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Creston Review Jul 20, 1934

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 *    Provincial Ll>r,"Mrjr7, .^^AjSS-SE  ESlTON  1? TTTV rRT^  ���������XT-.-  V KJL,.  ���������%.T-m-r tr-r  CRESTON,  B. C��������� FRIDAY, JULY 20,  1934  No. 17  U~  ������*BH*.������aa.ji  I  ��������� a^ssratsaa  -������_    *mmmi mm.m������4*.  returned to Glenlilly, where they are em-  I ployed in the C. O. Rodgers bush oper-  I ations  Shows PrftcyfAsgai  Wy  4*1   Fl  June Busiest Montfi in History���������  Improvements in Building and  Equipment Past Six Months���������  Financing Expedited.  ���������mere was a gooa attendance at the  July meeting of the board of directors of  Creston Valley Hospi tal Association  on Tuesday last whek President F. V.  S aples occupied the chair. The month -  ly report showed that June was the all  time record for hospital days, with 338,  compared to the pr vious record of 264  in May. '  ������t*. at���������  <ar\nn   i .....j     ~s*.������.f.a~~a   j.* _I.-__v.  Vtaen lue xooo uuaiu   ucviucu i>v pusti  on with the new building it was believed  that improved and more adequate facilities would greatly increase income, and  correspondingly reduce per capita cost,  and a comparison of figures for the first  half of 1933 and the first half ol 1934  '   abundantly b.ars out this view.  Hospital days in 1934, at 1338, show  an increase of 193 per cent, over similar  period in 1933. Current revenue, exclusive of donations, shows an increase  ' of 204 p^r cent, over, similar period in  1S33. Per day cost of treatment shows  a decrease of 21 per cent.  No increase in rates was made, but  'the maximum daily charge for a private  ward was reduced from $5 to $4. and  public ward facilities for maternity cases  have, been provided for the 'first time.  The current revenue account was benefitted by the policy of taking wood, and:  other produce in lieu of cash in certain  cases, and in this connection it is irite  resting to note that during 1934 the  large hospital building has been supplied  with cooking and heating fuel, (with the  exception of. a' small quantity, of furnace  coal) by the cooperation of patients in  Canyon, Lister, Huscroft, West Creston  and Creston.  Many improvements nave been made  to the building and equipment in 1934.  The large X-Ray machine, and the small  X-Ray were, with the consent of Dr  Olivier, moved and-  connected   in   the  , ;y-. .s-pew building.   The small machine has  . -^-*-*- been set vo> recently in the wen's public    ������������������ ���������  -^ -  ym^vi������^*pjg^a^PJ^vM^3lV^Si^mezJain  stairs to the--large machine. '-    *  Eavetrotighing was put up ' on the  north side, and this does much to prevent flooding of the basement which was  a nuisance in the eariy part of last winter, The grounds were put in order, and  proper housing for the large sterilizer  built.  Screens and a /mngs and stair treads  were put np, with the help of the auxiliaries, and the electric bell system was  completed and put irito operation. The  auxiliaries also contributed to the laying  of linoleum in the bath rooms, and the  erection of a telephone booth. The  Er".ckc:cri \Y ""-"ridel 2nd Kni-'hts of Pythias wards were furnished, and put into  service, and three beds and furniture  added to the othpr wards. V  In the kitchen a hot water heater was  installed, to supplement the previous  supply, while one-third f the remaining  basement was evcavated. It is planned  to use a part of this basement space for  the secretary's office, and to have more  satisfactory storage for vegetables. A  typewriter wa<* purchased, and under the  . supervision of J. W. Hamilton an* up to-  date Bystem of accounting was introduced.  Though much has been done, much  still remains to be done, and it is planned  to push on with improvements ao that  Creston hospital can continue to render  the very best of nervics to the people of  the Valley.  Mrs. "W. 3arr, and son, Robert, Misses  Katherine snd Irene Cavanaugh, Carl,  Jack and Billy Cavanaugh, all of Kimberley, " arrived on Monday on a visit at  the home of Mr and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Kitchener baseball nine was at Creston  on Sunday for a league game with the -  Intermediates, in which the Creston aggregation won 14-13, under protest, after  ten innings play. The Kitchener battery  was Anderson Bohan and-Simpson...  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of:Kitchener school district was held Saturday evening at the schoolhouse, with  C. Foisy presiding. The teacher's salary  will be the same as last year, $900.  $400 was voted for current year's expenses. The retiring trustee, S. Abar,  was re-elected, along with G. Foisy, the  retiring auditor. G. A. Hunt and C.  Senesael complete the board, with'Mr.  Hunt as secretary.  - gLBmUI.XMkm'*  '   ^aH'aaa1a%r   vv  A  -*Yi*t  ���������mi A*  Work of P^ize List Committee  Weir in. Hand���������Awards to be  Published Soon���������Make Plans  Hospital Dance, Labor Day.  Jrlaipn Abar celebrated his eighth birthday on Monday, entertaining a number  of his playmates at a party tbat afternoon. Games ,were?playedf after which  the youngsters sat down to a birthday  supper, Mrs. S. Abar in charge. Those  present were Joan Geroux, Marjorie  Blair, Maxine Nowlin, Beatrice Bohan,  Laura Nelson, Germaine Foisy, Louise  Lepage and Harold Nelson, Alton Nowlin, Jimmy Bohan, Jack Abar. Ronny  Lepago and, of course, the host, Ralph  Abar, who received many useful gifts  from his young friends.  me ,uuiy   uiwtuig   Vi    yvpluinei     t������8J-  men's Institute was held in the church  on Tueiday afternoon, with the president, Mrs.^- Vie. Johnson, in the chair.  Due to the busy Reason at fruit picking  the turncu. was^sansll. Minute of previous meeting :fand fihahcial statement  were .read arid adopted. Report of sick  visiting; committee-was given.  Mrs. J.