*w.   k$kmfkk*  has been employotl at berry ahd cherry  picking.  Mr. Stllovo, who had the bad luck to  hnve hla log injured while at work on tho  road last Wednesday, spont a fow days In  tho hospital at Creatori;,  Mra. A. Hobden and Mif-fvf" A*������nw nnd  Itazol Hobden loft In the latterrs car at  thc end of the week on a trip which will  Tho largo blast on the government  highway west ot Sirdar, for^which preparations have buun guiiais un for uOmti iiinu,  wa*������ auceesafully shot off late Tuesday  night last. The largo., amount of rock  displaced was Immediately tackled by a  large crew, which, working through tho  night, effected a paspago by dayl&ht to  en ble truffle to proceed A. L..Palmer  of Crefeton was hero supervising work.  Mr. and Mra Verdonck and iuuiily  whb, along with the f6rmors nistor and  nrothor-in-law, arrived Hore trom Boi-  land about a mouth ago with n view to  acquiring a business of some kind, deckled to postpone Investing till a lntor date  Tho party left by train on Sunday for  Montreal from whoro thoy -mil for Liverpool. They Intend to upend ������ fow days  In Calgary and Winnipeg on route. Mr.  Vordonck and wlfo wero former cltlzcna a  fow yearn ago. and hopo to resume their  cltla-enshlp.  I have opened up my shop and  am fully prepared���������with equipment and long experience���������to  give you satisfactory service at  moderate cost on anything rU  Tinsmithing and Plumbing.  Strawberry plants are being mown end  burned this v;eclc. Raspberries are about,  at their peak.  Mr. McDougal, filer at tho Winlaw  sawmill, spent the weekend at his home  in Lumber ton.  ui  SEPTIC TANKS a Specialty  Steam and Hot Water  Heating  *yv*r% r*r*  twf%t)-nvnriivM w\'whtt\'4  Estimates Free,  Q*i        ^SJjig *H t        aWSP WfmW aW*BI WHM  Noxt Hoss" Moat Market.  Percy Mackie, of JUosweii, was u uual-  ncaa caller at tho Winlaw iumbor yard  one day last week.  Notices are up summoning the ratepayers to the aumlml school meeting, on  Wednesday, July 18th.  MrB.A.#Claire and family, who havo  licuu viaiui'i; tvlr. itiu* Mru. jlL Audu-'lud,  returned to their homo at Michel on  Monday.  Miiis H.'Mclnnis and Mrs. Watt, of  Yahk, who have boon helping with the  berry harvest, roturnetl to their homos  lust week.  Commencing mint month Wynndel will  have Anglican Church service twice a  month. 31 p.m. flrnt Sunday, awl at. 11  a.m. "third Sunday with Communion.  for the |>urpose of raising revenue as it is  fb" regulatings7trade matters and thoy  Urged that instead of tinkering with trade  licences that the mill rate be raised and  everybody be compelled to contribute to  the new revenue he village required now  the liquor profits, etc., had been withdrawn. -���������������������������������������������:��������� ''-v  Matters in connection with the swimming pool were also, to the fore. The  council has been advised by Ea*-t Creston  Irrigation district that so long as there is  a pie water the pool can h ve the use of  it. "For July the handyman will see to it  that no swimming is allowed after 9 p.m.,  and commencing at August 1st the clos-  "tior hour will be 8.30.  Dr. Olivier, medical health officer, insisted that in the interests ot good health  that .the pool should be flushed out not  less than once a week with a'solution of  chloride of lime of lysol, and that if possible a stream of running wat**-r should flow  into the pool preferably 24 hours a dav.  He insisted that the dressing rooms be  washed thoroughly three times each wepk  with a lysol solution to prevent a rathf>r  serious form of foot disease, that might  otherwise be contracted In his report  on health conditions in the village he  again stressed the necessity of a sewer  system, which was badly needed in connection with the school.  Rev. A. Walker appeared before the  connell asking that consideration begiven  to the establishment of a children's playground on the north side of the track,  and as a site suggested the acre lot on  Victoria Avenue,next the H.S. McCreath  residencs.  The Greyhound bus people have agreed  in future to greatly limit the time the  busses will be parked on Canyon street.  From now on they will discharge their  passengers and baggage at the Croston  bakery and then shift the bu������ses onto  Barton Avenue whore they will remain  untill about 16 minutes before time of  departure.  Reeve Jackson,who is at Rossland thia  week for a meeting of tho Kootenay  Municipalities' Association, takes along  a resolution asking that thc provincial  government enact legislation to permit  villages to put on a trade licenso <*f $200  a yonr, or 10% on the pro A is. on ik,.;;,;  stores.  Ace unts passed for payment totalled  $7G3, in which was $150 for the half-  yearly salaries of tho councillors, which  had previously been fixed at $100 ������nich  por annum. There wan also $100 for' the  half "yearly salary of Dr, OUcler, medical  officer of health.  Ce*.!n'"|a*,i-i* ComfoT*-. r^Janrl-orl on "w-  provemonta to the road and sidewalk on  Fourth street ,on which about $Jlfl0 hati  b������>on spent, It was .decided to halt further work thoro with tho oxcoptlon of  placing about 30 yards of gravol to complete tho work done to date. As Councillor Comfort will bo out of town for a  few wooks It was agreed to have tho  Anoint, meatlmr on the third," Instead of  tho muni HOi-win. Mondny of the month. ���raCE   BatiV'JJB.VV-^
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BJ4������      ���
Lou Skuce
ALVvAVS ooa.t.1
UHydR -a
Mme. Marie Curie, co-discoverer of
"radium, died July 4 in a sanitarium
at Valence, France.
A trade accord between the United
Kingdom and Esthonia has been
initialed and will be signed in a few
John C. Slater, one of Prince Albert's earliest school teachers, died
at his farm home six miles east of
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Gait, Ont.
Winnings from sweepstakes or lotteries will be forfeited to the crown
under the bill amending the Criminal
code which was given third reading
in the House of Commons.
President Roosevelt has signed the
tegislation granting a partial six-
year moratorium on paying off farm
mortgages and the bill for a retirement pension system for railway employees.
The "French destroyer Vacquelin
will visit Canada during tbe summer
to participate in the celebrations of
the 400th anniversary of the arrival
of Jacques Cartier in the St. Lawrence valley, it was announced.
The Pacific  seaboard's first  inter-
Bureau Of Research Suggested
aisti.nsi.trtxn SSesntJer Lsvs flan "Before
B.C. Government
Creation of a provincial research
institute for scientific Investigation
of modern and by product trends in
all industry, and more particularly to
develop outlets for the basic primary
products of British Columbia, is
being suggested to the provincial
government at Victoria, B.C.. by Dr.
J. Allen Harris. M.L.A.. South Okanagan, himself a research chemist.
Dr. Harris suggests that a modest
start be made with the plan, to supplement what already is being done
in the way of scientific research in
B.C. industry. In accommodation at
the University of British Columbia,
without the expense of new building,
he proposes that the province launch
the nucleus of a provincial research
institute, which would be wholly
apart from student activities at the
Started in just such a way the
Mellon Institute in the United States
was quickly subsidized by private industries, and has since proved of
supreme importance to the business
life of that country.
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Wmuipeg Newspaper Steles j
By Ruth Rogers
JULY 15       ���
Golden Text: "Your heavenly
Father knowetb that ye have need
of all these things." Matthew 6:32.
Lesson:    I. Kings 17:1-24; 19:1-8.
Devotional Reading: Psalm 23.
Many    Items   Of    Interest
Westlern Former
To    Tha
AAA.       KWa\   W ��W
Little Journeys la Science j
with the extension of the United Air
Lines San Diego-Seattle passenger-
express route to Vancouver. Through
connections at San Diego, the line
links three countries: Mexico, the
United States and Canada.
Formal opening at Peoria, Hi., of
its *|5,000,000 distillery, the largest in
the world, was announced by officials
of Hiram Walker and Sons Company,
Canadian distilling firm. The new
plant will turn out 100,000 gallons of
whisky a day and its daily grain
consumption will be 20,000 bushels.
The U.S.S. Wilmington, warship,
���teamed into Toronto harbor, under
command of Admiral Leahy, carrying the mace of Upper Canada parliament, seized by American forces
during- the wars of 1812. It was returned to the Ontario government as
a mark of friendship between the
two nations.
It is possible to manufacture sheets
of copper l-20,000th of an inch thick.
New Zealand is void of snakes or
poison Insects.
MA    .*. *.mtJmmm .*. MJAMm* wmf AV JL
8 By Gordon HL Guest. B*LA.)?
The story of how a young German
scientist discovered -a valuable insecticide i3 most interesting. In far
away Japan, in the 17th century, a
Japanese nobleman's daughter -was
being married, and to this celebration
was invited a young German scientist.
It was the usual Japanese custom
of those days to decorate each room
entirely with one kind of flower or
blossom.     In   one .room   the   young
scientist   observed   that   no    insects
were flying around, and that the floor
was strewn with dead flies, ants and
other   typical   summer   pests.    This
room was decorated with   a   flower,
somewhat    like    our     ordinary    *fl��!cl
daisy. The young German found that
this flower was known as the pyrethrum and that it grew in abundance
on his host's estate.
Permission was obtained to take a
few of these flowers to his laboratory. After many experiments wtih
pyrethrum and similar flowers, he
discovered that the scent given off by
them killed insects and other creeping pests, but was harmless to humans. His discovery has been of
great value to all nations in the
everlasting war against insect pests.
To-day this little "field daisy" is
widely cultivated in Japan, and its
blossoms, compressed and packed In
bales, are shipped to all parts of the
world to be used in the manufacture
of insect powder, which is used chiefly In the home.
Explanations And Comments
Elijah Predicts a "Drought, 17:1.
Elijah the Tishbite, that is, a native
of Thisbe, a member of the tribe of
Naphtaii who dwelt for a. time in
Gilead, now appears. Ia 2 K. 1:8 he
is described as a hairy man, girt with
a girdle of leather about his loins.
His name is composed of Eli, meaning my God, and Jah, the short form
of Jehovah. " 'My God -is Jehovah*���
the name suits him. It grew out bt
him like his shaggy beard, for he
spent his life recalling the faithless
" "of
The Canada thistle is not native
to Canada. It was introduced originally from Europe.
All forms of nitrogenous manure
increase the-growth of grass at the
expense of clover.
Nitrogen, while  stimulating? plant
ynrivaarrVt      SOOIS   iOSSS - its    *H)WCr   UllieSS
fortified sufiiciently with phosphates
and potash. particularly th**" Vr.rmer.
Losses of fertility from farm manures may be prevented by the use of
litter, watertight floors, covered
manure pits, and by getting the
manure into the land as quickly as
In relation to grassland, its creation, management, and -fertilization,
efficient and highly systematized re-
people   from   the   false   worship
Baal to the true worship of Jehovah .    .         .                 .     _    .        ..
the living God"  (Charles R. Brown)., search   has   done   much   during   the
Ahab was the king at this time of past few years   to   add   to   human
whom, it is said (IK. 18:30) that "he knowledge and to the profits ot the
did that which was evil In the sight pastoralist
of Jehovah above all that were be- The use'of seaweed as a fertilizer
DENICOTEA Cigarette lloldtt
obiorhs the nicotine, pyradln***,
���mmonla and resinous and. tarry
gubetancea found In tobacco
Complete holder with refill* *�����
91.00 postpaid, or from your
abriigglut os* Tobnceonist. Dcnlort*)
wanted everywhere*
You couldn't ask .for anything
easier io fashion than to-day's pretty
home frock.' alu  '
Delightfully cool and lovely for
such a model is dimity print with
crisp white organdie as the original.
Have the ruffling finished professionally with picot edge, or you can
roll it by hand or stitch it on the
A gay seersucker in checks or
stripes is an .excellent medium* Trim
it with white pique.
Cotton voile prints, crinkled crepe
prints, batiste and handkerchief lawn
prints are other lovely cool suggestions for this youthful model.
Style No. 331 is designed for sizes
16, 18 years, 80, 38, 40 and 42 inches
bust. Size 36 requires S"*4 yards of
39-inch material with % yard of 39-
lnch contrasting.
Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps
or coin (coin ia preferred). Wrap
coin carefully.
Hew Te Order Pattcrss
Praise For Canadian Nurses
Stolit. Simp-ton Co. Kj1imII��-S
Vlia-a T. Katon C: I.tmlt��i
atlcrettii Drug Store*
Woodey's Clgnt Btui*
��. a. wbeiiby
iUalhevfo-frf-  JDruat mtwm
mm.*** MelMeJoha
Canadian tMHtrlbutnrw,
40 Wellington St. VV.
{   '��� TOBlONTOa ONT,
ffa***'!'1,'1.1 '  """ '" r.1'.1"'."..1^!...".1..1.. '.""":*".'*.'
Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,
175 McDerraot Ave., Winnipog
W.    N.    II.    20f"4
Have   High   Reputation   In   Britain
And Aro Well Known
A tribute was paid to Canadian
nurses by Miss 'Edith Rome, interviewed at Montreal on her, way to
attend  the  Canadian Nursing Asso-
r*^*Hr:r*i    f��o****'**^*,*^'**>   <v��   rp/\"-a**��mv��*l**%       %iti*wmw
\*k*4\,tmmk*k*        <uvi��*  * waanJkvaa,        aa.* wm.mmm.x^mm-x.xmrm m..mm******
Rome said that Canadian nurses
have a high reputation in Britain,
where thoy have become known
through the constantly Increasing interchange of nurses.     J
Thc nt.andn.rdfl of miming- In Cnn-
ii0*a uuu "Gilt^li., ixllBB Routo jomraJv-
od, are much higher than those of
some countries of Europe, whero
miming ia n very now thing as yot.
Tho proposed founding of a Florence Nightingale ficholarahlp was referred   to   by   Mluu Homo,  who ex-
,,rr:r-m  preBHod the hopo that Dome Canadian
] nurse** would compete ror and win It.
Pattern No. mm
Name   ....
�� . .  . OIZO'.'. mm . mm im*,
a.. . ��� mm mm mm .�� ��� ��� ,
mm .m mm . . ... ... ���. .*�� ��� . ... i
Town m ,
fore him." Elijah suddenly appeared
before the king. "Ahab is the proudest and fiercest spirit of his day, absolute monarch, possessing the power
of life and death. At his side is
Jezebel, who is as much more ambitious than her husband as Lady Macbeth ia more ambitious than Macbeth. The prophet stands before
them. Does he? In point of fact, he
is mere conscious of standing before
God. In the consciousness of God's
presence is the prophet's sense of
courage" (Allerton).    V
Elijah told Ahab that a long
drought was coming upon the land as
a punishment from God for his sins.
See 1 Kings 16:32. "As Jehovah, the
God Israel, liveth," Elijah solemnly
affirmed, making use of the customary form of an oath, "before whom
I stand," that is, whose servant I
am, "there shall not be dew nor rain
these years." Without dew_ or rain
there could be no harvests. The hand
of God was especially recognized in
those days in the giving or withholding the rain. The drought would be
of long duration and would cease
only at His word, Elijah declared.
See Jas. 5:17, 18.
Blljtih Fed by Ravens at the Brook
Cherith, 17:2-7. The word of Jehovah came unto Elijah, saying. This
phrase and kindred others, such as
-���Thus- saith Jehovah;" ".Jehovflfe
spake," occur two thousand times in
the Old Testament. The phrases are
familiar formulas of all the prophets,
and express their sincere conviction
that they are speaking or acting in
accordance with the will of God as
revealed to them through mental impulses or "by divers portions and in
divers manners."' "Get thee hence"
���to ayoid the wrath of Ahab and
Jezebel, for Ahab waa seeking him
everywhere, 1, K. 18:10, was the
direction Elijah received, "and hide
by the brook Cherith east of the Jordan," where thore were convenient
caves. "I have commanded the
ravens to feed thee"; I will make use
of the ravens as my agents. "All
circumstances are the voice of God,
commanding or restraining" (Alexander Maclaren). Those who have
watched the habits of large birds
bear witness to the large supply
which they bring to their nests.