������akth.jfconvenor  of  commi tee  for prizes at'flower show, reported on the  Mrs W., H. Crawford consented to act  as visiting, committee. I  The7 August meeting is to be at the  home cf Mrs. Cherrington. There was  a fair turnout of members and one new  member was enrolled. The tea hostesses  were Mrs. Murrell and Mrs. Stevens.  and the freewill offering was $1.25.  During the abrence of Mrs. W. Fraser,  who is on vacation, the work of secretary  is being taken by Mrs._ Cherrington.  The e- rrespondence submitted was light  and the treasurer's statement indicated,  that with the flower show and school  fair to be held in September, funds would  be needed. * Reports already to hand indicated that more than the usual interest is being taken in the matter of  school exhibits, and with the show two  weeks earlier a bigger and better display  of flowers may be looked for.  Lesxt&B*  Favor Economy  c&Gvoii dcnooi  A*  Ratepayers Turn Down Painting  Roof and Highway Lighting���������  New Feature introduced with  Meeting Vote on Principal.  result* :   <Ji.    ji*c������  ;.ajc*������*������������jc    *���������  "Pri-TaO  licit- ill a a  JmFF&wZ? Greelk  N. P. Wilson is intending to branch  out into poultry, and is erecting a new.  poultry shed.  Arrow Creek is expecting to provide at  least one summer bride. Announcement  will be made later.  Wi _        r  been drawn lip "and" will be printed "and  dist rib uted. ..aii i early as possible. Tw o  donations, an indian blanket and electric  toaster, are tb7be drawn for. Prizee-in  the children'V.se tion and sport-* to be  left to directors to divide the money according to grades'.  .  Date of flower show discussed and it  was decided to have Wednesday, August  29th, thp date, and to make arrangements  for the hall and,- aiso the judge. Final  plans for tea and ?side attractions will be  made at the next meeting.  Hospital dance "will be held as usual,  Labor Day,? September 3rd. Arrangements for orchestra will be made later.  Correspondence was read, including financial 'statement   of   Creston   hospital.  T-Vko  '1'f������'*'    Kfv,2?f*MSC!'a=������    wo.a    Mi������q      TTanlra+t-  .. jaw    - i..  mm      L������.\s&w*^.i&^.o -,v..~.. .....S*.      ....%.%. im*. ������*w,  Mrs. Eakin and Mrs. V. Johnson.  Miss Barbara Lapointe is away to spend  the summer holidays with  relatives at  Grayburn. sasK.  Mr. and Mrs. John Philpott of Cranbrook spent a couple of days here this  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bird.  Mr. and Mrsr L. Andreason nf Potlach,  Idaho, are -visitors this week with the  latter's parents, Col. and Mrs. Lister.  Miss-Frances Malthouse has returned  to her home in Calgary, A'berta, after a  *two weeks' visit with Mr. and *Mrs. Fred  Powers  7 ���������    ^  Lister Trading & Supply Company feed  warehouse is being filled this week from  a carload of the Ogilvie Milling Company  products.  Wm.   Forest,   who has charge of  the  at Trail, was a vis-  at the J ohn Hus-  strawberry season is practic  Only     Si.    *ff>^2?  f*1"5it-.������^fl   5*1"P V*!^!?!??-  .e\.m.  trnmat-mmo    mm������  .V. .T    m*. mmv-^m.    ...^  The 1934  ���������1l���������      ���������..^m  picked these days  Mt. and Mrs. Dystart, of Lethbridge,  Alberta, aTe on a visit with the latter's  father, P. M. Wiltse.  _^Miss "Lj^jp;  4?lBt3f,aftei*  Staff has returned.to Canal  tending the;"  The Laclies' Social Club July meeting  will be at the home of Mrs. Osborn. on  Tuesday, July 24th, at 2 p.m.  Mr. Clarkson is having a visit fr:m his  brother-in-law. cousin and two other  friends from Wilraa, Sask'.; who arrived  early in July They will look over this  district.as-well as other parts of B.C. for  a new home.  H. G. Tupper of Calgary, Alberta; R.  D. Ennis and R. Gray of Wayne, Alberta, were visitors at the Ward home  the latter part of the week. They are  headed for Cascade to look over some  mining properties.  At the next meeting of the Arrow  Creek Improvement Association a vote  of all resident*" will ba taken regarding  the establishment of a" pound district.  The meeting is set far August 8th, at  the Arrow Creek store.  Garden Party  V/.iVJ.. cs������ o.  dairy  itor.^during the month  croft ranch.  Mr and Mrs. John Bird and Cyril returned on Thursday from a ten-day holiday, most of which was spent at Calgary  with stops at Medicine Hat and Lethbridge, Alberta.  Miss" Curtis, principal of the Lister  3choot, who has been in charge at the  store the past?two weeks, got away on  Saturday-'for her home at Slocan City for  Need?;Prize^Money for Flower  Show -rain^l^  spg*;"  atyre  EB*SG2������mX������5G2m  The July meetihg of Creston ahd Dis  trict Women's,Institute Was held at the  home of Mrs^ Chas.s-Murrell on Friday  afternoon, withthe. "president, Mrs. H. W.-  MeLaren. in charge, the meeting opening  with all present repeating ���������"the** Women's.  Institute pledge *c>f7-       (  For-the Community Betterment Committee Mrs. Hayes reported she had. visited the cemetery and found that, in most-  cases the plots were , qiiite well kept.  She recommended the /purchase of a  length of garden hose, for the use of those  ,������������hc v/ish to.-.sprinkle Rheir "Diet"'! She  was instructed t^linterview the cemetery  corny any officials regarding this improvement.  ������������������  Mrs. C-Murrell, for the ebmrijittee on  wayi* and means, had a suggestion for increasing the Institute funds, and the  meeting adopted; the idea, which is to  have a garden party at the home of Mrs.  Hayes on Wednesday, August let.  Mrs. R. Stevens, for the visiting committee, reported on making calls.. For  the next term vMrs. J. E. Johnston and  lB$"ivSi'B^e%^  mostV^tijoyable Tvaeatibnl; ?They  inaade  ������1^^V,V;������.4.MW..������.S^,   ���������   ���������ASZm~*.~^lmA*'~'TL ������  ~.-.J-mmA~     f.  Jt' J-l. ������V  iuc-cuuij   ym jyjt manwia, - j,vi.\-in iona auu \.uxs  exit was via Cody, Wyoming^  of  Kiichoner  W. C. Conn and C. Senesael left on  Sunday for Calgary, Alberta, on business.  