Did Elijah kill and eat tho ravens,
or did he claim some of their prey for
his own sustenance ? Some scholars
think that instead of ravens we
should change a single vowel in tho
Hebrew and h,ava ino Hebrew word
for Arabs, and others explain that
merchants are meant. Whether tho
writer of the stories about Elijah intended the statements which read
like miracles to.bo understood literally, or as poetical, pictorial statements of facts, each one must judge
for himself.
dates back to historic times, and its
value for the upkeep of soil fertility
has been generally and practically
recognized both in the old world and
in the new by farmers residing not
too far distant from the coast line.
One hundred and eleven pounds of
brome grass seed and four pounds of
rhubarb seed from the British Isles,
and 122 pounds of Sax and seven
pounds of rhubarb "seed from the
IIni��ftd.S'^te^7^^i"e>;iJ2iported into
Canada' during .*��� the year ended June
1, 1934.
Sheep help to suppress the wild
carrot in pasture lands. This weed
is best kept in check by the regular
rotation of crops with thorough cultivation. It is spreading in the clover
seed producing districts of Ontario*
and is a nuisance along roadsides,
waste places and old meadows.
Agricultural research has demonstrated that young herbage, besides
being a rich storehouse of proteins,
sugars, starches, and essential min-
als, contains carotene which in the
body of an animal pVoducea vitamin
A        rfV.j.0  ..ifomin  TOmOteS  TOWth   "***
farm stock as well as in human
beings, and enables them to resist
"I know precisely that for either
object, whether to bring the weeds *
and quitch grass to the surface and
to wither them by scorching heat, or
to expose the earth itself to the sun's
baking rays, there can be nothing
better than to plough the soil up with
a pair of oxen during midday in
summer.-r-Xenophon in hisbook "The
Economist", 434-355 B.C.
There is, finally, one form of economy which Is essential to the rapid,
confident, and accurate extension of
scientific i-esearch, and consequently
to Industrial prosperity, based upon
Its practical application, .and that is
sympathetic co-operation and loyal
team-work between reaearcn worktrs
themselves, whether they belonff to
the same or differc-ot Inatltutlo.-is or
organizations.���Lord Bledlsloe.
The new -railway depot at Kenton, Middlesex, England, la built of
brightly-colored enameled metal.
Stathldss steel figures largely in the
fittings and the   platform   Is   flood-
oUUBfill! Ubv9  B BIH
Wake up your Liver BiSe
���No Calomel necessary
Many pdvopla who feel nour, at*uiral��li utul
ae-iovally wretolnxl make tha ��niNtftlca of tnUli-d
MttltB, oil, mineral water, Uxkilva candy or
���ilinwlnic aum, or rounlmaw wltioh only pa&v*
tlie bownlB and lanorn tua (Ivor,
Wliftd you n��Mvl io to wake up your Uvw
bile. (Hart your liver pourina thn dnlly two
pound* of liquid bile Into your bowel*-. Ctat
your etortmoh nnd inteetinei- working ni> they
���liould,  nnn*  tnorai,
Unrter'e ~Mtlla tlvtr PIII�� will toon fl-c yo��
up, l'urely veuelnble. H*t*. Mure, Quiau,
Auk for ihnm l,y n����iii��, VlnfoKn hhIwIUibIim.
��Aa, mt all Uruuuktu. M   .
Japa.n'a Now Submarine
The Japanese Navy's new aub-
marJiie', the i-70, hasi been launched.
The now vessel has a displacement of
1,638 tona. Its engines of 0,000 liorno-
powor will propel it at a surface
apoed of nineteen knots. Before thc
launching of the 1-70 Japan's submarine tonnage waa given na 72,204,
well ovor tho 62,700 ton limit im-
poactl by the London naval treaty.
About 2,000,000 tona of water pa��o
[ over Niagara Falls every minute.
��� ������ $TA'BLE:$v7
-���Old Stftlinhlo MinnrtVm
When hove** como In to iitnhla with wire*
. ....        ���������      *��.8.88.     8.^11-        ~��.      .. ��� ..      B. ,. ,	
8.^IVM     vm     teMw��..v    ^^..w,    v.     wy.vM    ��.m,\,    m.mmm>\x
Vdder, tha thh)�� to do Im aefc tha Mlnnrd'e
bottle. Mb oneo, m Mr. Powi! o( Olenboro,
Manitoba, known. He writes i
"I like your Mlnard'e Unlrnont. Like to
lmvu.lt In the lioune. X hav�� found youi1
Mlnatrd'e Xjlnlmeut aepeclally uood for
l>��B.rbi>d  wlrat ruM  on   nor��e'��i.''
A. family ��Iootor prepAr��d Mlnavd'e Llnimanl
*iv*tk- CO yai*i'�� ituo. fUlll likvailuablaa Im
���very etable and ���very house. tt* xHE   KEVXEW.   CEESTOK.   B.   It"  //������������������  ���������**-  ^SSIg8  ST Airs IN  FREE ���������Sand  (the front of 2  BIT Package*  far FBEEeepy  ���������t "The ABC  of" Heme Rub  Mfaklna'-   te  lehn A. Hasten  . ������������������***** lAk*Ma������      *������W  Now you can color  lingerie,      shirt*?;        slip   covers,   etc.,  and knoiv that  the color will  STAY.    The new  Instant Hit soaks in ths  ****   I  r,rgnt>* j <;last~33 Colors.     . r...  mm.   mAixtAAOIA,  aaiautaaa   n-t&ta  ww\M>mm~mmi irk:  ~ r  his library, though he had to admit  to himself that she couldn't have sold  it elaewheie for a aung. But he -advocated that praise stimulates effort  and encourages ambition.  He was particularly noted for his  philanthropy   to   talent,   and   not   a  color.    That's, why you uamail  part of the Paris scholarship  never- have .streaks and  spots ��������� and    why    Hit  MI.^.M-   Ia^.^m J      8M~J.     _������.**  ���������SEW!    No Ion-gar a, 8cap!  ^ffir   : Blssolvaffcla-rtantly.  OCCASIONAL WIFE  ' By  EDNA BOBB WEBSTER  Author   ef    "Joretta",    Tjipstiek  Girl" Etc.  fUrSfi    -fntfiSi     ������>i������������l'W>y������olV>J<������.-     B-������> ni.      mrrmm,mm���������  ~j"'r~- r "*****  "-f*"~"~*~,  osity; but he never permitted his left  hand to,, suspect what, kept his .right  hand so busy.  "The judges have no easy task, I  can tell you that," he confided to  Avis at thc exhibit. "It was difficult  even to eliminate the entries."  "Do only beauty and perfection of  detail enter into the consideration?"  she asked, seriously.  "Oh no, there are many points io  be considered."  "Such as���������"  "Subject matter, position, execution of material���������"  "Does the thought behincl the object���������the reason for the creation, its  originality���������mean anything?"  "Indeed, it means a ' very great  deal. Is there a' piece here in which  you vision a purpose, a story?"  "Oh, yes, a splendid one, Uncle  John. ? Stand just here and look   at  mOSet?  Then, more than ever. Nature  needs-the assistance, about  twice each -week, of a Purifying,  BnergizingijEnervescicg glass of   5  .*��������� mm.m\-"'^M m.m  ImiM&JELW^'SM*  TiNS���������35e  NEW, LARGE BOTTLE, *?5c S3 E  EaBaNHBanBenMaaaKBBenflHBanfMvaaaaganaHBl  get a dozen other ways*. Ill say to  myself, "That's your wife, you unworthy pup. She did that aii by herself and in no time. Get yourself  to work and deserve her'."  ������ With such gay jesting and repeat  ed assurances, he convinced her of  his approval, with this reservation,  '���������Or course, if-.that day.ever comes  when I can match your sasat-y, Mrs. .  -Anson, you will [ be expected to meet {  tne terms of our original agreement." j  "That  day  can't be  too  soon for  me,", she declared/earnestly.  (To Be Continued)  Camilla. Hoyt    and    Peter  Anson.  jGiius    txuu    iii   love,    ixiai'ry    SSCr������i~������"jr"������  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a. competition for a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family. She Is not to inherit money  when she comes of age and so Ss  studyinsr commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency .*fob. Others in  the story are - Avis "Werth. another  wealthy girl who is trving to win  Peter. Sylvia Todd. "Peter's model,  nnd Gus Matson, his former room-  rate with whom he has quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the> members "of the  partv go a a ca*h������r<������t tr������ continue the  ���������Eraiety. Peter anrl Camilla slip off to  the beach bv themselves and fall  asleep on the sand. When thev awake  It is early morhiner and Avis and  another boy are standing near th������*m.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce before the partv that  she and Peter are married. Camilla  urges Peter  to  accept some of her  mnmm.m~mm^   a-~   "8���������.8���������.   ������^-���������   ��������� ���������-������..��������� ���������'    l������'..a.   H,..4.m,m  %.<������������������ >. UIG^S    X.XM   ItcifJ   a. am   euuiiK*    U������������-   M   ������   mm..  refuses and thev cuarrel. After  Camilla has gone' from the studio.  'A vis Werth calls a*or������ persuades Pe+er  to accept a loan of $1,000. Peter finishes his exhibit ,and a^ks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions ss to a name  for it. Camilla suggests "Eager  Youth," and Avis "Inspiration".  Peter adopts the latter title and  Camilla, heartsicl-r goes to Peter's  ..'studio:for?duiet and to think. Peter  and Avis follow later, and as the  lights are. turned on. see the statue  has been shattered to pieces. Avis  accuses Camilla of doing this, and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints. ~\  At Camilla's suggestion. Peter enters . as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  of Hope".  (Now Go On With The Story)  *0*������.AJfXJH-K    Jbt.  Avis managed to visit the exhibit  alone with John Danforth on the  day before the final vote would be  cast, for the winner of the Paris  scholarship. She had made the coincidence seem, casual enough. And  .her interest in art had elicited her  uncle's unqualified approval from the  beginning. His own sons and only  daughter -had evinced none of his  esthetic appreciation, which was one  of the few disappointments of his  life. So, when his niece not only  patronized the profession but actually won her degree at National, he  was Immensely proud, and sympathetic with her plans and interests.  So generous was his measure of  approval that he had purchased one  of hor best paintings and hung it In  that giVup ovci t*u������ie, third from the  end.    Doesn't it tell you a dramatic  atory ?'"  "Yes. I remember it well in the  original selection. There was -no  question about entering it, I recall.  Undoubtedly, it is one of the best.  But there are so many among the  best."  "But what other one tells so poignant a story of life?" she insisted.  "There is the seagull���������beautiful, but  ���������just a seagull; a splendid likeness  of Andrew Havelock���������after all, just  the portrait of a man; those nude  figures titled 'Love', about which  there is nothing individual; the boy  on s, hill in a storm, the modernistic  conception of The?Kiss'���������but who  would want a kiss like that ?" she  smiled.  "I suspect," he looked at her  shrewdly, "that you are campaigning  for. a vote for that young man of  yours."  "Only because he deserves it," Avis  defended.  "I don't doubt that,", he agreed,  readily.' "Well," ray dear,4 if'it "will relieve your anxiety and you will keep  the secret to yourself,, he already had  my vote from the t������ginning.-I might  say that, my opinion could have wavered between that and the Havelock  portrait, but since there had to be  some dividing factor, your interest  in Peter Anson might as well be it.  I see nothing unethical about that.  It is merely a matter of matching  points, and, as you say, the vision  and the story behind that group of  immigrants "should be favored. But  don't hope too much. My vote is  only one of seven, you know."  She hugged his arm affectionately.  "6"he of seven is better than none.  I am glad to know that Peter will  have" one vote, anyway. That will  draw attention to his work, at least.  And you might be able to influence a  good sale for him," she suggested,  covertly.  "Perhaps I can," he agreed, with an  amused smile.  *    *    *  her. The radio manager insisted that  the obvious person to present the  Tiny Tots, by air, to her juvenile  audience, was the author herself,  Camilla Anson.  Camilla protested, overwhelmed by  the possibility. "But I can't do  everything," she objected, bewildered.  "How can I do ad copy, write manuscripts and broadcast two days each  week?", ���������'.       '7---?7 ?.  "It is a pretty iarge order, but you  can do it," the advertising manager  encouraged. "You will have a secretary to attend to; everything except  your most personal work, and the  broadcasting afterj the first few experiences will become very natural  to you. We can arrange for the national hook-up from here instead of  from the New York studios���������"  So it was arranged, and Camilla  returned; to her apartment that evening so ? thrilled and bewildered and  dejected that she couldn't decide  whetheiV*to-laugh; or cry. She summoned Peter and^Tsecure in his arms,  tried each':6uttSf$3[& her"*-'emotions."  He held her close, "scarcely believed what his ears heard; that his  Camilla had become a national figure  in her .field, almost over night. He  had recognized hej*? talent from the  beginning, but to have the world  recognize her so quickly was a revelation and an enigma at the time.  "Why, precious!" he exclaimed,  holding her off to gaze into her  flushed face, "I shan't be able to  afford a -wife like jrou any longer."  B;mcl������.mci-ie-&  Indicate kidney trouble. Gin Pills  give prompt and permanent relief  as thoy act directly but gently on  the kidneys���������soothing, healing and  atrengthening them, 90c a box at all  druggists.  13TT T ������������  mW*r M.*MmM JLhmTm  "���������El ' . Data HHB ������������������! mHrnW-  I������S  ���������*-**:  ,W.    NT.    tf.    20K1  Meanwhile, the results on Camilla's  work, were progressing rapidly.  Wheatheart Cereal sales had doubled  within a fortnight, production was  speeded up, the company was one of  few in tlie city calling back Its former employees. Negotiations were  being made with a national radio  network to broadcast a Tiny Tot  series for a children's half-hour program. Consultations, plans, discussions, wore in order.  Camilla was the central figure. Her  brain whirled with thc exhilaration  of so much attention and approbation, oven while it functioned calmly  and clearly with the execution of hoi-  plans.  Finally, It was decided ��������� that sho  should prepare the stories, being tho  oniy puruim luiuiHur with tho characteristics and activities of hor dl-  mlnutlvo pooplo. Hor salary would  be doubled and an additional sum  paid for each story. Thoao would bo  comparatively easy for her to produce, becauflo they would follow tho  namo action a������ appeared In tho advertisements. Tho work would Involve only a little moro time, which  oho could now oparo from hor drawing board, and hor remuneration  would bo doubled thereby.  Then,   the   moat    astonishing   development of all waa   presented   to  "Feter, don't say that!" she laughed happily. "None of it would be any  good at all, without you. And if  you don't want sne^tp do it���������-I won't,"  "You mean tha1^?"i incredulous.  She met his eyes bravely. "I do,  Peter.      V .  He drew her 'a&ain into his cm-  brace. "My darling, how could I  deny, you the right to take such, an  opportunity when I can't take care  of you? Some day���������perhaps���������" his  arms relaxed about her and his  Words became impatient. "Oh, I  don't know. I've always talked about  what 1 am going to do, while you  have kept quiet���������and done it!"  That old expression of haunting  doubt and chagrin clouded his face  and the monster of jealousy gripped  insidiously at his heart. He tried  valiantly to shake'T^^ff, but its hold  was tenacious. He aank into a chair,  listlessly. . ��������� ��������� ���������?.''���������' . ���������''��������� *���������-"  Camilla was on her knees beside  him, instantly, as if she had leaped  a widening chagni? in desperation.  Her arms clung to, him. "Peter, dear  Peter, tell me you don't want me to  go oh with this! Tell me the truth!"  she pleaded. "I want to do just what  you wish for me, what your love will  let me do. I don't want to obey  anyone or have anything except you  and your love."  He was instantly contrite, tender.  "Why, if I could plan your life for  you, I couldn't wish It to be more  perfect. You don't think I'd be a dog  in the manger, do you?" he demanded, with a tremulous attempt at  mirth. "I guess I'm just so proud  of you and glad for you that I don't  know how to act���������don't know what  I'm doing."  *!Are you sure?" anxiously.  "Why, of course. Toll you what,  ovory day you broadcast/I'll tune  in and get moro Inspiration from  hearing your volco while it apeaks  to the whole nation   than   I   could  V*m***mmmmmmmi**M^  Manchurian Army  Japanese Officials Find They Have  More Soldiers Than They Need  The problem of what to do about  the Manchurian army, now in the  uniforms of the state of Manchou-  kuo, is disturbing the Japanese advisers and administrators of the new  government.  