N. K. Devlin and W. A. Cranna wore  Spokane visitors last week, returning on  Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Redmile apent the  weekend at Bonners Ferry, returning on  Monday ���������  Omer Geroux of Moyie was a visitor  hero Tuesday and Wednesday last with  relatives.  A. E.  McBride and A. Hanson of the  day on a business trip.  Mr. and Mra. A. Lepage, C. SeneHaol,  F. Smith and A. G. Strudwicke, wero  Fort Stoole visitors on Friday.  L. Bornlo and Fj. Davlnw of BnHsano,  Albovln. who havo been up.Loadvtllo for  u week, left for home on Sunday.  Ju������. Kuwioy, K. Koiu una H. Guhiiu"-  hou of Crowsnost arrived on Sunday and  have Kono prospBctlng up Goat Rivor.  Mvh. Clauclo Simpson, whohan boon,  on a vluit with frlonda at Canyon with a  fdw clnyH stay nt Eriekfioii with Mr. and  Mrn. D. F. Putnam, returned on Friday.  DwiIh Buiih aa><i Sclmor An demon, who  Geo. Connell was a business visitor at  Cranbrook on Saturday.  Miss Muriel ThurBton left on Tuesday  on a motor trip as far as Banff. Alberta.  Frances arid Ellie Farks of Kimberley,  are visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  W, Currie.  Miss Neola Clark left on Monday for  Cranbrook, where she expects to make  an exrended stay.  Mrs. McKelvey is expected back this  week trom a visit at Calgary, Alberta,  with her daughter, Mrs. R. Lidgate.  Russell Vincent arrived from Coleman,  Alberta, at the end of the week, on a  visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. Campbell.  Mr. and ?Mrs. Reed and two children  Trsil were, visitors at the weekend with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Young.  Mr. Reid returned on Tuesday accompanied by Jean Flynn, but Mrs. Reid and  the family will be staying for the summer.  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Huscroft school district on Saturday  night was only fairly well attended and  resulted in the re-elect'on of Reno House  as trustee, with Mrs. Ed. Smith chosen  as auditor, anr. *j*225 voted tc? defray educational expenses for the coming year.  Erection of a new. schoolhouse was dis-  cusspd and the department has been communicated with to Bee if any assistance  can be hoped for in that quarter-  ��������� The annual school meeting on Saturday  night was very slimly attended, the total  turnout being ,lesa than half a dozen.  The financial statment showed a satisfactory balance and $878 waa voted to finance  the school for 1934-85���������a sum slightly in  excess of last year. Mrs. D. J. McKee  was elected trustee for a three-year term,  and with Messrs. Bird and Powers make  up the board. It is planned to make improvements on the school grojnds, inelud--  ing Borne fencing and install playground  equipment for the junior scholars.  Forty ratepayers of .Canyon school  district were out' on Saturday night for  the annual school meeting, which this  year, was held for the first time n the  community ball. W. E. Searle, chairman  of the insstes board, presided.  The board secretary, ��������� E. VanAckeran,  read the accounts for the past year, which  showed b balance on hand of $213. The  ratepayers did not appear to be in the  mood to spend any more money for the  ensuing year than the year previous. An  appropriation of $1400 was voteds which  is the same as a year ago.  No change was made in salaries. A  proposal to paint the school roof was rejected, due to the roofing now being in  use about 23 years. A motion to donate  $20 to Creston Valiey Hospital was turned down. Those speaking against the  proposal urged that Canyon was doing its  duty toward the hospital in other- directions. ���������  .Proceedings up to this point gave no  indication that high explosives-might be  present, but things changed when ''the  meeting was asked to pay West Kootenay  Power & Light Company $108 per year  for nine lights to be erected at stragetic  points, to be turned on and?off night and  morning. This ltera.^ met the same fate  as the piGpcscu BjGspits! grant auu painting grant, the majority failing to? appreciate that such lighting? of the roads  would . curb, to any degree,-the delinquency of the younger generation.  W. E. Searle was re-elected trustee for  a three year term, and C. 'Blair was'  chosen auditor, both being-? returned  without opposition. Chairinan. Searie  announced that Miss Frances Knott has  been chosen to-replace Miss Goodwin as  teacher in the junior 'room.  For ??ihe positionalJ. principal   there  were 02: applicant-*,  one  of whom was  former PrindpaK Wi-yBt.   Kolthammer.  board didnotiappear.desirous^f as-:,  "tl^iifko;b"^ -���������  ,^7 ���������Mn^xjsm^rs applieatioml^so^fin-^  trOaucedV sbniethirigV ne*^7in|6 annual  school meetings.?by>;a?|*iiig  to voi*e?������5n this^applicatipn.?7?  : Discus ion on the vote was absent,  with the '"exception of the,remarks of the  chairman* The atmosohere a^-^sared to  be charged, but the vote showed 22 for  and 17 against. The minutes of the  meeting were then read and the meeting  adjourned.  i:-i.-J'-&  .Miss Dorothy  Current, Sask,,7  parents, Mr. and  McWilllams of Swift  Is a visitor with her  Mrs. Geo. McWilliams.  have boon home for a couple of wooko, anticipated OH Bingts*  Mr. and Mrs. H.-JP.-Wilson' of Fernie  wero wetkend viRitoru  with   thoir  son  and daughter-ln-lawa  Mr   and  Mra. T.  W7jlani������8  Jack I-I all and friend, who havo boon  visiting with tho former'fl parentH, Mr.  and Mra. John Hall, returned to Vancouver at the ond of t o week.  RuhroU Levoquo and hla friend John  Cnldwoll of Medicine Hat, Alberta, aro  viuitora this week ut the ranch with the  former's parents. Mr. and Mra. Lowis*  Lovoquo.  The Herald claims the 1934  cherry crop at Penticton was the  best in quality the district has  ever known. Being early, too, a  w**ti, price of mix eentft a pound is  AT LASTl  Picture      of  Direct    from  Triumphs!  The Miracle  the'j   Screen!  Road   Show  AT THE HOSPITAL  A?  ������������������j**-* 7  Biggest Cast of Stars in  Arhusemeiit History  Marie  DRESSLER  John   BARRYMORE  Wallace BEERY  Jean HARLOW  Lionel BARRYMORE  Lee TRACEY  Edmund LOWE  Billie BURKE  Mr. Burnett of Lethbridge left the  hospital after a stay of a month, very  much improved in health.  