In'the days of Chinese domination  an army of more than 300,000. was  maintained. This huge force used  up more than 80 per cent.; of the  budget, and in addition unpaid soldiery and regional commanders levied  special   taxes,   seized    food   supplies  nothing for billets.  To-day the army of Manchoukuo  numbers about 125,000 men, and uses  up a little more than 30 per cent, of  the budget.  In addition there are more than  50,000-Japanese soldiers in Manchuria, paid and maintained by the  Japanese empire.  Originally the Japanese high command in Manchuria figured that the  Manchoukuo army need not exceed  3J**"-;b00 to 40,000 .men, but the question now is what to do with the extra  85,000 to 90,000 unwanted Manchoukuo soldiers. If they are disbanded,  as some have been, they return to  banditry. Kept, in uniforms and in  barracks, and subjected to training  and discipline, they become restless  and a danger. They frequently mutiny. When sent on anti-bandit campaigns they refuse to fight unless in-  trespersed,    squad   for  squad,    with  Torioyioaa   -aj-fcl^H o*r������o  WUi^lMtlVUV     UV������^J>*W4. mam  CAN'T SLIP OR SU&U  Don't use any^old kind of remedy to  keep false teeth in, place���������use a reliable,  ������*������Cogt}i*���������i one ^=*b=ch dentists p-^ssrlLy  such as I>r. - Wemet's Powder���������the  largest seller in the world���������"grips teeth  so secure yet comfortable they feel natural. Positively no slipping or clicking���������  blissful comfort assured all <day Inrtfm,  ���������Forms a special comfort cushion to protect and sooth gums. No colored, gummy paste-keeps mouth sanitary-breath  pleasant.   Inexpensive���������all druggists.  little Helps For This Week  "If ye fulfill the .royal law according to the scriptures, Thou shalt love  thy neighbor as thyself, ye do well."  James 2:8.  Come children let us gor  We travel hand in hand;  .Bach in his brother finds his joy  In this wild stranger land.  The strong be quick to raise  TLe weaker when they fall;  "Let love and peace and patience  bloom  In ready help for all.  It is a sad weakness in us after  ������*a������, that the thought of a man's  death hallows him anew to us, as if  life were not sacred too, as if it were  a light thing, to fail in love and reverence to the brother who has to  climb the whole toilsome steep with  us, and all our tears and tenderness  were due to the one who is spared  that .hard journey.���������George Eliot.  Would we codify the laws that  should reign in households, and  whose daily transgression annoys us  and degrades our household life, we  must learn every day to adorn it  with sacrifices. Good manners are  made up" of petty sacrifices. Temperance, courage, love, are made up of  the same jewels. Listen to every  prompting of honor.���������R. W. Emerson.  Fishf Gas With Ga?  THE  RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ��������� By Aline Michaelis   THE MARVEL OF MAN  I  thought  of man,  of his  strength  and pride  In the wonders he has made;  Of his visions, not to be denied.  And his wild heart, unafraid.  O, the marvel of man in his upward  climb!  Since the mist of earth's d'm youth  He has toiled with fervor and faith  sublime,  And "-.���������"���������til he draws nearer to truth!  There  arc-   cities   climbing   to   greet  > the skies,  There are conquests of sea and air,  And I gloried  in man and his victories  That are fit for a god to share.  He  has  fashioned  his  life   in  lofty  mould,  Has dowered it with beauty and fire,  And his toys are  fame's  trappings  and gauds and gold;  But lovo Is hts heart's desire.  France      Has       Devised      uefences  Against   Enemy   Assaults  . . "France is,prepared j;to fight gas  with gas 'and has devised defences  against enemy assaults on whole  cities by disease germs, military  -officials revealed.  A newly-developed defensive gas  effectively neutralized poison gases  which might be dropped on centres  of population in air raids, it was  said. Another gas, it was explained,  would kill microbes released over a  city. ,  Prepared to invoke, these new defences, military authorities said they  were "not alarmed" by disclosures  in London that Germany allegedly  has studied the feasibility of flooding  Tj-vnrl/%n   anil     ������>orla    ai-ititirnij  with gas and germs.  Marvels Of The Heavens  a  MATURITY-MATERNITY  MIDDLE AGE  iH At these three crlticul periods  I it -woman needs  n medicine  I sho can  depend on.  That's  ! xi-hy so sriaay tatc LyJIa 3*i.  I Plnkham's   vegetable Conol-  pound. 98 out of 100 ������ay, "It  [ helps inel" Let it Jhelpyou, too;  LYDIA E. PUNKHAM'S  u kW4* .*jw apiUff r| tjn. tt |M    mw^mV*. tt M tftk a#\k III tkU 8fik  VEGETMEw -trO.EiiPOlB^ir  Astronomer    Gives    Some    Idea   Of  Age Of Sky  Sir James Jeans, the aationomer,  unfolded some marvels of the heavens  In a lecture at tho Royal Institution  recently. Here are some of them:  Altogether there are 100 million  Btars, Thoy are scattered round In  tho shape of a gigantic cartwheel.  This wheel of worlds gpea round with  majestic slowness. Each revolution  takes 250,000,000 yearn During the  whole  of . thc   civilized    epoch    the  wli������cl  vi   wui'iuw   *!������*.������   uuly   iikuv'ajd   &"-  much as tho hour hand of a clock  moves In ono second. Yes���������and this  will give you some idea of how old  tho skies are���������the wheel of worldo  shows evidence of having gone round  thousandn of time-*.  Due to curtailment in Canadian  lumbering operations and in Newfoundland's lumbering, fishing, and  mining, there was a heavy carryover  of molasses in Barbados, British  West Indies from 1932 to 1933. This  year thc demand from Canada for  fancy molasses has been brisk.  On the first of May this year  frozen poultry holdings In Canada  wero some 2ym million pounds In excess of the previous year, but by  June export trade is largely responsible for reducing the stock.  aasasaam  wmmum  m  Otilfto Around The World  Hundreds of British, workers and  their wlvos who hnvio novor boon  farther from homo than Margate or.  Blackpool, are pi ami Ing to take n  cruise around tho world next year at  a cost of .$f*00 to each paf������H-**ng������r.  CooU*vy Parchment  htflnga button easier, cheap-****  cooklns- Confiner* odor*". Holds  full flavours of moata, Ash and  vegetables. Inc-Kpenalve. Kach  ���������sheet con ho used over and  ovor. All dcolern, or write  direct to      ? ���������< -������J������.ry  '   ��������� '     '''  .���������el-is���������^������-r*rrt6M> o^ju-* IHJi   CH^Sl'MA   JKJSVIJSW  is one of the most important items in your daily  diet and at our price of  11 Quarts for $1  there is no reason for not  using it liberally.  The July meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary will beheld on Thursday, July 19th, at 3 p.m., in the United  Church hall.    Members are requested to  M.t~  \mmm.������rmm\*KM   mm/  u^. .. .  t-_: J.l.t_U~.   mmJl  Oi 111������    V1IJJUSJ8CO   XtJJU  HUB  CREAM  Half-Pint  PINT   Delivered daily  13c.  25c.  morning  evening as desired.  or  ICE at ONE CENT per  Delivered daily, except Sunday.  11.  us.  nro&tnn  *%PM *i>f-t#i������-ss       k=������  R. A. COMFORT  uairv  Phone 37R  aLeO*CSL& anCI a erSOna*  XT'. "+������..������  tn  Vtax,  $2-5 pet month.  Apply Storekeeper.  FOB SALE���������Electric washing machine  and table radio, almost new, going cheap.  Mrs. Maud Ross, Lister, B.C.  At   the council   meeting  on   Monday  night   it was ordered   that   the pool   be  closed to swimmers at 9 p. m. until   the  end of the month, and at 8.30 p. m. com  mencing at August lst.  Dr. E. M Warren, who has been practising here as chiropractor for the past  two years, is leaving this week for Nelson, where he has taken over the practice  of Dr. Gray in that city.  Rev. A. O. and Mrs. Thompson got  back on Saturday rrom a trip to eastern  Canada, and while away were in attendance at the annual meeting of the Presbyterian General Assembly in Toronto. j  Ice cream and raspberry social arj. the  home of Mrs. Parker. West Kootenay  power plant. Canyon, Tuesday evening,  July 17th, 8 to 10, auspices of Canyon  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary.   Tea, 25c  Mrs. O. M. Johnson and sons. Oscar  and Elwood, and daughters, Ruby and  "Wyona, of Wetaskiwin,SAlberta, are here  on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cook.  From here they were accompanied to  Spokane by Mr. Cook, on a visit with  friends.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hills and family  who have resided on Fourth street for  some years past, left at the end of the  week to_ again make their home at Calgary.   They traveled covered wagon style.  John F. Murrell left on Wednesday for  Winnipeg, Man., where he is attending a  conference of the leaders of the C.C.F.  party throughout Canada. He is representing East Kootenay at the   gathering.  Mrs. Beamis and her son, T. Cufiling.  of Turner Valley, Albertas spent a few  days at. the Lone Pine tourists camp,  Creston, and during their stay the former  pnt up a winter's supply of canned fruit.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples and family  left by auto on Thursday last for Calgary,  Alberta, where Frank is combining business with the pleasure of taking in the  summer exhibition and stampede this  week.  The crop bulletin issued as at July 3rd.  predicts field tomatoes will be available  before the end of the month. Now tha  the crop is beginning to size there is more  work than first anticipated with apple  thinning.  Mr. and Mrs H. A. Powell and family  are now occupying the former residence  of Mrs. M. Young on Grand view  Heights, which they recently purchased  and which has been remodelled and renovated considerably before taking  possession.  In the deferred vote on the Growers'  Stabilization Committee marketing plan  taken on Saturday a total of 44 votes  were cast, all of them favoring the plan  as outlined by Messrs. Hembling.Barratt  and Haskins on June 29th. The Saturday vote was Creston 19. Wynndel 10  and Boswell 15. These added to the 60  oast at the meeting on June 29th makes  a total vote of 104, all in favor.  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52L  QUALITY FiRST  ���������  J.  RIE & S  GROCERS  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PKOHE 19  I  sale  ���������BDM  RETAIL.  mmmmBSSSS  FRIDAY    -     SATUR DAY  B  1  MONDAY!  THERE'S A DIFFERENCE!  Our Bread is Exactly ONE POUND  B      9  IliaaE-SSiVill  *f S !������"ajsjl~bl W III  for  White, Whole Wheat9 Raisin, Five-in-One and Sun-Ray Health  WE TAKE ORDERS FOR: French^ Rye, Hovis-, Steam. Boston Brown  and Sandwich.  Except Wednesday  FRESH   DAILY  Except Wednesday  mC  Agitmm Si*SIii*Z  Geo. Wilis left on Saturday for Eholt,  where he has secured employment.  Merton--Cook Nuptials  Mr, and  were Sunday  willis.  I. Toose of Canyon  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ira  at   present, and the  crop wiil be   fully  \iAm\mm\ \t,mmat m%A*\miJm.,mm-mJtwmA  0^aWa������>aBttB*ja*BB-kAaaflk������iaBKi^Ua--kA49*^-<-'*--*M  F.     Am     $!**      3  OADE1  HXJIXEa  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSDAY,   JULY 19th.  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o.' to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cook  was the scene of a very pretty wedding  at high noon, Saturday, when Miss  Eugene Hazel Merton of Milk River.  Alberta, was united in marriage with  Josep Vernon, only son of Mr. and Mrs.  J. P. Cook.  The bride entered the room on the arm  of her   uncle, Mr. A N. Couling, to   the  strains of the Lohengrin wedding march,  played by Miss Ruby Johnson of Wetask-  win.   Alberta.    Her  gown was of   white  crepe back satin trimmed with  crystal  beoding, with veil held in place by a cor  onet   of orange   blossoms.   The   boquet  was of roses and baby Ireath.    Her bride-  maids   were Miss  Edith Cook, sister   of  the groom, and Miss Edith Couling, cousin of   the bride, who  carried boquets   of  pink and white carnations anq Heuchera  and baby  breath, and their gowns   were  ol   pink   permanent  flowered   organdie.  The best   man was Oscar T. Johnson   of  Wetaskwin.  The groom's gift to the bride was a  crystal necklace and earrings, and the  bridesmaids each received -a leather handbag and silver bracelets. The best man  was remembered with a five-year diary  After the ceremony there was a reception and later in the afternoon the newly-  weds left on a short wedding trip to Nelson and on their return will reside on the  groom's ranch just south of town. The  best wishes of a host of friends is extended Mr. and Mrs. Cook for a very happy  and successful future.  Voted into first place and  bought in greatest num-  bers every year for  eighteen years!  For nearly two decades  it has been possible to  say that more people ride  on Goodyear Tires than  on any other kind,  The only sensible reason is that Goodyears  give greater mileage and  all-round service.  Raspberry shipping is about at its peak  resent, j  equal to 193S  Tiny Mather arrived home on Monday  from Nelson where she has been visiting  Miss Bessie Matthews.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith of Lumberton  spent a few days here last week, guests  of the former's sister, Mrs. Dick Smith.  Alice Siding baseball club made it clore  in the league game at Kitchener on Sunday afternoon, losing by the narrow margin of 5-4.  Leonard McMurtrie of Winnipeg. Man ,  arrived on Saturday to spend the summer  with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W.  A. McMurtrie.  i  Mr. and Mrs. Ivan O'Neil, who have  been on a visit with tije latter's mother,  Mrs. Stace Smith,?le,f.t?at the first of the  week for Vernon    " *'���������"' ' ''  Mrs. Geo. Boutne of Midway was renewing acquaintances here this w ek.  She came for the Merton-Cook wedding  at Creston on Saturday.  Miss Gladys Webst r left on Monday  for Vaucouver where she joins her sister,  Eva, for a cruise down the Pacific # coast'  and a holiday at points in Caif ornia.-  Miss Iris Taylor, who has been attending high school at Cranbrook the past  term, is home for the holidays with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Floer and Mr.  and Mrs. Mike Bellof Minton, Sask.,  who are looking the valley over with a  view to locating, were visitors here on  Monday. ..,. (  Miss Helen MooYe'' principal of the  school at Lumbertou, arrived on Thursday to spend the vacation with her  mother. Mrs. H. H- Taylor. She continues to teach the senior room at Lumberton with outstanding success. This  year both of her Grade 9 students were  passsed on recommendation, as well as  three of her five Grade 8 pupils.  A marriage of much interest here was  solemnized at thfs home of Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Perry, Fernie. on Wednesday last,  when their daughter, Thalia Elizabeth,  bocame the bride of Robert Moore,  principal of the s:hool at, Coal Creek, son  of Mrs. I-I. I-I. Taylori ., Miss Helen  Moore, sister of the groom, was brides  bridesmaid. They are honeymooning on  a trip to Banff and Lake Louise.  o wmg/  ���������igsat's osss9 mSpmBssisiiy  ���������our Phone, Sit  And it doesn't matter whether the job is large  or small; you always get prompt service at  moderate charges.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  H. S. McCREATH  COA.1L.,    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FEED  ���������^r-i  1ft  ft V/VJ  Kiccn  1 HL.L.L/  ANY HAULING  done call the Transfer.  If it, is a crate or two. of  twoK ofK fruit td-'the warehouse; a trunk to the  depot, or "the transfer of a  heavy safe, PHONE 13; we have all the necessary eqvipment  to do your job in a prompt, efficient way.  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  ._ . &1  TD.-lkMQlpirri  I  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  PLUS  FIRST  fm H H H1 mm   MMM...  \m mmm *f~~~\ <J*J9 ������*$ \mWikm*lmiimm^  \$ htm fS      V      1 V-uri Eat f    *   I  CRESTON   MOTORS  ^4mJ>   B   "%,   MmwA'Ama'     *      ^km0r   *    *, ITU   Haa*"       ki       -wmr    fi    A ~mmmP  Canyon Fun'        CHEVROLET and CILDSMOBIU Phono 10  DANGEROUS  as the montain lions he  tames! A hard riding . .  red-blooded man of the  West, with a trigger  finf>*������-*r quicker than greased lightning 1  Zane Grey's  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY,Ltd.  PHONE 2  amamfmmmatmpm-mA^mwmami  *^*pfm'mmmh^w4^wmw^rm  *> *m '-* *0 m o m  esxvx ^������&:&&������:������������������-'������&2--:^ *������*-���������-<  Fsres  with  RANDOLPH SCOTT  Harry Carey  Noah Beery  Verna Hiilie  Baoter Crabbe  WAVE SET POWDER -Makes 40 oz. of  heavy professional Wave Set  $ .23  Cara Nome Face, Powder  and  Perfume.  50c. value .-  ... .-.    ,3G  Daintee Deodorant Powder .'. 3S  Germicidal Soap.     .2S  SPECIAL, 39c. ���������  Jasmine Face Powder and Chrominm  Plated Tray, BOTH for   LOO  o  Co  5s3  a*  4  4  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  CilmO. 8H. ICMLLY  ���������TIIIC ia.ISXAI7.I7. STORK  ���������������^^^^W^^^^������re^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ <?  THE CB1BSTOK  BEVIES  /A-y  This  was  H      \\m*4  mrmx  1  1I"C  ������**���������-  ii'jsyc  .���������ii  WUI  be  oleased  When away for your holidays  let the folks at home know that  they're not forgotten. Call  t hem by long-distance telephone*  The   folks at   home will   be  pleased,  and the   voices of the  distantdear ones will bring pleasure to you, too.  Add to the joys of your   vacation by telephoning home.  MammmAmmm.  Telephone  UUi  ������������������I'M  THE CRESTON REVIEW  year.   Juast year������s crop was  per cent, of a   fuli   yield,  year's  estimates on dune 1  48.7. jier cent, of a full crop.  This tabulation gives the state  of Washington as beyond all others in the production of appies.  The crop there in 1933 was seven  million barrels, more than one-  fourth of the total production of  the U.S.A., and the estimate- this  year is for six and a half million  barreis. New York slate comes  next and in 1933 produced 3,209,-  000 barrels. This year the estimate is fcr 1,600,000 barrels which  is alf of last year and is only 41  per cent of its estimated capacity  to produce. Virginia, Michigan,  Idaho and California came next  in tonnage last year but Virginia  will only produce about half of  this year and only 32 per cent df  its estimated capacity.  A study of the estimated percentages of production and com-  with one year ago shows  ���������**?tejn������ apple producing  states are down and even Illinois  in the middle west is only 27 per  cent of its estimated capacity, the  lowest of them all.  parison  ���������4.X...*.   JA\  Men's open-~Joe Burnett, 17 feet, 9  inches; A. McLean 17 feet 3 inches. 1  '  Girls softball tournament���������Kitchener  30, Canyon <*; Kitchener 29, Yahk 9.  Men's  "V������2 mile race, npen���������J.  Tony,  B. Tsneoek, H. Barber.  Shot Put, 16 ib=~A. Markland, I. Kiss,  G. Parker.  Ladies' nail driving���������Mrs, A. Anderson, Mrs. L. Birch.  mm.*   .as\ a %M 88.. mm  juuuitm   jluv yuru���������ivjua. x-eieruun, mrs.  Erickson.  Men's 100 yard���������J. Braiden, A. Mark-  land.  Log sawing���������Kiss and Irish, two boys  from the relief camp.   Time, 15 seconds.  Tug of war���������Kitchener Airport beat all  comers.  Wheelbarrow race���������Johnnie Boham  and Hope McGinnis.  Three legged race���������Hope McGinnis  and Johnnie Boham.  Girls' sack race,12 years.and under���������  Nancy Revans,' Helen Oja.  Boys'���������Herbert Revans, Jim Thompson. -  Men's softball . eliminations���������Sirdar  beat Kingsgare 14-8** " Frank, Alta. beat  Moyie 7-5;   Sirdar lost to Frank, 4-3.  A dance in the evening was a huge success. It is ertimated close to 600 took in  the day at Kitchener.  {���������Sea ..It ma a aa_* aOQaanaja ai ��������� 0 ���������;���������-'��������� ��������� ��������� * ��������� ������ A*j*MMJ* ������a>a,o ������a aX*X*a t * ��������� a^JUUtBArAimkAAAAA *.ejZ.*&A*A&i0  roresi r ires  Hot summer weather is creating a serious situation  in the Forests of British Columbia.  Carelessness With Hre  in the Woods  -   under such conditions is unpardonable.  When enjoying the quiet restfulness of the Forest  remember that a thoughtless action on your part  ^Am       *m ���������������     4r*^Aa*trw'  i  ������T TUC   UnCDITAI  ni    mi.   iiwi lim*-.  The Okanagan is expecting the  there.  apricot crop ever known  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 13  Better Apple Prices  Mas er James Rogers of Sirdar received treatment for a few days last  week, and was able to return home on  Friday.  Eric Jacks. 'Snooky* Allen. Miss Mary  Bell,, Creston: P Strelive. Lister; Mrs.  G. Timmons, Sanca; Mrs. F. Moulton,  Kaslo; Master James Scott, > Erickson;  Master John Blakey, Arrow Creek, and  Miss Fanny Binoff received treatment  last week and  were able to return home.  Mrs. Clarkson and  to Arrow Creek.  baby have return d  VenonNews.  Practically all the shippers attended a meeting in the Stabilization Board offices,on Tuesday  for a discussion of export. The  press was not admitted and following the, .; m$eti-q^ Maior Mc-  Guire announced there had been  no decisions and there.was nothing tb announce.  Everyone is interested in the export deal1 because- it is so important, having such a bearing on final returns to growers, amounting  as it did in 1933 to 49.8 per cent,  of the Mcintosh crop and to 59.5  per cent, of the other varieties.  vViNaturally growers are expecting  higher prices_on export than one  year agb. This expectation is  based on reports of damage to  apple crops/ in Eastern Canada  mi������ic. luuujf t,awo wcic wmtt;r Killed and where others suffered such  injury as to reduce their bearing  capacity at least fpr this year.  Then too their is the report of the  smallest apple crop in the history  of the United States.  Information from a'bulletin issued by i the Departmeut of Trade  and Commerce, Ottawa, shows a  big reduction of the crop now on  the trees in Canada.  The estimated yield in the United States is .eighteen million barrels as compared with 25,739,000  barrels harvested in 1933 and  which was one of the smallest  crops grown in the past ten years.  In 1930 the commercial apple crop  was thirty-nine million barrels.  L. B. Gerry and T.R. Hall, Seattle  representatives of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, in the daily  market news service, give a report  of the 1.938 commercial apple crop  of each of the 24 leading apple  growing states, with the estimated  condition and .production for this  Mickey Poskoski, yho has-been receiving treatment ror accident during the  last three weeks, was able to return to  his home In Wynndel.  Mrs. Karpowich. a patient for two  week", was able toretunr to her home at  Boswell onSaturday.  *-mm  \JMM\s  XT*  AA!*!  CX\.K,XJl   \4.8U������^  tomatoes at Verhon were moving  at $2.75.  The Free Press has it that about  150 gallons of milk are sold daily  8> VBB V ������ " - *������*  in  Fernie.  sueii as tossing aside a  . or leaving a  Camp Fire Unextinguished  may result in widespread destruction of  -bar. Life and Property  5-  I  '"a  'e  A   1EM  HELP PREVENT  rKJEXSLmmm?   M.  rrorc  B.G. FOREST SERVICE  vicovuu,   ^   aVila tr,  UCV8IS,  return to her home on Saturday  Master Earl Tooze, Canyon, who has  been receiving treatment for an "accident  for several days, is improving.  Mrs. W. T. .Simister, .Creston; G.  Lunt, Wynfidel; Master David Kolthammer. Canyon; Mr. Burnett, Lethbridge,  Alberta, and Mrs. Raymond, Creston,  are all improving nicely.  Birth���������On July 11th, to Mr. and Mrs.  R. F. V. Mulloy of Boswell,  a daughter.  Mrs. James   Shepherd  undergoing treatment.  of Canyon   is  Kitchener  At Cranbrook the city council is  financing the numbering of every  house in town^MoTanw ;  Bonners Ferry has the funds in  sight and may build a 20x60-foot  ���������swimming pool. 7  The Trail smelter has earned a  a dividend of 4 ber cent, for the  first half of 1934.'  Fernie Un i I ed Church has discontinued the evening services for  July and August..-.  It is estimated 500 cows are  available to supply the proposed  creamery at Fernie.  At the end of last week the  Okanagan had still 12,000 crates  of cherries"unshlijypad*'>  Rossland has; another Ratepayers- Association���������the third or  fourth ih recent years.  Bonners Ferry has five beer  vending establishments. Two of  them are operated by ladies.  V.   '���������** ��������� 7 '������������������'7. '    ;:     ���������   " ' '-'   ' ' '"  A new jumbo crate that holds  50 pounds of apples^may be used  in the Okanagan this season.  ,Q*a aaeBaaaiaanaaaaaaaBaBaMaBBiaaaaaaaaBBaaa aaaaaaa  iiaa,8BBBBBB8iB8B8BaasaaaBi8B-*j  Qaaaaai  DB8ioB,8BBgiaiiiaBi8aa<i[|8aav8iiiBBaai>;riiiaB9iBB88bbbba ������������������������a a���������a a���������a(j]  uumr -u- % su Ru10 dLii������ibb  We are qualified to give you quick, efficient service on any trouble that youmay have with your ear.  Proper equipment and skilled mechanics enable us to  take care of every job with no unnessary delay  or doubt as to whether  \4-  ������������tb11   Trxex ri/vrxex ���������b������i/������V������*-  VV 888.     IL>V.    UUJ4\.    U^UVl.  The "boys" of the airport relief camp,  Kitchener, under the ttponsnrnTh'p of Gor-^  don Jeweii, staged a Dominion Day pro:  gram. Visitors and competitors were  present from Sirdar, Canyon, Kitchener,  Moyie, Yahk and Kingsgate, also a crowd  of 16 thatwere guests of the airport, from  Franks Alta.,..  There wasn't an idle moment in the  day. Everything wento*g like clockwork.  The winners of the various events were;  Softball���������-Frank, 12; and Airport 7;  Moyie 6 and Yahk 3;  Girls 8 years arid under���������Margorie  Blair, Joan Geroux, Norma Boham.  Boys���������Ralph Abar, Arthur Cross,  Gerald Wilcox.  Girls 8 to 12 years-���������Mary Revans,  Mary Crotis, Mary Boham;  Boys���������Harry Cross, Jim Thompson,  Georg&Nedlick. -  Girls 12 to 16 years���������Helen Oja, Alto  Blair, Jean Blair.  Boys���������Leonard Boham, Sandy McGinnis, Nelson McGinnis  Girls potato race, 8 to 12 years���������  Nancy Revans, Jean Blair, Helen Oja  Boys���������George Nedlick, Jim Thompson, Jack Huson.,-.?..;.     ?  Horseshoe tournament���������-N.,Cucheran,  and George Papugn. both of airport.  Girls, running broad jump���������Helen  Oja, 10 feet, 9 inches; Hope McGinnlti  10 feet 6 Inches.  Boys���������Sandy McGinnis, 12 feet IK  inch**-"* Nelson McGinnis, 11 feet two  inches. '?,  7,.^..,? :  *oiass  vut;  CECIL MOORES  GARAGE i  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston    I  i a s a a s s o e a e a i  M^^ aVMmgp^    mmggexmm  mgj* aV aaaaaW BmWWmWmW-     ���������  7?^OOD^ANb^  -Get my price on all LUMBER -aiid .SI1INGLES  t*>CiiiOi"-c .fcmy 11115 ���������*������'icvv"������i������3rii������  I can supply you with <what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumhcr is right.  CHAS O. MOijC^KlR'S  4 ��������� ' ���������  to mt bGuSiers Ferry  indians. Eneas Abraham of that  jeserve is suing for a divorce.  The Miner reports' unusual  activity in selling residences at  Rossland the past few weeks.  With the very bney season on  at Oliver the United Church in  that town has closed for six weeks.  Two of the lady teachers at  Rossland are hiking their way to  Vancouver for the summer holidays, v  Nakusp now has the talkie  movies in the Lection hall; each  Saturday evening. Two shows  are run.  It took two halls? to accomodate  the crowd that wanted to wind up  Dominion Day at Kimberley with  a dance.  ��������� Cash inaake at Cranbrook  tourist park for June is almost  $100 in excess of the same month  last year.  The Ladies' Auxiliary to Golden  hospital cleaned up $150 at the  annual garden party one night  last month.   s  7 At Bonners Ferry they are displaying some cabbage planted on  April 4th, five heads of which  weigh 20 pounds.  A.fcw of th<"! motor boat owners  at Kaslo are taking their racing  craft to tho regattas at Vernon  and Salmon Arm this week.  In the Okanagan the report  prevails that apricots are so numerous the frees Cannot mature the  load, and 30 per cent, of the yield  will be undersize.  From  Eastport eomps  the re-1  port that for the first two days of  July more than 1000 people passed  through that port, 75 per cent, of  which were Canadians.  In.spite of the depression Fernie business houses dug up $216  to finance the Dominion Day  celebration. The brewery contributed $15 and beer parlors $5  each.  The apricot crop in tha Okanagan will run to 225,000 crates,  and coming in three weeks early  is not finding favor with the  housewives who do their own  cann.ng.  The heaviest tourist traffic in  years was reported at Cranbrook  on June 30th. The rourist camp  was filled to overflowing by 6  p.m., and at the hotels people  were turned away.  Vernon News: Straight cars of  Transparent apples will be moving  out of the valley about the end of  the week. There is a collision on  the markets between the Yellow  Transparents grown in 1934 and  the Wineaaps grown .in. 1933.  When the last of the 1933 crop is  out of the way the situation will  be easier and the movement more  rqgular.  New Shipment of  ��������� Dainty  VOILES  .   ._,* 'ImS-.m'JI    I  JUS. ur ���������n/t>m 1  Lynne Fashion Shpppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  LAND ACT  SECTION  30  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  ��������� ,.i  B.UIU  At  Penticton about 95 women  .. ... I������ae-|      O.BV      v^jai-uo^ uu    prwoialg  Hoyar Anne . cherries following  the processing for marschinb  cherries*. 7  In the Okrnagan report has it  that cabbu^e ia not heading the  way it should; Last week the  price was ,-t;5b a ton. Carrots  were $40.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abi ut half mile north from  the Wt'St Fork junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smelterman;  intends to apply for permipsion to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  half mile northerly from the junction  of the West Pork of Bear Creek marked N.W.Cr. Russell B. Hunter's Land,  thence south 20 chains; thence east 20  chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  west 20 ehuiii!-, and containing 40 acres  more or ler^s, for agricultural purposes.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER.  Applicant.  By his agent, CHAS, MOORE.  Dated Juno 6, 191M.-  LAND ACT  SEC. 39  Noiice of Intention CG.Ap-ply So  Purchase Land  IN ALL ITS BRANCHES  8Et*  H.  A-  ROW ELL  OR'EGTOiN..'  IM������U-I<!i, (toiMMiiKmliiMiio Mutual 'Life  Iiimuihuim) t:<Mii|iiti������y uf (.'iniuiln.,  a������.������iwwwtiw  MWIIf8,llal8T������8ll||1ll.i1IIIMI  !  In thc Nelson Land R< cording District  of Kootenay, and Rituate In tho vicinity  of Sandy Creole, near Lot 8258, Kootenay  District.  TATCF, NOTICE that Peto Yurislch  and Mike Vojvorilich. of Nelson; occupation, ranchorsj intend to apply for pcr-  mlHHion to i-inrchaac the followinK des-  crlbod landsi  Commoncina; at a po������t pluntcl at the  N.E, corner of Lot 8255, therico east 40  chain**, south 40 chami*, weat 40 chalno,  north 40 chains, and containing 40  acres moro or Ii*bh.  PETE YURISICH, Uum-luir,  MIKE VOJVODICn, Riinchor,  pur CllAZ. MOORR, Agent.  Dated April 22, ISM.  i ������������������'������"���������'.?���������  !mE^ i^  IT  Plan For Laying Foundation  i>ew iSaunicipaiities In Tlie  yVeat On A Village .'System  Noting the recent proposal of a  British. settlement company to locate thousands of families on. unorganized land in Canada within  the next few years, James H. Ram-  age, farmer at Crestwynd, Sask.,  outlines a plan for laying the foundation of new municipalities on a village system.  "Under the present arrangement  municipal offices, churches, stores,  schools and other social conveniences  are widely scattered," Mr. Ramage  pointed out. "M*-/ idea is to have a  main street through the centre of  every township, extending if necessary or possible throughout the  length of the province.  "The advantage is in having such  utilities as roads, electric power  lines, telephone systems, water works  and other public services joined together in the most useful   and   eco-  The Hog Marketing Outlook  Highly   Favorable   Canadian   "Export  Prospects  The consumption of pig products  in Canada during 1932 reached the  highest point in the history of the  industry at 91.7 pounds per capita.  This statement appears in the Agri-  ���������o39eclio������ Has No Equal  Britain    Has: ?SpecIiMCns    Of /Every  "Living Insect On Earth  The building of a permanent home  in South Kensington for one of the  most precious, scientific possessions  of the Empire is about to be begun;  Th a vast unrivalled Entomological  Collection of the Natural History  Museum is to be housed, after years  of exile in alien departments, in a  building six floors in height and a  hundred and forty feet in length, adjoining the western ends of the present Museum block. The final plans  for at least one half of this block  a*e about to be completed and con-  culture Situation bulletin just issued firmed,' and work dfi the erection it-  by the department of agriculture at ��������� seif may begin in the new year. The  Ottawa, in which the following sum- j collection has no equal abroad. It  mary of the hog situation appears. hs an all but complete catalogue and  "Briefly    summarizing    the    situa- j encyclopaedia of .every  living Insect  I^eeent Studies Go   I p mow  That Britisk Columbia Salmon  Livers ������A.re Ricli In Vitaxiiin A.  