G. Lunt was able to return to his home  in Wynndel after a stay of two weeks.  Mrs. Simister, of Crest n, was able to  return homo after a stay of nine days.  7 Mrs. ,C. Raymond, Croston; Miss A.  Bale, Erickssn, and Mies A. Hook, Canyon, received treatment and were able to  return(hpnrieuitur u. dlioi t stay.  ���������Mrtli Mulldy and baby girl expect to  return to their homo' in Boswell at the  end or the week.  Birth���������To Mc and Mrs. Richard  Goodwin, formerly of Winnipeg, a.  daughter.  Master David Kolthammer and Earl  Tooze of Cnnyon, patients for ovor a  weolc, uro Improving.  Alice, Alec, nnd .1 ohn Tltachuk of Sir-  Wynhmmfmml  G. Roberts of Cranbrook was an auto  tyiBaifraTiiir* B^BO*i������a  a-M-i KiiDinao-i loaf  fara-solr  Mrs Wittman, with Clara and Florrip,  were visitors at Bonners Ferry on  Tuesday.  G. Lunt, who has been a patient at  Creston hospital was able to return home  this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Warredel and son of Alberta, are on a visit here, guests of Mr.  ond Mrp". Lachat.  Mr and Mra. Sparks and family of Nel-  pon are visitors here this week, guests of  Mrs. J. J. Grady.  Mr. and Mrs R, Uri and family left  on Tuesday by auto for Nelson and Arrow L������kes points,  F.Wilson, who is employed at the coast,  is spending the holidays with his mother.  Mrs. T. Dunseath.  Mrs. Murgatroyd and daughter. Peggy,  left, last week on a month's holiday visit  at Vancouver and coast points.  Mr. and Mrs. Hulme nnd family, and  Miss D. Hagen, wero nuto visitors at  Bonnera Ferry one day last week.  Miss F. Boutry and Miss V. Bradley of  .Bellvue, Alborta,   afe visiting with  the  former*-* uncle and aunt, A. F. Rudd nud  Mrs. R. Dalbom  Raymond mWall of Medicine Hot, Al-  bertu,   in   iiuiiiJuyinK wiui   i-its uncltr ������i>u  aunt, Mr. and Mra. E. Wall.  Mxxtaa  uur uiiuui-wt-itti iiiuiui v|jt-rutiuiiM|  tho hospital.  Mrs -il. Karpowlch and baby, James, of  Boawoll, are improving.  Minn Stella Huptonstnll and G Polt'/.er  undcrwont major operations somo days  njjo and aro gottling an well.  Mrs. W. Soppola of Wynndoj underwent n rm-jor opomt-.lon on "I'liPHdny, mul  Is a������ well m can be oxpucled.  Agr.cz Crar.c In hclldaying at  Twin Bays where she is in enmp with a  company of Creaton girls, In charge of  Misa Botty Spoors  R. Aldoraon of Turner Valley, accompanied by Mrs*. Aldoraon, whobns charge  of the ranch at Alice Si'dinj-;, were vip-irorH  horo ono dny lnot week, guests of Mr. and  tlllU  ittllt      1VJ.IM.    IV.   8X8IIJIIIII.  Miss Harkor of Mngrath,Alborta, Mrs.  Bo-sson of Brantford, Ontario, Mrs. Haskell of Coutta, Alborta, and ^aughtor,  Mrs. Ellis of Magrath, Alborta, and W.  Ellis of the Experlmontul Farm, Loth-.  bridge. Alborta,'worn auto visitors hero  last wook, guosta of Mrs, Haskell's brother nnd Hifitnr-ln-law, Mr. nnd Mrn. E. A.  Iliurkiiti'. Ji  aetBB  8B.ff8aTBSM. ,ff|l,)'W'lJ1 II il , iilljii.'liiiiwag  BWW  Wm-r -t 7  ^sE' v'iftmr^^  r7??7?^>*HI  '���������'���������-;:���������'���������'.''-AIM  r  I ,, ^gfc������Manr      AAJLAA A IU1U1  j       BRIEFLY TOLD  Steel experts in Germany claim to  "pave'developed an alloy nearly as  bard as diamonds for cutting- tools.  To cope with a potato shortage the  reich government has lifted import  quota restrictions on potatoes from  Holland, Belgium and Italy.  Sir Hubert Wilkins. British explorer, left Croydon Jay aeroplane for  Singapore to join the Lincoln Ellsworth Antarctic  expedition.  A new museum of antiquities has  been opened at the ruins of Corinth,  to house relics found in 40 years of  excavation.  In tha first four months of 1934  building plans in Johannesburg exceed the total value of plans for the  whole of 1933 by $800,000.  ������������������*������������- -      ir*��������� r��������� ��������� -*      -.^     ^TT*~X-.m      ������...������.._.������-.._ ^8      OtfA  JL Utf   nuiue    UI     >, aico    icvciveu   ow  war pilgrims from South Africa in  the grounds of St. James' palace, the  party being from s. pilgrimage tc the  battlefields of France and Flanders.  A collection of 360 letters belonging to Ts&poieon Bonaparte, -which  were apparently abandoned when  Napoleon ned from Moscow in 1512,  mmw*mmm*������ 8Bi-)WA������*fafl  ������--lC -V <BW ������fm* A   WK.<*Jk  frt*������-***������*-Bi-**l "S*> Cl Va.a-������,-a-  corn������2r of the Kremlin.  Helen Boucher, French air woman,  set a new world speed record for  light planes -weighing 13,500 pounds j  by covering a 1,000-kilometre course  at an average speed of 254 kilometres per hour.  Marked recovery was noticeable in  the amount of customs duties collected during the first five months of  1934 compared -with the same period  of 1933, the "Dominion bureau of statistics reports.  Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, Canadian high commissioner to the United  Kingdom, told a London audience  the world looked more than ever toward Britain for leadership. Mr. Ferguson was speaking at the opening  of   an   exhibition   of .Canadian   Dro-  Little Journeys In Science  Has Ingenious Idea  Bfan In "England Announces Use For  Old Razor Blades   ./***���������  There is one man at least who has  OVUeU UJC        CjUtOH.lV^Jli 8.L1C8I. l,VJ UJClIU3  hundreds   of   families���������what   to   do  with used razor blades.  Moreover, he is prepared to take  other people's old razor blades and  use them for the general good! He  is Mr. M. J. Harvey, borough surveyor at Hythe, England.  Mr. Harvey has hit on the ingenious idea of using safety razor blades  to keep down the weeds in the Royal  Military canal.  An official of Mr. Harvey's department said that scores of them are  strung on end to a long wire, which  is weighted with lead.  A workman on each sid3 of the  canal then drags the contraption  through the water and���������good-by,  weeds! The device has been found so  effective that there is hardly a weed  in the canal and the old method of  cutting them from a barge has been  dispensed  with.  