Pemaiiii F������e- Fan  Htftrs5*"fi  I     Recent     Canadian     studies     have  i shown that the oil content in British  tion,   it  would  appear  that  the  hog  outlook is favorable to the producer.  "VII.*."     ...     .^     ...mm..^       m~.mmm      mm.mA J. X.       V. 4.1      lis...  some  temporary  price   declines  during  the present year,    the   trend   is  are   for  a  moderate  the first half of   the  in  its  on the earth and the gaps  completeness .are filled in >������������.������. uj  ��������� year. Its specimens, in their tens of  thousands, are standards from which  the    Insect -'world    is    named,    and  xixanue*.',"  upward.      Market   supply   prospects   scientists who discover new or puzzl-  volume   during ��������� ing insects in any part of the globe  year, followed j SCnd to the experts in charge for in-  j by a fairly substantial increase.    At ] formation.    One of the most needed  market prices such as ruled during  the early part of the year, there  should he greater interest in the  purchasing* of feed grains and a fail  le V.11M.UUC8A  Ramage.  "The   -main   street   would   rlo   nway j  with    the   necessity   of   further   ex- j  pensive railway development, since it j ^ oft- j^'u^ number of unfinished  would become an all-season trans-j pigfi of?ered. Prospects for export  portation artery used by trucks and j appear to be satlsfactoi.yf and the  buses," explained Mr. Ramage. "As j restriction3 existing on exports from  the   farms   are    situated    now    the '  t?o?;*s'5!"ogs Wide Interest Irs The Use  '   Of Horses-    /  The . horse breecfing industry ia  .making a steady advance. This is  particularly true in regard to farm  horses, sixteen hundked of which  were supplied to the Eastern provinces from the prairies in 1933.  ?According to the new publication  "The Agricultural Situation" just  Issued by the department of agriculture at;. Ottawa, greater activity was  shown among breeders Of purebred  draught horses, as the number of  registrations of Clydesdales, Perch-  erons and Belgians was almost  double that of 19327 With the depletion of grade farm, horses a  greater demand is said in the pamphlet to be developing for young  purebred stock as foundation breeding animals. With the Dominion-  wide interest in the use *of horses as  benefits of the Entomological Block  (which will never be open to the  general public )7 Will  be the uew ease   a factor  in  successful  agriculture  in i a-c:  Colombia salmon livers Is much  lower than in the livers of'various  other fish���������but they have also shown  that the salmon oil is very rich in  Vitamin A.    . '  As a matter of fact, the poorest  sample of salmon liver oil examined  in the investigation was found to  contain tiwice as much Vitamin A���������  per gram, as was present in a recognized medicinal liver oil witb which  comparisons were made, and the  richest salmon sample forty times as  much! The importance of the findings, of course,, comes from the fact  that Vitamin A is an essential health-  making substance and t from the  further fact that quantities of livers  could be obtained in the course of  British Columbia salmon canning  operations if their utilization for oil  production were undertaken. While  there has heretofore been some pro-  farmer, in most eases, is several  miles from a highway of any kind,  and seldom is he on a direct route  to his shipping point on the railroad.  The highway system is so diversified in direction and development is  slow. There are too many roads and  not enough good ones."  -i. X4.W       A������- AA-i.       4iV ^**>**"*"*3  *pl*VUi*a  the "main street," it is pointed out.  Where  about 75  families   occupy   a'  settled township  there  could  be  600 j  or more,  Mr. Ramage  thinks.     Sas~ [  katchewan     with     3,700     townships \  might    support    3,000    persons    per \  township  and  have  a  population of  11,000,000.    Alberta,   Manitoba    and  the Peace River district in the Northwest Territories  could   support   correspondingly  large   populations,   said  Mr. Ramage.  The 23,040 acres in a township j  would be divided up as follows:  Forestry work, 150 acres; gardens,  120 acres; buildings, 120 acres; shelter belts of trees, 1,050; farming, 21,-  600 acres. "This distribution would  reduce the wheat acreage as suggested by Premier Bennett and  others," said Mr. Ramage.  foreign countries  selling to the  British market are working quite favourably     toward      stabiliaztion      of  prices.    Despite  the  present favourable export outlook, improvement in  breeding, feeding, selection and pack  so as to secure a large per centag-e  i top grades  of bacon  is .much more  I desirable than a marked increase in  ! general production.  It is quite safe to forecast a sub-  ��������� stantial improvement, in the quality,  | of the 1934 production, as a result of  ' improvement in type of sow and sire  | used as foundation stock, and of bet-  ; ter  feeding  practices   than   in   any  * previous period in the history of the  industry in Canada. This ig highly  favourable to Canadian export prospects."  and convenience With which the experts of the Imperial Institute of Entomology will be able to plan their  war against our -costliest enemies���������  locusts, flies, caterpillars, and all the  insect plagues which eat up the crops  and imperil the prosperity of an Empire which girdles the world.  Menace Of Low Grade Seed  Th������  xlninkc  mm.-^m^M.v  Braille  Pocket  "Diary  Diaries for the blind are now published for the first time in history,  and blind persons are now able to  carry a Braille pocket diary. The  diaries; which are being made in  London at the headquarters of the  National Institute for the Blind, are  on the loose-leaf principle to allow  a diarist to enter engagements by  means   of   a   small  Braille  writing  Growers Taught  The Value Of Producing Only High Grade Product  Low grade seed is a menace to the  reputation of Canada in the export  markets and a drug* in the domestic  market. The marketing of seeds in  general in the last three or four  years has been 'attended by serious  difficulties and comparatively low  prices to growers, but has at least  taught the value of producing a high  grade product. No. 1 seed has almost j always sold at a profitable  price, while low grade seed has been  unsaleable or sold at a loss to the  grower. It should be' the practice of  every grower, advises The Agricultural Situation bulletin, to save seed  only from clean fields, so that it may  be cleaned to grade No. 1.  Canada, there is an increasing  activity among* farmers and breeders in the production of more and  better horses for both farm work  and breeding purposes. This situation promises a keener demand and  British Columbia, and it is to be remembered that in^salinon the oil of  the ��������� -fish is not concentrated in the  liver but is distributed through the  bydy tissues as well, the livers have  not been used by themselves in tbe  Soviets Are Putting Colorful Drivers  Out Of Business  Soviet Russia's war on private enterprise is driving the colorful  Izvostchiks, or sleigh drivers, out of  business. This winter only a few arc  to be found in Moscow, where once  they were the popular transportation  guides of gay parties who took midnight rides to dances where gypsies  played. The gay parties are gone  and thc sleigh drivers and their  horses are pitiful reminders of the  olden days. It Is planned to replace  them with municipal taxis, but so  far there are only 500 cabs for the  3,500,000 residents of Moscow, and  those who wish to ride must use the  crowded street cars.  "What could be more hazardous  than leaping from an aeroplane with,  only a parachute to save you?" asks  a writer.    Leaping without one.  No Reas6ri At All     .<���������������������������  The little guests "at a party were  being  arranged  in   a   group    for   a  flashlight    photograph.    Seeing    one  little,  fellow   who-- appeared    rather  ���������r\ mwwfxrf     4-1% *-������     *i"U w 4-st *���������������*-���������������-*-* Vt^r**     o**������**���������������."IraTk     4"f\    Vl l *"**** "I  MlT������   W*-������ ������,.���������*������ 8_,        ������^*4.V/ %t\*AmJm- AJAJ^rAA'AmA. ms A* ���������%* m m x.m Xm V       ������������������._-.- ��������� .  kindly. '.^-ife,,V-   f ���������'  "Cheer up, Sonny," he said. "Smile  at this little girl over here."  "Why should I?" .he asked  indignantly.     'She's my5 sister."  better prices, which is bound to re-   reduction plants.  suit in a general forward movement I     Tlie studies in connection with the  in the horse breeding industry. j Vitamin A potency   of   the   salmon   j livers  have been  carried on at  tbe  ; Pacific   Fisheries- Experimental sta-r  " tion  at Prince Rupert,    one   of   tbe  | -fisheries research   centres   conducted  ��������� by the   Biological   Board of Canada,  which operates under the control of  the Dominion Minister of Fisheries.  They are the first work to be done  on liver, oil  from   British   Columbia  salmon, and, indeed,   no   comprehensive study of tbe Vitamin A potency  of salmon  liver   oil   has   previously  been reported anywhere.  "While the richness of salmon liver  oil as a source of Vitamin A is the  main point?established;: by 7*Ui^, British Columbia."'vrotte, anotner7 interesting fact is that livers from/Spring  salmon caught in the Skeen,a River  area yielded the richest oil samples.  Next C9.me samples from, Vancouver  district Springs, then oil from Sock-  eye taken in different areas. Coho,  Pink,   and   Chum   livers   were   less  It was also  Going Ahead With Work  Reclamation Project Of Dutch Government Involves Huge Stun  In pai'liament the minister r.f  waterways announced that the 'government intended to proceed with the  Zuider Zee reclamation scheme,  despite the great cost entailed, many  million guilders.  "Up to January 1, this year, 200,-  000,000 guilders had been spent. On  the other hand, it is estimated that  the reclamation ��������� will give -work to  3,000 laborers for ten years, -which,  fact alone, in view of the unemployment situation, .the government  deems sufficient reason for its continuance. .  Famous Medical  Scientist  Sir   Charles    Sherrington,    F.R.S,  the   celebrated    scientist,   whose  re  f  markable discoveries   regarding   the I potent than the others  nervous   system   have   given   him   a  noted with interest during the studies  that    the   data   obtained   suggested  J that there may be a relationship-be-  He started his ] tween the amount*.of body pigment  present   in   the  different   kinds   of  world-wide reputation, is 74, and  covered with -,British and foreign dec  orations ���������?.������������������������*d.honors,  professional life in St. Thomas's hospital. He is considered the most  famous British medical scientist. As  a recreation he writes poetry, and  has published a volume of verse.  DESIGN FOR PALACE OF  THE   SOVIETS   STOLEN?  Bits Of British Wit  Once, in a while you hear a popular Eong that really is good. But  most of them arc just fair to  maudlin.  San Francisco has an aerial  ''Black Maria." We understand that  the machine was given by a society  devoted to the uplift of tho criminal  classes.  Following an explosion in a kitchen  <���������* ni'wiy-ontfagcd maid was blown  through a window into the garden  ol' u Bloomsbury house. Uni'ortun-  ntfcly it wuh not her evening out.  Discussing the Irish deadlock a  political writer suggests that both  nidi's should g<*t together. The Idea  of one side getting together sooms  t/.i iiuvc- heen overiooius'i, Lonuon  Punch.  The number of hog������ graded In  Canada, during J!'3!> was 3,172,l)8������,  W.    N.    U,    20H0  salmon and the? Vitamin A potency  cf the livers.  Then, too, it was brought out that  the oils from the salmon livers are  all rather high in iodine value, and  Iodine as is now well known, is the  preventive of such.diseases as goitre.  A Very Ancient Sport  Ski Matches Were Favor Ito Sport In  Middle Ages  An exhibition of skis in Berlin has  shown that ski-ing is one of the  most ancient sports in the world.  Drawings on ^ stones * found in  Sweden, thought to be of about 3,000  years ago, show skiers in pursuit of  reindeer (though chasing reindeer  was necessity rather than sport to  these early skiers). Some years ago  there were found in a peat bog  wooden skis from the "���������"'tone Age.  In tho Middle Agos ski matches  were a favorite form of entertainment in Scandinavia. Then ski-lng  dropped out of fashion until nearly  tho end of the last 'century". To-day  its devotees uro mimWi't-d by the  hundred thousand.  i  ^OVICT^DeSIGJvI. tf.-ORACH'S-HODEl"/'  While tlio accusation of William Zomcli, Amorican sculptor, that tho design tor the Palace of Lho Soviclw, Lo  bo constmctod at Moscow, lo an adaptation of a design ho entered in a world-wide competition, gooH unanswered, plana aro being rushed by Soviet authorities lo begin work on tho gigantic memorial to Nlcliolal Lenin.' Tho  huge building, to face tho Rod Squrnrn. will vise 1,300 feet tailor than tho Iftmpho State Building In Now York. It *  In In tho form of a. teloneope, each Mention of whleh will b<> smToumled by eolumiiH, giving inn efl'oct of pyramided nog wheolH.   On lop of the huge film ft a atntue of Lonln will wtaiul In clumietei'lHtle Rpualclniy pose,  Curling Po-cBb-  .Important, facta to remember in  curing pork and other meats arc-  that meat*. , which are allowed to  "Fi'eesse on the surfaces before tho animal hna"; lias ' oHcnpod from the interior will not buve as ploaeant a  llavouv as thoy would have if cooled  off gradually. Moat ecanoH to in Ice  salt when thc temperature fulla below 30 clegroos ihuueuSiwJL S*>������'y' cur--  \h% miiHt l.noreloiYj be- carried on In  a room, the tornpcfuture of which  does not lot-**-* remain below 3(1 clc-  greqa. --- Dominion Deaprtment of  Agriculture. THE  CBESTOK   BEVKEW  &  Local and Personal  Mrs. Cecil Moore was "a Nelson visitor  this week, leaving on Sunday.  Bruce Cameron of Cianbrook is a visitor th s week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. M.  ���������). B������niiigeP.  Dr. G. G. McKenzie was a business  visitor at Spokane a couple of days -ut  first of the week.  Miss Evelyn Olivier of Calgary, Alberta,  arrived on Friday to spend the summer  with h-.-r parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. Olivier.  Arthur Speers of the sales staff of the  Imperial groceteria is taking a couple of  weeks vacation > which he is spending at  Twin Bay. ?    -   7 7 Vv  Miss Savage of Hamilton. Ontario, arrived back with Rev. A. O. and Mrp,  Thomson on Saturday, and will spend a  few weeks at the manse.  Reeve F. H Jack?on -was a visitor at  Rossland on Wednesday, where he was  attending a session of the Association of  Kootenay Municipalities.  . -JBT :t������_  nice 01   (������Kievuic,  ivir. finiu txira. J   iii.   _ _ _  Alberta, were visiting with Mr and Mrs  Fred Lewis during the week, en route to  Port Alberni, to visit with their son.  The 1933 international baseball league  has just agreed to tuirn over the Cecil  Moore cup to the team winning the  championship of the four team valley  league this season. __  HPU*.      X.m^������m.arrmm  r.t J-i-aa*-~m ...... ~-������l     Ai~,  trict meet in annual session on Wednes-?  day evening at 7.30. Mrs. Henderson is  the retiring trustee, and J. W. Hamilton's  term as auditor has also expired  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. "Enquire Review Office.  Payment of village taxes up to the end  of June, 1934, shows an improvement on  payments at the same date the year previous. $2614 of this year's taxes are now  paid, as contrasted with $2261 at the end  of June 30, 1933.  W. M. Archibald, who came in by plane  from a business visit in Eastern Canada  on Thursday last, is again using the landing field on the Hats, near Hood's bridge.  During high water he used the airport  east of Kitchener.  At the June meeting of Creston Valley  Rod and Gun Club it was decided to  cancel the regular meetings for July and  August. At the meeting it was decided  to affiliate with the B.C. Fish and Game  Protective Association.  Under the auspices of Creston C.C.F.  Club, J. McCrae Newman is to speak in  the United Church hall, "Wednesday, July  18th. The meeting is set for 8.30 p.m.,  in order to take care of those coming from  the annual school meeting. ���������  CARD OF THANKS  A  i  i  I  It is the Gold Standard of Quality  Milk horn the finest British Columbia  herds, evaporated to double richness at  the Borden Condensary/South Sum as,  B.C.    Ask   your   grocer for Borden's  Q.    af*L3B=l_   k4:IL  %*-**;. v.n������nri-s������   ithir  can prove it l  .lm*m,     \mmmm**m^  va-stia  f mmm.  THE BORDEN CO. LIMITED  50 Powell Street - - Vancouver, B.C.  MADE IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  .34-2  Mr. Nels Hanson and Miss A. Hanson  take this means of expressinga very sincere appreciation of the sympathy and  many kindnesses shown them in the re-  rent death of their son and brother. Chas.  Hanson of Seattle. _  Theatre  Sat,July14  DANGEROUS  as the montain lions he  tames! A hard riding . .  red-blooded man of the  West, with a trigger  finger quicker than greased lightning!  Zane Grey's  'Man 1 Forest'  with  RANDOLPH SCOTT  Harry Carey  Noah Beery  Verna Hillie  Buster Crabbe  TENT FOR SALE���������Secondhand tent,  8x12, three-foot wall, going at $9.50.  V. Mawson.  FOR SALE���������Two work horses, 1100  to 1300 lbs. Also power washing machine and \x/z h.p. gas engine. $20 for out.  fit.   Geo. Nickel, Creston.  A. E. Lewis of the Creston Valley barb  er shop left on Sunday for Calgary, Alberta wheie he will spend a week visiting old friends. Mrs. Lewis has been a  visitor thpre for some weeks due to the  critical illness of her mother.  According to the Courier the nominating convention called by the C.C.F. to  select a candidate to contest East Kootenay, -which was <et for June 30th. at  Cranbrook, "was postponed to a later  date, to be set by the'exocutive."  An all time record for exoress shipping  out of Creston was established on Sun-\  day morning when 893 crates of berries  and cherries wore loaded onto tho cast-  bound train. The shipping was about 75  per c nt. caervies, and loading took about  40 minutes.  Canyon turned the tables on the Creston Intermediates nt tho league baseball  game at Exhibition Park Sunday afternoon batting out a 10-5 victory. Andy  and Roland Miller wore battery for  the  losers, and Geo. Niblow and Hale did service for Canyon. This win puts-Canyon  tie with the Intermediates for the league  leadership.  FOR SALE���������Kroehler bed davanette  upholstered in rose jaquard, good as new;  oak centre table, bed complete with  mattress and best coil springs; ivory  dresser and bedroom table; rockingchair,  dining room table, kitchen table and  chairs, cot and mattress; Sonora grama-  phone and 40 records. Mrs. R. M. Tel  ford, Erickson.  Creston's street lighting is now being  done from the new metallic curved-arm  shaded lamps which the West Kootenay  -Company installed some time ago. With  few exceptions the old wooden armlamps  which ran 24 hours a day have been taken down. The new lamps are operated  on the clock system and automatically  come on and go off at !) p.m. and 4 a.m.  at present.  Commencing at tho first oi July Kimberley has been dtopped from thc placos  at which Rev, M. T. C. Perdval takes  Anglican Church services, and in future  he will dovote all his time to Creston  parish, which Includes thc Wynndel-Yahk  area. Under the now arrangement Creston will have sorvico ejvery Sunday, cit" or  morning or evening, and more frequent  cervices will be given at. Lister and Wynndel. ���������   7 - ���������   ' * *  &Um*m\mmtn&tm������*������mm*������mW  I       The Consolidated Mining &       j  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd. |  ft TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA f  ������  L.  I  ft Manufacturers of -       S  I   ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers   j  5       Ammonium Phosphates,   Sulphate of Ammonia  * Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  " Producers and Refiners of  1     TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  5 Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  .--9---bS-'*bW������~~-s'������;'-0  ^aSt'***'^!^^^  tgl"  ���������Q  H  M  MOTIGE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETING  We are qualified to give you quick, efficient service on any trouble that you may have with your car.  Proper equipment and skilled mechanics enable us to  take care of mrory job with no unnessary delay  or doubt as to whether it will be done rip*ht.  C'trpll    M.AARPQ' CAR&fiF  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  NOTICE is horeby given that the  annual mooting of tho ratepayers, of  CrcBton School District will bo hold at  tho Schoolhouse, Creston, at 7.80 p.m.,,  town time, WEDNESDAY, .TULY 18th.  10514, By order ot tho Board. H. W.  MeLAREN, Secretary.  New Shipment of  ��������� W\ .. X.mJm,  asfiia.j/  \ m mTs, m 1   war t**?***  ������������������ *^���������m^J     I       Ij^^u    H^MHg    ^t*m*J*  just arrived I  13**  ���������d  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upntulra���������Noxt Rohb Moat Market.  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on irifles or may be lost  orstoieiii  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bnnla*  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or Inrcc accounts are wclcomca,  THE CANA13IAN TBANK.  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  1 Reserve Fund $20,000,000  toi  Crouton Brunch  "ft. J. Forbes, Manager  i.iifc������������������8������iMi^.i<iiHia������������i������������iiiiriiBhw������BiMisiirmrir^������.B  HtSiire   sTCrtJ  Paid   * our   ajtioscrii^feioii * ir.^;-r^S&irjr]Z������J&tt  Trr******"  iJpJviJJy.  ���������'jt������yy.!  j^^-^^Ms^yjJfi  TO"**"*   REyiEW.   CRESTON.   B.   G  1  QRANO  "Fresfi from the Gardens  United States Joins Xke IL  n-r.r  ��������� More than ordinary significance attaches to recent decision of the  American Congress to apply for full membership of the International Labor  Organization at Geneva, usuaUy referred to as the ILO. Not only will accession of the United States add considerably to the prestige that organization now enjoys, but, bringing- as it wiil the U.S. into direct confrontation  with this important branch of League of Nations' activity, the move will do  much to restore prestige lost by the parent body through recent defections,  notably that of Japan.  Press despatches have revealed little of the background, few of the  motives, behind this change of front on the part of the Washington government. It is true, of course, xnemfeeratiip of thv lui-Ernaiionai Labor Organization does not involve endorsement of the "League covenant, nor dbea it  entail any political commitments to the League as such. In fact, the U.S.  desire to provide adequate safeguards against the "foreign entanglements"  that country has so rigorously eschewed since ths war, is exemplified in the  act of Congress which specifically declares that the United States, by membership in the ILO, shall assume "no obligations under the covenant".  This, of course, is possible. The International Labor Organization, like  tbe World Court upon whose bench the United States long has been represented, is an. autonomous section of the League of Nations. Membership in  ���������Ither or both is possible without acceptance of the covenant. Germany, as  a matter of fact, was an active, full-fledged member of the ILO for six  years before becoming a member of the League of Nations. The connection between the organization and the League is derived not from the  covenant but from the charter of the ILO, which is Part XUI. of the Treaty  of Versailles.  The International Labor Organization is, however, much closer to the  League than is the World Court for the reason that it is. essentially, a  means of getting international legislation enacted, or treaties negotiated, as  is the League itself. The heart of the League system is its permanent  mechanism for continuous international negotiation, and the ILO parallels  this machinery throughout, in its limited field of social questions.  The importance of the United States' decision to join the International  Labor Organization, therefore, can best be deduced by considering it in relation to the economic problems created by varying standards of living, hours  of labor and rates of -wages, in nations now competing for foreign markets,  and also by contrasting the present action -with Washington's past attitude  towards the Geneva labor office.  Hitherto, the United States has been far colder to' the ILO than to any  other branch of League activity. Until one year ago, the United States  government would have nothing -whatever to do with the labor organization, but now, without any parade or ballyhoo, Congress has accepted, virtually without demur, the proposal to apply for membership. This will involve representation on the permanent secretariat at Geneva and ultimate  appointment of American representatives to the personnel of the central  office.  Psychologically, the action of Washington will have more far-reaching  effects. It will give Japan, Germany and Italy "furiously to think" for, if  President Roosevelt can persuade Congress to make so complete a volte  face in so short a time in connection with one great section of "League  activity, it follows that but little additional pressure would be required to  convert  his  legislators   to   the   idea   of   accepting-   the   League   covenant.  m '     *       ������    VaT f ���������     ���������    *  al ���������vjn.'wa.   JifJBMjr    kjuvvkvu  New Process Being" Tried To Dredge  /-OolilTFjponi Fraser "River  The golden wealth in the sands of  the Fraser river, which has till now  proved .largely elusive to the efforts  of Kian,Tand oi"? wh'ch there is said to  be 'enough to pay the national debt of  Canada -*^any>times ove^'Us.: to beTat"-  tacked this summer witb?a hew typ6  of dredge, ahd with what appears to  be ������very prospect of success. 7  The structure, now nearing completion, is the largest work of its  kind ever attempted on the? Pacific  coast, incorporating for the first time  anywhere in the world an entirely  new process as applied to gold dredging.?"-? ?;??V  Built tinder the engineering advice  and supervision of Hume Robertson,  placer ruining1 engineer, who has had  20 years* experience in tbat kind of  \vnrk with British companies in the  Malaya Peninsula, the great hulk  may now be seen assuming final  shape at the shipyards of B.C.  Marine "Engineers and Shipbuilders  Limited.  Hydraulic pumps, with suction  strength of 200 pounds to the square  inch, created by two 500-b.p. motors  will raise the sands from the bottom  of the river and the complete process  of washing and refining will be completed upon the dredge.  Capacity, -with the present equipment, is placed at 12,500 cubic yards  a day, but provision has been made  for double the present sluicing area  by the addition of. an upper deck, on  an incline of VL3 feet from bow to  stern...  The whole operation -will be electrically driven with individual motors  and control switches on the bridge  towards the bow of the structure.  Present estimates indicate an oper-j  ating cost of not more than two  cents a cubic yard.  Hydro-electric plant is to be constructed on Jones Creek, near where  the dredge will be put into operation,  and will generate 2,000 horse-power.  It is understood that work upon this  phase of the undertaking is to start  at once. ,<:  If the operation of the. first dredge  sssssc JtuOEg Steeps ,    j  -a  1 ���������!������������������!   niaiiat  But   Record   Of   Rip   Van   Winkle  '       StilJ Stands '*. 7 7   /-,;':  A. Huddersfieldman has had no  sleep for eight weary *- years. Not  even morphine can give him an hour  Of real sleepv ;"Hpw he must envy  such a/mas** as W? Foxley, pot-maker  to the Mint, who fell asleep on. April  27th, 1546, and slept serenely for  fourteen days and fifteen nights.  Fourteen days Is only a nap compared with, tbe exploits of some sleepers.  A German, civil servant named Arn-  heim, forty-five years old, slipped  one evening as he got out of a tram  and knocked his head, on the pavement. He "was taken home and put  to bed. The doctors said there was  no concussion or serious injury. Next  morning hs was still asles'"*', and he  slept for two years and four months.  He was a wreck when at last he  woke, yet in the end he recovered.  There was the famous Marguerite  Bovenval, "the Sleeping Woman of  Thenolles," who was thrown into a  trance-like sleep by a fright and  slept for nineteen years and six  months. Then she slowly roused, was  able to talk, but &ixv was wasted to a.  *-b-*������b������^4..~.^      ������������^^l    ������4.Ar3    fixro   -a^r8r-.n4-Viq   !*���������.���������**������'--  The record Rip Van Winkle is ah  American, a farmer called Harms.  He came in one evening, tired after  a long day's work, went to bed and  slept for twenty-six years. It was  possible to rouse him to take food,  but he could not stay awake more  than five minutes. Like the French  woman sleeper, he wasted away and  died.  ^Veye  "In hot weatbe^, stoznach disorders  and indigestion occur more Ire-  .'��������� <jue������tly. ��������� Also children may play  too hard. Mra. Mary Mason, 53  Atlantic St. r Halifax, N.S.. says,  *'When the ehildren are overtired  ar.,*? '��������� y^?***'^.?f!**'f* ..**"���������  /**������*********t-^ ' *s?^^4-******������������������ % ������������������  give them Baby's Own Tablets be-  " fore retiring and: in the morning  7 they are happy,, contented  children".  Safe even for the tiniest  baby,thes8flweetlittletabletseffeo-  tively 'relieve colic, Bummer complaint, simple fever and all minor  disorders."���������'-. Price 25o package,  a ie  ?0r.Willia-rrss**    ? 7-;>���������---;.  mSY^OVM TABLETS  aaauatiaa . ������.xwm������.    j> a *.,..  ��������� ������   *"mji "���������"  May Join League  By Doing   So   Russia   Would    Gain  Confidence Abroad  ..1  Russia,  it  is  said,  plans  to  enter  the League of Nations, and is only  delaying to decide what manner of  entry would leave it the least explaining to do as to why it stayed  out so long.  . A chivalrous desire to help keep  peace in Europe is credited to Moscow, ho doubt correctiy. But there  is   shrewdness,   as  well  as   chivalry  in   the   move.    Stalin   has   troubles  proves successful���������and every possible j enough; withoutVSiaviVig   to   ksep   a  watchful eye always on the western  safeguard against failure seems to  have been taken;���������the company -will  proceed to the construction of other  dredges of similar model,.  Smaller units will be needed in  some parts of the river under lease,  but all will incorporate the present  equipment, witb such improvements  as practice may suggest.  Turns Page In History  "Despite present reticences, and the insistence xipon non-political safeguards. I n;w-ish ri\v\ Retains Nationality Al  American opinion relative to the League is undergoing a change���������and  that change is not so far short of accepting League membership as to make  that end remote. If it come to pass that the United States enter the  League, that body will immediately assume grander and nobler proportions  in the eyes of the world, and the dreams of those who called it into existence will be within sight of fulfillment.  China Holds Cricket Fights  Sportsmen Will Pay Ten Dollars For  Good Fighter  A great effort ia being made in  China to stamp out cricket-fighting.  It is being made as great a legal  offence as opium smoking, and punishable with equally severe sentences.  Despite the efforts made to stop the  "sport," an enormous amount of It  goes on. Chinese wil pay as much  aa $10 for a good fighting cricket,  and many   make   it   a   business   to  Plans Big Undertaking  Hundred-Mile     Wide     Shelter    Belt  Being Considered By Roosevelt  President Roosevelt is considering  a proposal to plant a "shelter belt"  of trees 100 miles wide and stretching across the United States from  Canada to the Texas panhandle.  This gigantic scheme, requiring 10  to 12 years to complete, would aim  to minimize drouth and help prevont  winds from stripping farm lands of  breed them and train them for fight- [thGir choice soil, it   was ^nnounced  ing, in the same way as cocks used  to be trained for tho old English  sport of cock-fighting. The crickets  face each other in elaborate bamboo  "rings," down the middle of which  a glass slide runs, through which the  fight or*? ***'P'**e >**t eneVi ntlior until  such' time as their lro is sufficiently  aroused for the attack. Large stakes  change hands during tho lights.  recently by the American Tree Asso  ciation.     