THE LIVING CELL  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  To Robert Hooke. an English botanist, goes the credit for the discovery of the cell. It was about the  middle of the seventeenth century  that this scientist, while examining a  piece of cork under the newly discovered microscope, observed that it  was made up of a number of alveoli  to which he gave the name of "cells".  Other scientists continued to study  these cells but it was not until one  hundred and fifty years later that  Brown and Dujardin commenced to  study the contents of these ceils.  These scientists saw them as an  agglomeration of very small bags,  which -were independent of each ether  and contained a substance which  they called "protoplasm". Protoplasm  possesses the property of changing  the materials received from the blood  stream, oxygen and food, into living  matter. How this change is brought  about is still a mystery. All that  science knows is that water and  bread, for example, contain the same  atoms as the deadliest of poisons.  Food causes the cells of living organisms to grow and increase in number, whereas poisons bring about  their destruction.  When examined under the microscope the cells seem to consist of a  nucleus suspended in the protoplasm,  the latter being a more or less viscous tronsluscent material. The  whole cell is held together by a protective membrane which is similar  to the protoplasm in nature. In certain organisms,   however,   we   some  times find that this membrane is  missing and that the cells are simply  drops of liquid without any protective coating. In these cells are found  traces of carbon, oxygen, nitrogen,  hydrogen, sulphur, phosphorus, nickel,  zinc, arsenic, iodine, even titanium,  vanadium and molybdenum���������perhaps  gold. Because who can say with  assurance what elements exactly enter into the construction of a living  cell.  Science has discovered very little  as yet about the nature of protoplasm, because no sooner does the  men of science attempt to .analyze it  than it ceases to function. Examination of dead protoplasm gives no  further clue to the phenomenon called life.  Scientists cannot agree on the  number of cells of an adult human  being. Some say a billion billions,  others estimate it at only sixty billions.  Has Gone Ai*r-Mmde*3  To Increase Vision  -f  Dawson    Creek     Building     Landing  Field For Bis 'Planes  The little village of Dawson  Creek, B.C., at the end of steel is  building a permanent airport and  establishing a landing field to accommodate the largest aeroplanes ' in  keeping with the advance aviation  has made in' the north country. So  air-minded have citizens become they  have voted to move the curling rink,  tennis court, basketball court and  baseball diamond to provide a field  large enough for a tri-motored aeroplane to land and take off.  Optical Device May Be Great Aid To  The Near Blind  Announcement of what he termed  the "mirroscope spectacle", an optical device to increase visual acuity  by 250 per cent, and employing a  "new principle" in optical science,  magnifying the vision of the partially blind beyond that of any other  known device, was made at Toronto  by Dr. William Fienbloom, of New  York, before the international congress of the American Optometric  Association.  Dr. Feinbloom said he had been  working, for nine years on the problem of achieving this maximum  magnification of vision for the near  blind in a convenient form that could  be worn like ordinary spectacles.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 22  ELIJAH HEARS GOD'S VOICE  Public streets take up one-third of  the area of Manhattan Island.  Boat Driven By Car  -Idea  Being  Tried   Out  On  Thames  In England  A strange craft was seen undergoing trials on the Thames recently  at Putney, England. It consisted of  a large, flat-bottomed punt containing a four-seater motor car with a  12 h.p. engine, from which the punt  derives its motive power.  Paddies are fixed to the rear  wheels of the car, which are jacked  up off the bottom of the punt, and  these wheels, set revolving with the  running of the car engine, cause the  paddles to cleave the water. The  motorist has only to drive his car on  to the punt and couple up.  Most of the manners in the automobile world are possessed by gasoline station attendants.  Library Is Popular  People In EngEiMh Cotton Town Are  Great Readers  Great Harwood, the cotton town  near Blackburn,** England, claims tho  distinction of being- the best read  town in the country.  Of its 12,787 inhabitants, more  than 6,000 are registered renders of  the local branch of the county library.  Membership has increased weekly  since tho library was opened about  three years ago, and so great is the  demand on its service that the question hns arisen whofhrr in l-nri-^nciA  the premises.  It is common to sec a queue of  borrowers waiting outside the library  doors.  It is only a small wooden building  and peoplo havo to take their turns  In selecting the  books they wnnt.  During-    the    hint    twelve   mouths  *|flft ()()(���������   \yr%r,]ro    xxrt*x<n    "������J������1V!C!<1,  Golden text: "Speak, Lord; for Thy  servant nearein.      x. ooiuUei *>.9.  Lesson:    I. Kings 19:9-21.  Devotional reading: Psalm 57:1-5.  Explanations And Comments  Elijah's Lament at Horeb, verses  9, 10. A week ago we left Elijah on  his way to Horeb. Now he has reached his destination and we are told  about bis experiences there. He lodged an* a cave, and the word of Jehovah came to him. And just as we  learned by means of a vividly told  dialogue - between Jesus and Satan  through    what    struggles    of    mind  -*-..������....   ���������._: ..a      ....   x. m~.~   .������������.   J.8- ~    sx.. -������   F**   ���������JCOUS    JJ������������3DCVJ,    OXJ   MMXPM.S3   IIS.    UJC   U1U     1CS"  tament by a similar method, a dialogue between God and Elijah, we are  given a. glimpse of what "passed in  the depths of the prophet's mind.  :7"' "Elijah had bean the chief actor in  a stirring drama,"but away from the  footlights he had to find his bearings  in_,a new situation^in* retreat from  the-* wratfi' o-f^Jezebel he * -was * overtaken by such a doubt as vexed the  soul of Hamlet. 'The world is out of  joint: O cursed spite that ever I was  born to see it right!'" But, unlike  Hamlet, the prophet" had 7a refuge.  He found his way to Horeb, that  sanctuary of nature curtained by  clouds, that temple of Jehovah not  made with hands/And there he  sought to wrestle things out in the  presence of God and to find a policy  in accordance with the divine will."  "What doest thou here?" was the  word to Elijah. Did it mean that  Eliln,h "had come to Hor-eb because  there Moses had communed with  God, and he should have known that  he could meet God anywhere?  The Cure of Despondency* verses  15-18. God recommissioned Elijah.  The post he had thought to lay down  still awaited him. He must leave the  refuge of "the cave and get to work.  He was not at the end of life; there  was more for him to do. There were  new leaders to be found and anointed  for the work. On the way to Damascus there was Hazael (now a general ol Benhadad) to be anointed  king over Syria, and Jehu (an officer-  at this time in Ahab's army) to be  anointed king over Israel, and Eltsha  to be anointed as prophet to take  the place of Elijah himself .  The estimated conmimption of  creamy butter In Cannda for April  1034 was 15,742,-170 pound*", showing  an increase of ������30a,23"j pounds, or  -i.~ju per cent., on April 3 033,  ij^pv-i   HANGE is the prime  fmii**$L������V   cwemcQ of a vacation  and  u  Pn ���������"*.������ ft a-  canoe   tup   in  ���������#���������4   a-**-* *-*.   %**-���������. *.4 Ii #*#1  W.   N.    U.    205H.  iJfW&L    ���������t%by which tho Hlretw of  'daily life ban bo ex-  *��������� chniiKed for a tranquil,  ���������-urofreb axi*~tcnc<-. It  mny bo for a limited  time only bub Hh effect** are felt all  the year round. Jof-tlin-** crowd**,  rumble of truffle, hoi pavement*-  nnd viliuUtd air havo no uJac^t  in the life of tho ������uno������ijit.  A larno number of intercoting  routes aro outlined in " Canoo Trips  iu Cuuuda," a booklet recently itwied  U.r    t\.m    "HIT. i!... . t '  TB^-l,.,.    mJf    <r-U<nnrt">  ���������JJ t,J������U       J--, <������1>JUIMI,I       m.   ,.*..mf      w������        ww������M..������w-..|r  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa.  Followin**" the routes described therein ono can drift la*"lly alonp- or re-  Hvo tho Btrenuous dnyfl of ihn voya-  Rour. There are <*rui������ofl which load  for a luindaoil miles thrwiKh canal,  strewn nnd lake with alternati-ir*  oJvillssntion and lightly woodod  rounl.ry.     Thoro   urn   Icnttt,   smooth  Jltt.Wiatf riveiti and  placid Ukm on I of CajftAdt*  which ono can trovel for days, and  by contrast rusliing streams which  ever und again break into foamiug;.  y?.pidn and thunder**-*-*; fnllfl Thnr*������  aro adventurous tripfa through wilder-  nowa country along routes once followed by Indian and fur-trader, now  almost "forgotten bo weldom aro (hoy!  (ravelled. Strango KeoloKieftl formation*-, wild lifo, good riBhinp-, tho  eharminfj and the picturoftque await  tho advont of ono'rt ������anoa on tho  iHimeroui*   aud   varied   water   trails  A "Railroad Zeppelin"  Shows   Speed   On   Trial   Run   From  Berlin To Cologne  A record railroad run of S80 miles  In four hours nineteen minutes���������giving an 'average' of more than 90  m.p.h. over the " whole distance, Including, two . stops���������was achieved hy  a Diesel-englncd "railroad "Sep'' on a  trial run from Berlin to Cologne.  ���������. A, maximum speed, of more, than ;  110 m.p.h, was attained.        *  It Is intended next year to open a  regular aoi-yioe betwoon "TBorlin and  Cologne, the schedule for ?the distance being four hours,' as' c'onipared  With so von hours taiton by tho fastest steam train.  A "railroad "Zop" aorvlco to Hamburg haa been in operation nome  months, the time for the 105-mllQ  journey bolng two hours twenty minutes.  In two years, records of Oregon  ntatc penitentiary show that out of  087 new prisoners 44 woro , college*  graduates, 203, had high sehool cdu������  cntloiiH, 013 had common school edu������  catlorui, and only 23 ware illiterate-. 9*sm  um  'TOEffmJVIEWr tOEOSSTON," B.   Q,  //  ������OS BB TBV  Bl A flCCtSe  ���������   ^aaa^ nraar aa sv-ar      ��������������������������������������������� ai������������������������irB.a������  Check ROUP  (jfronchlot Fiu')  With, a Few Drops of M  ''mil       ja^^HTh ���������^rr-i'tl  a a BH 8 B-������BjdWww8*aiw8>a i,T,...������������f|j3f% pj ������_  fc^^MfllK ft**? Bs&a-sl  iS6a������r  OCCASIONAL WIFE  . ���������.���������-'���������i'>-;:;'-'    B>-  EDNA SuoB WEBSTISR  Author    of    "Joretut'\'7'FrUpstiek  ���������-   Girl" Etc;   fore he discovered how much he  valued them. And as the day drew  nearer when he would meet and introduce this mythical creator of the  Tiny Tots to his fast-growing consuming public,������he found himself almost as excited and expectant as a  young man approaching his -wedding  *<^*-������^B*  ���������AmkkJmJf ���������  But before" that event took place  another important day added its  quota of excitement to Camilla's  series of startling events.  She had not seen Avis   since   the  her sleek dark hair and accented her  vivid make-up to the advantage of  -her plain but clear-cut features.  Without being beautiful, she was a  stunning woman. Having nothing  else to occupy her time and thought,  she had specialized in herself.  . *T wish these next twenty-four  hours were past," she observed impa-  tiently. "I should like to know just  how to arrange my plans. So much  depends upon the Paris scholarship  award. I really don't hope that Peter  will have a chance to win, but it  evening of the party at the studio, j ^1 be a tremendous satisfaction to  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt   and    Peter Anson,  young  and  in  love. 7marry? secretly,  deciding to live their own live*!