Planting   in   the   100-mllo  wide area would be In strips, running  north and south.  There would be 100 strips of trees,  or ono to a mile. Tho shelter belt  ! would stretch 1,300 miles through  North Dakota, South Dakota', Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma to thc  Texas border.  though Married To Fren-chman  An English girl of 21 has turned  a new page iaantaae story of English  women's fight for equal irights with  men. ���������"'  For pretty Ina Glnn, of Stanmore,  Middlesex, has become Mme.���������or  rather Mrs. Lucien Albert of Paris���������  and retained her British, nationality.  She is the only Englishwoman to  have married a Frenchman���������or any  foreigner���������and remained British.  Shyly she told of 1 how she wrote to  the Home Secretary on her engagement, explaining her patriotic desire; of the long negotiations with  French and British'authorities.  She went to Paris to, bo married���������  on Boxing Day. Since then, presumably, sho has had no nationality  ���������until now.  She displayed the new British passport, in her married name, which  she has just received. Written in by  hand was read: "British subject under the provision . of the British Nationality and Status of Aliens Act,  1933, wife of a 'French citizen."  front;  In particular be has occasion to  focus attention "on the far end of his  dominion, in which quarter Japan is  carving out a place for itself in the  Oriental sunshine without much regard for what Russia may "want.  Joining the League would be for  Russia, the next thing to making a  general treaty of inoff ensiveness  with Europe, and leave the Soviet  directorate freer to pay attention to  urgent matters in the Far East.  Japan undoubtedly sacrificed a  measure of world confidence when it  quit the League. Russia would correspondingly gain confidence abroad  if it joined the League and thus associated itself with the proclaimed  purposes of that organization.���������Edmonton Bulletin.  Occult Committee Says No One Has  Ever Seen It  As the result of a solemn inquest  held by the Occult committee of the  Magic Circle���������a group' of bona fide  scientists���������the Indian rope trick today reposes under a headstone officially chiseled "myth".  Nobody, evidence before the committee showed, has ever performed  the rope triek���������wherein an Indian  fakir is supposed to toss a limp rope  vertically into the air, whereafter a  boy nimbly climbs out of view into  the heavens. Nobody could be found  who Thad seen the trick done. So.  in effect, the occultists found that  neither the rope hor the story will  "stand up". The group has offered  $2,500 to anyone who will perform  the feat..  Lord Ampthill, once viceroy of India, presided over the committee's  meeting.  How India was scoured and largo  rewards were offered futilely for a  rope trickster when King George ml  Queen Mary toured India early in  their reign was told by Sidney  Clarke, chairman of the Magic  Circle.  Even the great Nizah of Hyderabad, with limitless resources, was  unable to locate a juggler who could  do the rope trick, when asked to  provide one for a-giant garden party,  related This friend, Sir Michael  O'Dwyer. In 25 years in India, Sir  Michael -never found anyone who bad  seen the trick. 77  Harry Price, director of the National physical laboratory, said he  had collected a library of 12,000  books about magic, and not one contained any genuine evidence about  the trick. --  Sir Francis Griffin, formerly an  inspector-general of police in India,  Imputed belief in the rope trick to  the power of suggestion, like the impressionable American lady of travel  who said the most remarkable thing  she had seen in all India was tho  sun setting behind the Aga Khan.  Machine Reads Minds  Of  tjphasiige of -uiimafe*, Diet, Wafer  ^0^mm     fjLyi   ^ u    AM ^^Mm^ am* ASHHtOa^    mm |������J  Often the Cause off Diarrhoea  If you aro suddenly attacked with Diarrhea,  Dysentery, Colic, Cramps, Pains in tho Stomach,  Summer Complaint or any LooaeiieHa oi.' the J^ovvoia,  do not waste valuable tlmo, but got a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and see how  quickly it will rollovo you.  This bowel complaint remedy Ima boon on tho  market Cor tho pant 88 years. Proof enough that  you aro not experimenting with aomo now and untried  medicine.  Do   not   accept   a  MibHtllulo.    Gut "Dr. Fowler's"  whon you ask for it, and bo on tho wife Hide.  Xut up only, by, Thc T. MUburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Oat.  Year Of Anniversaries  At Leant -OTivoo-'WIll Be Commemorated "During 10ai  That "1934: is a year of anniversaries was recalled by Victor Morln,  chairman of tho Montreal committee  on tho Jacques Cartlor observances,  to tho Quebec Women's Institutes  convontion.  In 1534 occurred  tho diHcovory of  Graph    Papor   - Takes     Record  Reactions On Brain  The old story about   the   walls of  jerry-built houses being so thin that  you could hear your neighbor changing his mind seems   likely   to   come  very near the truth.    A machine Invented   by   Dr.   Alexander   Cannon  records any mental reaction, and consists of flexible tubes which are, attached   to   a   human   subject.     Tho  reactions of tho  brain  aie  recorded  on   graph   paper.    Simple   emotions  like surprise, lovo, hate, are recorded,   and  tho  machine   also   registers  mental fatigue, thc capacity of  tho  mind, roactlon to tension or conccn-  Li-ulLuiv   suicidal     tendencies,     a*nd  whether tho   subject   is   telling   tho  truth or lying. Among other thingo,  It shows that waltz music Is soothing, and that it relieves asthma by  inducing   regular   breathing.    It   is  also claimed that It proves telepathy  to bo a physical fact,  Problem In South Africa  Many Pupils With Scottish Names  Speak No English  As in Quebec so in South Africa  there are people with pure Scottish  names like Campbell, Fraser and  MacDonald, who speak little or no  English, Dr. S. H. Bloemfonteln,  Director of Education of the Orange  Free State in the Union of South  Africa, remarked after an Investigation of Quebec school conditions.  Dr. Pelllssier went to Quebec to  study the question of blllngualiara  and how it is handled in Quebec. In  South Africa they have the same  problem, the majority of tho pupils  speaking Dutch and tho minority  F.ng-liRh, Thoy also are faced with tho  difficulty of educating children in tho  outlying sections, as In Quebec.  Dr. Pollissier said the children with  thc Scottish names are the descendants of settlers who married Boer  women. They gave thoir names to  their wlvos but the mothers pansed  their own language to their offspring.  Quecn'fi Voice Ovor Radio  For the second timo in tho history  of broadcasting tho queen's voice will  Canada by Jacques Cartlor; In 1G34, | probably bo hoard on the wireless in  o ip^ *w * ***) *****      -ji '���������-  tho oxtonalon ot tho colony by tho  founding of Three Rivera; ln 173-1,  the oponlng of the firat road between  Quebec and Montreal; nnrl In 1834,  tho granting of Ita charter to Tor-  onio.  September, tho occasion being the  launching of the Cunartler, No. 534,  at Clydebank, Hor Majesty having  been hoard on the wireless In the  early days of tho British Broadcast-  lag Con'j^Gk-aMou,  ** ^^l\*m*W*mxmTmmWmlm%iy**mmW~��������� M Wq      ..     J   mi j n  WAKED PAPER  *Kas a hundred usoa. .   Alwava  liavo a box In the kltchcon.   ''*;,"'  P.,Ptt������gS5  llAUILTON. ONTASUO  {m  W.    N.    U.    2< km********
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"London.���An. import levy plan in-
"oolving a guaranteed price, restriction of imports'from both the Dominions and foreign countries w.th a
preference for ' the' Dominions and
���financial assistance to home producers is understood to have been the
"basis of discussion at a meeting of
the meat conference at the colonial
office. The discussions were described as friendly but vigorous and it is-
understood the plan, submitted hy
the United Kingdom government, fell
far short of meeting- the approval of
tlie representatives of the Dominions'.
��*J\i    *.vr*4*.^M.^JUi��fc.85    BO    \.\mMMaXxAXSM.MA\M$    Cm-    J. CT
vision of the meat clauses of the empire tradepacts which, come up for
review this year and? are of concern
to Australia, New 7 Zealand and
Southern Rhodesia ,but of no  great
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ivusiuu -raaai r��r vr or tiers
t-****ft*fraO'��'X*t-a--|f-        4-tni       ^2^2�� ****"
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Committee Has   Approved   Canadian
National's New Project
Montreal.���A joint committee of
company officers and representatives
of employees has approved a new
pensions plan for Canadian National
Railways employees to take effect
Jan. 1, 1935, it is announced in the
Canadian National Railways magazine.
The new plan, which has a contributor provision in addition to providing basic and service pensions on
retirement at 65 years, covers all employees of the qompany except those
under the Inter-colonial railway and
Prince7 Edward7 Islandif employees
provident fund and the .Grand Trunk
superannuation and provident fund.
Employees in the I.C.R. ahd P.E.I.
funds are expected to be given the
option of coming under the new plan.
Minimum basic subsistence pension will be granted to each employee solely at the expense of the
SV, 'y*s**%-1
History was   i*n��/"e   at
cently���and by a woman. She is Mrs.
Corbett Ashby, above, who was the
lone representative of Britain at the
company. This may,be .supplemented. I.General Commi-ssion of the Disarms-
resented  at - the   meeting,   however,
along with the Irish J^ree- State.     .
It was suggested the British plan
could be operated with the same sort
of machinery provided in the wheat
agreement inasmuch as it is based on
the same principle, namely, an
agreed 7 restriction of-exports by exporting countries, it would apply to
mutton and lamb as well as beef.
The levy imposed on imported
meat would be on a basis which
would give the Dominions a 50 per
cant, preference over foreign countries. Proceeds of the levy would be
used to provide financial assistance
for home producers. 7
It is understood the Dominions
are not opposed to the imposition of
a quota on their shipments but look
upon the addition of the proposed
levy as a very serious? consideration.
The' quota itself would be serious
enough, they claim, as it would involve a restriction of their exports
to the figures used in discussions at
the Ottawa imperial conference
which have so?��ar been far,.exceeded
in practice. *���   >"
Official circles regarded it as possible an agreement might be reached
with the Argentine to provide for
the quota and levy but the latter
could only be effected by the Argentine agreeing to waive the preventative clause in last year's trade agree-
-m-ent between the two countries.
Before the next meeting of the
conference the Dominions' representatives will seek the views of their
-governments on tbe latest British
py joint contributions by the company and by--'tlie'' employee. An employee may contribute from one to
10 per cent, of his salary after 10
years' service.    Up to, aiid including
ment Conference. Never before has
a -woman been a great power's only
delegate. "While the Conference was
discussin-ar -fi60iiritv, Mrs. Ccrbstt
Ashby  declared   that   Great   Britain
five per cent, the company willmatcb  could not take part in any security
the employee's contribution. I
The pension regulations are to be
administered by a 7 board of seven
members, four of Whom will represent the company and three the employees.
. ��a
Automobile Exports
pacts  outside  her  Locarno   commitr
Canadian Cars Are Being Shipped To
- *3outh Africa
Ottawa.��� Some improvement has
been noted in the export trade of
Canadian automobiles "to the United  Shipper for forwarding via the Pana-
Shipment Valued At $405,000 Con-
sisrned To? New York
Vancouver.���A shipment of silver,
valued at $405,000, which has been
teetering between Shanghai and New
York, had been definitely consigned
to New York and was being loaded
here on board   the   freighter Pacific
Further Arrests Ordered
jQaWolution In Germany Said To Be
By No Means Over
Vienna.���The arrest, under order
of Chancelor Adolf Hitler of three
reich cabinet ministers, including
Eltz Von Ruebenach, was reported
from Munich by telegraph.
Persistent reports that the "second' revolution" was by no means
over were brought here by Austrian
Legionaires fleeing from Bavaria.
They said they understood nearly
3,000 storm troop chiefs had been
Travellers said a "revolutionary
committee," composed of the friends
and relatives of the executed storm
troop chief of staff, Ernst Roehm,
and Berlin-BrandehbUrg Leader Karl
Ernst, had been formed In Munich.
Kingdom recently and a very substantial improvement in the trade to
South Africa, officials of the department of trade and commerce stated
here. The development has been particularly noticeable - during the past
few weeks.
The demand from South Africa is
due to the improved economic conditions in: that country because'of. the
high price of gold. The departmental
advices are that the entire shipping
space immediately available.has been
The reason Canadian cars are playing so important a part in the trade
with South Africa is said to be based
on understanding between certain
United States parent companies and
Canadian subsidiaries giving the latter the South African market.
Storm Causes Damage
Terrific   Wind.  Carried   House   More
Than A Mile
Iroquois Falls, Ont.-���Rr ports reaching here said a terrific windstorm
that struck the settlement of Nor-
embega carried a house more than a
mile and lifted three men 25 feet in
the air.
A steel transmission tower, carrying power for the Abitibi Power and
Paper Company, was twisted and
torn. The line was put out of commission. None of the three men who
were carried aloft by force of the
wind was badly hurt.
ma canal
The shipment arrived here June
20 on the Emi-.ress of Japan and was
presumed in local circles to be the
one "referred to by Secretary Henry
Morgentbau of the United States
treasury when he. declared the sudden clamping down of the silver export embargo   in   that   country wa":s
due to information that international
���    - - -    ��� r---j ��� .    1".      ���      -
speculators wexe making- Jarge shipments to indefinite' 'foreign destinations. He? cited one "shipment labelled
"Shanghai to Vancouver and return."
roncy wui Be uiangeu
United   States   Is   Dropping Control
Over Its JLivetsock
Washington. ��� Circumstances alter
cases for the United States agricultural adjustment administration,
which  is planning broad  changes  in
(fia  ���n/\""/-��i��s.
-���   jc���" ���	
Such strokes of nature as the
drouth are helping re-shape the farm
administration campaign.
The program next year is expected
to call for;   ~
'Abandonment of control over livestock production.
��� One reduction contract to cover all
feed grains named in the Agricultural Adjustment Act.
Continuation of the wheat and cotton reduction programs, allowing increased production over this year's
figures. 7 .
A plan for storing grain on farms,
possibly under government seal.
Loans might be made on this grain.
; Officials believe regulation of the
feci* ��88T,r,ii*>s will ��-ntomatical!y con-
trol raising:of animals-
Ottawa. ��� A further improvement
in prairie crop conditions occurred
during the past week according to a
crop report issued hy "tiie Dominion
bureau of statistics.
Precipitation was fairly general
over tbe farming districts and unusually heavy in some localities, the
report stated.
The areas which benefited inbst
were northern and eastern Manitoba,
crop districts of central and northern
Saskatchewan and the Alberta districts south of Calgary and between
Calgary and Edmonton. ~
Eighteen points had precipitation
during the week of over an inch,
with Prince Albert, Sask., registering 5.x inches. Unfortunately, the
precipitation fell as hail in scattered
WiH Not Change PoKese
Japanese Foreign Policies Will Not
Undergo Radical Change
Tokyo. ��� Assurance that Japan's
fundamental naval, military and
foreign policies will not undergo
radical changes were given in official
quarters as newly appointed Premier
Admiral Keisuke , pkada sought to
construct his cabinet.V?
Koki Hirota accepted reappointment as foreign minister. There were
also assurances that two ministers
of the old Saito cabinet, General
Hayashi of the war department, and
Mineo Ossumi, minister of marine,
will be continued in their posts in the
hew cabinet.
The vernacular newspapers stated
that naval leaders were displeased
with the selection of Okada as premier. They regard htm luke warm
to many of their policies.