- apart  until - Peter Ss sble to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win   a   competition for   a  aehclarshlp abroad and Camilla, is the  adopted "dswhter of a weslth"'-' family.^ She ls������not   to   Inherit "money  when s-hfB r*r\rnpn   of   sere   and   so   is  studying? commercial aft in the hope  of landing an agency .-fob.   Others in  the story   are   Avis" Werth. another  weal thy girl who  is  trvinsr   to   win  Peter.   Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  ,and Gus "Mataon,   his   former roosn-  7*mte  with -whom  he  has Quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club.  when the rest of the membe-������*-* of t*he  * partv go a. a cabaret to continue the  jaraiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  It is early   morning-- and   Avis   and  another hoy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce   before   the   partv, that  she and Peter are married.   Camilla  urg*es  Peter to  accept some of her  earrings to Help him along, but Peter  refuses    and    they    ouarrel.     After  Camilla has gone frcm   the   studio.  'Avis "Werth calls an<**<pf������rsuades Peter  to accept a loan *>f $1,000.   Peter finishes his exhibit   and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for    It.      Camilla    suggests "Eager  Youth,"     and     Avis     "Inspiration".  Peter   adopts   the   latter:,   title   -and  Camilla,   heartsick   goes   to  Peter's  studio for quiet and to think.    Peter  and Avis   follow   later,  and  as   the  lights are turned on, see the statue  when the statue was destroyed. They  had avoided each other by mutual  consent, and neither had discussed  the other with Peter, who was seeing  both of them regularly.  He had gone to the Werth's to tea  as Avis had arranged, played the  part "of the artistic critic and professional ��������� adviser with admirable charm  and finesse. He discovered the possibility of no less than tnree pieces for  the gardens, which were spacious and  beautifully landscaped. The rose  garden needed a fountain figure, the  rock garden a droll woodsman and  the English formal garden presented  ah idea for a symbolic group of the  seasons,  done in white marble.  mm.  ���������*-*������_'���������������.8^ ;   ���������~rm'm- ������M..^wn\1l, StVI.  XU.I.O. *TB3*8J^ wu������ J-*������ .m*.m-m,.f ������������������  pressed and remarked when he had  gone, -"So that's the fellow with  whom Camilla Hoyt managed a secret marriage ? I can begin to understand why Amelia THoyt finally  approved and accepted him. Charming boy, and I've no doubt he has  talent. His quiet modesty is most  becoming. "Why don't you get interested in someone like that? A girl  with your experience could do a lot  for an ambitious man. I could thoroughly approve a son-in-law like  that."  ���������'Give - me time, 'mother," Avis  shrugged. "Men like Peter are not  picked up at every tea dance and  golf tournament. They are exclusive  and secluded, toiling away in some  attic or waiting tables in restaurants.  Canada Benefits By World's  Greatest  Shipping  Merger  *h<a<  been, shattered to pieces.  .A.V13  accuses Camilla   of   doing  this,   and  Camilla, stunned by. the disaster, and  ,v hurt and horrifiedrby?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".  Camilla's advertising campaign was  a success from the beginning, arid it  was arranged to have radio broadcasts, in addition to newspaper advertising, Camilla to both write the  Tiny Tots stories and to deliver them  over the radio.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER LII.  It was arranged that the author  of the Tiny Totsv and the broadcaster  of their escapades would remain  anonymous until Ther radio debut,  when she would be introduced to the  public by her? sponsor, the president  of the Wheatheart Cereal; corporation. What the interested public did  not know was that her identity was  not even known to her indirect employer, Alexander Hoyt. Though desirous of meeting this mysterious individual* who had so turned the tide  of hia fortunes, Hoyt was not insistent, and resignedly agreed to wait  with his * public for an, introduction.  In fact, the affair rather pleased  his fancy, added a dash of spice to  his prosaic routine, which had been  somewhat depressing during the past  year.  This rejuvenation of his business  was ltko an cllxer of life to him; It  stimulated his imagination and ambition aa they never had boon in his  experience. Like all things that are  precious, he had almost to lose his  business, his pride, his ambition, be-  "**-���������  fcS 111-0*'* ^J&QIBS '  Reduce some women to tine  petulant shadow of their own  smiling selves. Others take  the Veactable Compound  when they feel the "blues'"  H coming on. It steadies quiver.-  f ,.,   jk     ...  ..i������,nM Vb, ��������������������� I ** *���������  4k m% *���������/���������������. WttfW *������#*���������  y<BtMf$ Ma-lV* W"*-a*������ ��������� * m *****$*-* m\* vwwaa*. Amf^  the general liculth...gives them  more pep . a . mote chan-m,*  LYDIA E. PINKHAIM'S  . W,    N.   -U.    2056  If I flirted with. s. promising looking  waiter, you would be perfectly horrified."  "Don't be ridiculous," her mother  admonished. "As for giving you time,  do you forget that you are twenty-  four and haven't given me even the  privilege of announcing*- ���������* an engagement."      '*-.-_'  "You needn't remind me of it. But  the wisdom and experience of three  or four extra years may be more  profitable in the end than too much  youth and beauty."  "You mean Peter Anson and Camilla?" her mother glanced u^ to  ask quickly.  ' Avis exhaled cigarette smoke slowly and swung-the foot of a crossed  leg,   nonchalantly.    "Their  marriage  _.,...   *~mlk~.aJ4    4-m.   ������ni\    f^fvm    +V>o   -hocrin-  vv.CAtO    mj.\jnmmmmm..a  ��������� *������v    ^w..������    m���������?