Starts Insurance Plan
Fund  For Unemployed? Being Tried
Out In Wisconsin
Madison, Wis.���Wisconsin is watching progress of its latest social experiment���-unemployment insurance.
The compulsory law became effective July 1. Every Wisconsin employer who has given work to at
least 10 persons for 18 weeks must
make contributions to the insurance
fund, and employers may submit voluntary plans which, if approved by
the industrial commission, may be
used in place of the compulsory act.
Until the fund amounts tb $55 reserve per employee the premium under the act will be two per cent, of
the payroll. When it amounted to $55
but less than $75 reserve tbe rate
will be one per cent.; and when $75
or more contributions will cease unless the employer desires to provide
mor.e adequate reserves for his men.
Victim Of Heart Seizure
Wife   Of   Hon. Robert   Rogers   "Dies
In Winnipeg .
Winnipeg. ��� Mrs. Aurelia Regina
Rogers, 68, wife of Hon. Robert Rogers, Winnipeg, died suddenly after a
heart seizure.
The wife of the former Dominion
cabinet minister had only recently
returned from Ottawa following the
winding up of the parliamentary session.
She recently was prominently mentioned as a possible appointee ro the
Before her marriage Mrs. Rogers
was Miss Aurelia Regina Widmeyer,
of Grey County, Ontario. She was
married in 1888 and is survived by
her husband and one son, Robert G.,
*m,,jm *����w> *m**A AmmA,
wju.rcc-   pro** xjuCe**,.
severe damage was caused to promising crops. The sffscte^L districts wes*��
In northeastern Manitoba, central
Saskatchewan and south-western and
west-central Alberta.
"Since the first sown wheat crops
are now headed and most of the remainder in the shot blade, there are
indications of an early harvest, except in central and northern Alberta," the report stated. "In these
latter areas growth has been slow
and warm weather is needed. Grasshoppers are being kept under gobd
control by : the poisoning campaign
and the favorable weather. The feed
situation has geen greatly changed
by June rains and -while hay is generally a light crop, late pasture
growth will be a helpful supplement."
Saskatchewan crops made fair progress during the week. The heavy
rains caused a further improvement
in the feed situation, even where
cereal crops -were too far gone to recover. Uneven stands of grain on
stubble land are reported as a consequence of delayed germination. No
serious grasshopper damage is reported.
House Warned By Baldwin
London. -��� Stanley Baldwin, lord
president of the council, told the
House of Commons that international
political conditions ore so serious
that it is imperative for the 1935
naval conference to "achieve some
Boibwiiys And Underground Railways
Guarded Against AttackH
Y.nndon.���-Questioned In the House
of Commons on. Gei'man prbparatlona
for bacteriological and other methods
��f warfare described by Wlckhnm
"Steed in "Tho Nineteenth Century
Review", Lord President of the Council Stanley "Baldwin made guarded
��-I havo ��een Allegations to the
effect In a. published article," hrv nairi,
"but they have been officially denied
t��y the Gorman government."
TM>.  Wnlrttyln   on 1*1  1 h*v pvotoctlnri  of
sulwaya and underground railways
an well ao aerial defence of the capital wore In thc care of special do-
W.    JN.    U.    3*054
Avoid Trade War
^xreat .uait&aM -And Gerauany Sign
London.���Great Britain and Germany avoided a trade war for at
least six months by sighing an
agreement providing for the payment
of interest on Dawes and Young
loan bonds if 3ld by British subject*-.
jlmmkz   S,gj"wcix��^jj.8.   oXt,����lCaS   aimx.   ll'iOuuia
from July 1, the day the German
moratorium on all foreign obligations became effective.
Other long and medium term obligations held in Great Britain which
are mostly commercial, will not be
serviced during the moratorium/under the terms of the agreement.
Germany agreed to deposit "Fr"t-
iah currency in the Bank of England for payment of all coupons
from Dawes and Youngloan bonds.
In return, Britain will not apply
the new clearing house law, under
which the government would have
been able to seize a portion of German commercial funds for the benefit of bondholders.
Pleased With Decision
London.���Lord Lonsdale, baron of
sports, congratulated , Tex Austin,
promoter of* thc rodeo now being
produced In London, on his court victory against the Royal Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
The society had charged Austin with
cruelty to atcora used in the show*
 ��" ���"������v"���-""y" ���""���-"��� ������
AnU Tariff Koiluciioaa:
Ottawa.���Application for reduction
in the British preferential duty on
boots and shoes from 25 per cent, to
15 per cent, was ma.de before the
tariff taonra by the Incorporated Federated Aaiaociatlon of Boot and Shoe
Manufacturers of tho United Kingdom.
The famous Whlto City, London, Ihih "been turned into a glorified roiind*up In which 100 cowboys and 15 cowgirls from Canada and tho United State*, aro playing prominent rolcn. Tho Brltloh promotcra are ataglng a world'fl
( rtoaeo cimmpionuiijp ana above wo wee a compotltor chawing a atour in tho Breakaway Roping Con teat.
Stitri liuuriH'y j i��i:oiikii Itut-iiii-M
Edmonton.���With over 18 tona of
equipment, fuel and supplies, tho
Bodnux tractor expedition left K*d-
monton Friday, .Tune 20, on the first
lap of their jouraoy through, th*
Rocky Mountains, THJS   CJMISS-i'i'OJ?!    ftiSViSSW  Local and Personal  Mrs. 0. Parry was a visitor at Ainsworth at the weekend, returning on Tuesday.  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Spokane a few days the latter part of the  week.  Mrs. Geo. Bourne of Midway is here  on a visit, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.  Cook.  The cherry season is about past the  peak. 40 girls are at present employed  at - the Exchange warehouse on central  pack of this fruit.  Mrs. Remington  from   a visit with  Alberta.  fi  ot back on   Monday  riends at   Biairmore,  June has been the busiest month yet  known by Creston hospital with a total  of 339 hospital days.  The Exchange is today loading but the  fourth straight carload of cherries which  have been sold in Montreal.  FOR SALE���������Good work horse. Also  Chinchilla rabbits, all sizes. Log Cabin  Ranch, W. A. Spotswood, Erickson.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald returned on  Wednesday from a few days' visit with  her daughter, Mrs. J. F. Warren, at Calgary, Alberta.  During the absence of ths rector on  vacation services in Chri t Church are  withdrawn until Sunday, August 5tfe.  Mr. and Mrs. John Cooper and family  of Trail are visitors with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Comfort this week.  FOR SALE���������Two turkey hens and 20  turkey poults���������-11 and 9 weeks old.  Price reasonable.   J. B. Holder, Brick'  SOn.   , ?7'7' .;: .    ; 777.7  Rev. M. T. C. and Mrs. Percival .got  away early in the week for Nakusp. where  they   plan to  spend a  vacation of   four  *ma*\**\1**A  rrvvnp*  8>  I  k  t  l������  I  r  t  t  >  k  k  *>  k  -ii *A\\ j-mI-ii   *fl I  *^- J-aK .. JBaW . m\ -J*������l     fji lt a***-), i   ifSi lT*| 11 i**"*l ��������� "T^ailfam  LArApajin^-.^ ���������  THE FRIENDLY STORE  I  MORE  FOR YOUR MONEY  You get more for your money at the CO-OP. ���������  always!   More Quality���������More Value���������More  Service!   Try us just once and be convinced.  MILK. St. Charles, tall tins. 9 for $ .98  SARDINES. Brunswick, 4 tins 23  f&As^xrvri urirp/tr  iii*.   *,... ~~m.i. 37  WmMMktmWmjMAM^AJr      *r    I/UriJ)    XV4f     jf"5*      Om������%sn  mxm.  GRAPE NUT FLAKES, pkg 11  BULK SAIR DA TES. 3 lbs. for     .25  We sell FOUREX BREAD.    Try ir /  WE DELIVER  Walmsley was *s business  ...  Nelson at the middle of the week.  *o  mm.  icbo    \ Au>i������\  Teuncoe  I bnviuiiiB-  FOB SCHOOL JAHSTDH  un-rior; ta pncniTfiRC  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Saturday. July 14th,  1934, for the position of janitor for one  year of Creston schools; salary, $810.00  per calendar year. For full particulars as  to duties, etc.,' apply II. W. McLAREN,  Secretary School Board, Creston' B.C.  fiaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajia.1  BBB8888III  Phone 12 CRESTON  6  V^7 mm m * m  'lg ' W   WW" WI'W*"W"mf'  .m.,V.9.m,m.m  ���������www ���������wf'm-*"*"  ������nr .^' w ��������� w 'w w  ��������� A.^.aa,.  i*.4.*.*.>.>.  a*  *  >  *  -B>  f  f  ������  ���������  9  t  1������  e  *���������  High Speed Ranges  ECONOMICAL       -       FAST      -       CONVENIENT  HOTPOINT way are healthful and delicious���������meats are juicier  and more tender���������baked goods, lighter, easily digestible and  flaky.   Come in and let us show you the latest Hotpoint range  models.   We will gladly demonstrate any one of them for you.  The K.P. softball team was at Sirdar  on Tuesday night, when they defeated  the girls' team of that toaan by a narrow  margin.  Mrs. C. Lowther was a Spokane visitor  the latter part of the week*, making - the  trip by auto with. Mr. and Mrs. J. G.  Connell.  The water is pretty well off the flats  ia front of Creston, but haying is not  expected to commence until about the  middle of August.  Mrs. W. Jordan of Coutts. Albertat is  a visitor with Mr. and Mra. A. N. Couling. She was s guest at the Merton-Cook  wedding on Saturday.  Mrs.B.F.Whiteside, of, Nelson, spent a  few days here this week, her mother,  Mrs. W. T. Simister, being, at present, a  patient in Creston hospital.  Provincial police R H. Hassard was at  Nelson a couple of days at the end of the  week, for the annual audit cf the accounts  at the Creston police office.  Mrs. Howard Biccum and three children, Lloyd, Hazel and Delores, of Fort  St. John, arrived-yesterday on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. A. Biccum  From present appearances the teaching  sraff at the high and public school will  be the sa-.ne as last year. To date no  resignations have been received.  Mrs. F. Fillihger and children of Vancouver arrived at the end of the week on  a visit with Mro^ilH_ger, who is planer  foreman at the-Cv-O. tcodgers factory.  The date of the tea and ice cream  social at Mrs. Parker's, West Kootenay  Power Company plant, Canyon, has been  changed to Tuesday evening. July 17.  July so far has produced more than the  average supply of wind. Creston was in  on the tail end of a blow on Tuesday  that did considerable damage in Alberta.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine were   auto  visitors to McBain's Lake for the week  end.    Miss   Margaret   Irvine of   Fernie,  who has been their guest, returned with  them.  Goodrich Zipps  25 Pair Specially Priced  for SATURDAY and  MONDAY Only I  The FLASH, a super  quality shoe that gives super-  service. Patented extension  edge foxing-with orange contrasting strip* Special crepe  sole. Sizes 6 to 10. Regular  price $1.85 per pair.  NOTICE is given to all to whom tlje  late Frank M. Rosen may -have been indebted that all accounts against the-deceased must be sent to John Anderson,  Erickson, B.C., who will pay the same,  but who will not be responsible for any  accounts mailed after July 31,1934.   -  SPECIALLY  at  PRICED  <������Dj^     mm       SL^&m fiB-^^ft  WiBIBt      MB mm^^^BF* *%*mJmmW  9  ���������1  CANNING  WILL BE  EASY  if you havc the  equipment  you need.  LET US  SUPPLY IT  from our  COMPLETE  STOCK.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  tz.  G. Sinclair  - Greston xxard"ware  be arr-       ff"^  Convenient terms may  anged to fit your budget,  MODEL RA47  AU-Enamel Finish  This beautiful model is ideal for the  average kitchen. Finished in cream-  white and buff stain-resisting enamel.  Available with or without automatic oven  temperature control. Right or lelt hand  oven model. Economy Cooker and Timer optional at slight eztra cost.  r-r RAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  i  6  i  <nmt   VAnfAnouunuiar w.   a inm? i������n   uj  VID01   l~aU~JlG~l*~-JI UnOI  W������  L.lgll 1 UU ��������� LIUi  CANYON STREET     CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38  Dr. J. J. Gould, who is eyesight supervisor for the indian department, was here  on an official visit, Monday, in company  ^  with the indian agent, Fred Ryckman, of  g  Cranbrodlc.      ������������������-"*'  ������������������.   .*  r-������\        ������������������������������������������������������  Mr. and Mrs. G. Johnson got away at  the end of the week on their usual two  weeks* vacation, part of which will" be  spent at Calgary, Alberta, and Banff and  Lake Louise.  E. J. Leveque; who has been relieving  at Kaslo, arrived last week to take over  the work of assistant C.P.R. agent, replacing F. M. Smith, who has gone to  Grand Forks.v  Miss Snowden arrived from Bournemouth, .England, on Tuesday, and will  spend a few months here on a.visit with  her brother-inrlaw and sister, Mr. and  Mrs. H A. Powell.  Miss   Mary Murrell  r���������c������..���������_-ujw.������  r>���������.   m.U~,  IXJM    BJJUIJCIJJIIJ,*^    *-*m.J.    "  with  left on  ������***a   aral-Ha*"*,   %tw  Tuesday  oc*   *>c*a>"i*B<n,  ���������WW  ���������m> *���������*������*���������***"**  mwm^a^tmww0fFm*m*mm^^^^m  jmsumem  HJH.i.^WLn'm'.L-jBBjiiMi.J.L' .w i aumus-���������&������  The  Preserving Season  is now on  We are in a position to   fill your needs  promptly and economically.  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 Topsn        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  the supervision of the Girl Guides  from a number of points in the Kootenay,  who are in camp there.  Mrs. Dong. Corrie, nee "Peggy" Truscott, whose marriage to k place at the  end of June, has been honor guest at a  couple of miscellaneous showers the past  week, On Thursday evening Mrs. W. S,  McAipine was hostess at one of these  affairs attended by the neighbors around  the boundary corner. Monday night  Miss Fanny Lew it similarly entertained  at her home with a company of the  bride'r girl friends as guests. At both  functions Mrs. Corrie waa the recipient  of many useful gift-* for the new homo.  to  &  I  I  i  i  I  5  s  i  aw  %  3  jaa.  1  s  |  S  i  ������  s*  I  %m&*WimnmV&***imni&  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  / Large pkg. JIFF SOAP  FLAKES, and  1  Cake  PEARL  WHITE  . sgap::......j ......7..:  J Large pkg. SOAP POWDER, lean CLEANSER  and 1 DISH MOP   ............  with Moiatareproof Green Enamel Handle  CORNFLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 4 pkgs... .......$ .31  SODAS, Christie Snowflake. Family, pkg., 2for    .35  FRUIT JARS, RUBBER RINGS, KERRLIDS  PAROWAX, CERTO, MEMBA.  PHOHE so  a  \m** MJ ���������  mm Lecture  by  J. McGrae Newman  Subject:  " Economic Chaos  and the Way Out  AAamm4*km4m)M^^AmmmmmatJ*mmmm.Ammmmmm^mmWmmA^m  ot ��������� :  ������  ft  .'.Jfm*fcm.,m*1*Wf������..  Wmmt  OWIPANY . LTD.  I  HARDWARE U  United Church Hall  CRESTON  urn  BmBJI)  HHltl  gffl   Lam  m wi*  iu  ?-������i8i*������r::-i7-i������a������e^!arc^^  EIGHT-THIRTY p.m.  Everybody Welcome  (Collection.  *9  tamm&a*  We have received a shipment ol  ONE HUNDRED DRESSES  direct front Eastern manufacturers  to sell at prices greatly reduced.  * ' :1        '   i  Newest Styles raid MuLe-riaiS, l^iU  range of sizes in Voiles, Pastel Crepe,  Summer Danoo Frocks. Organdies,  and Swagger Suits.  Do not fail lo mee the largest display of Drcswes  ever shown in town.  SA    ft t^ 1"^ -ri "iv jS  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture


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