~.m. ���������'     ���������* wa  ning. They are estranged, already,  and never have lived-together. I may  as well be prepared to console him  as anyone. I dare say that he is  rather fond ofime."  Mrs. Werth struggled with past-  generation scruples which swayed  precariously into the realm of modern conventions. "Well, I can't say  that I approve of your generation's  way of doing these things, but you  know more about your affairs than  I do. I still maintain that this Peter  is a man worth playing for with diligence. Perhaps this work which he  plans to do for us will influence his  favor."    ���������'���������..  "Why else would you suppose that  I am so concerned about the gar-  don?" Avis laughed with amusement.  "Twenty years ago," her mother  reflected, "I should have been horrified to think of my daughter deliberately planning to take another  woman's husband, even if that  woman didn't want him. I'm not  wholly converted to tho idea yet, but  if that ia your way of doing things,  I. don't suppose my prejudices or  anything else can stop you.''  "Nothing is going to stop me,"  Avis declared with fervor, crushing  out her cigarette in a tray with a **ii-  ver stag ornament, She atood up  abruptly and straightened the soft  mesh folds of a brilliant orango sport  suit tliat displayed her flguro to advantage. Always, hor clothes emphasized this most attractive feature  of her poraon, whether oho, were  dressed for ovening, afternoon, or  lounged In dishabille. She woro long,  vory fitted n!wwi*������ or nonn n,f. all,  clinging matcrlalo for full draperies,  avcltc tailored -model*-* for oporta and  street. ��������� Small, untrlmmod felt hats,  or batata ut ti jaunty uujjlw, uovoreu  have it all settled. Tomorrow is the  day, and I suppose there is nothing  to do except wait. I think 'I'll run  out and see Cathie to pass the time.  I hear that she is seen about with  Terry much these days. Wouldn't it  be fiuiny if those two, after playing  around Tsvlth everyone both of them  know, would settle down together?  "I think it would be a good thing  ���������for both of them," was Mrs. Werth's  opinion. "Their experiences balance  very well and theirpasts would be no  mysteries to each other."  "It sounds too placid to interest  me, but Cathie hasn't a spark of  imagination in her empty little head.  All she needs is a man who can de-  nonit the '*^*'0|ne���������-���������' to cash her checks  and I guess Terry always can do  that unless his dad loses his fortune.  By the way, mbther, I need another  thousand to cover some investments  I made recently. Will you tell dad  to credit me with another four or  five thousand?"  To some, people, life and extravagance are as ' simple "as that; to  others, existence and sustenance are  one continual struggle. There are  those who give and those who take,  those -who live life and those who  accept it. Avis was one of the latter  and always v/oUld be. Had she not  been secure by her own rights of inheritance, she never would have  dared set her heart on Peter Anson.  Rather than battle with the world  for a living as Camilla was doing,  ohe would have put love and illusion  in the discard, even without a reluctant glance over her shoulder, and  pursued a' tangible fortune. Being already possessed of one, her idle fancy  had settled upon a forbidden lover.  What she would do with him when  she got him, she was"hot quite sure;-  but Peter represented to Avis the  unattainable, the goal of \ achievement -which overy man and woman  has in some form dr other.  Avis found Cathie unusually reticent about Terry. It was customary  for her to talk volubly about her current "big" moment", but she only observed Casually when Avis mentioned her recent friendliness with  Terry, "Of course, we're going around  places together. Why shouldn't we?  We always have, when we had no  one else more important on our waiting list. Terry's a good sort, but as  lazy as you are."  "I���������lazy?" Avis queried in astonishment. "Why, rem busy every  minute!"  "And how?" Cathie laughed. "But  what I want to know is, how did the  Ansons straighten . out the tangle ?  Was it Camilla who broke the  statue?"  "Who else could havc ?" Avis'  question was an undebatable statement.  "Well, aren't you a little asha.ned  of yourself for driving her to such  desperation over your flirtation with  poor Peter?"        ,  "It serves her right. She had no  right to ruin his life by dragging him  Into that absurd marriage, and  neither of them a dollar to their  names. I could make Peter what he  wants to be."  "Only by breaking him first���������  breaking his ideals about love and  marr'age. And I don't think you  would havo much left to work on, If  you did that to Potor,"  ,*'And that frorn pur most noted  playgirl!" Avla cjcclalmcd ln mock  surprise.     "What   has   Terry   been  Cunard White Star limited Steeped  In-"Romance Of The Sea  With the organization of Cunard  White Star. Limited, the Atlantic passenger fleets of the Cunard Line and  White Star lines, comprising 25 ships  and the steamer of 27,000 tons which  ���������will be launched or> the * Clyde in  September, are united under one  management. But just as the identity  of each line is preserved in the name  itself, tlie traditions of the Lines  whose" collective 7 experience in the  handling of ships covers a period of  1">8 years will carry on.  .This unique. experience gained in  the rcmantlc days of sailing ships,  broadened by the less romantic but  more ��������� practical development of steel  ships and steam engines, has reached  its Culmination in the gradual but  ���������wonderful . evolution; of the huge,  magnificent luxury liners carrying  the house flags of the Cunard and  White Star lines to-day.  TV-V,#>    nan    >8^qt*    -t-yj-gx    vumtAQ      Of     the  Mauretania, the Berengaria, the  Aquitania naentioned and fail to  place them "among the "immortals"  of the Cunard Line, founded in 1840  by Samuel Cunard of. Halifax and  dedicated to the service of humanity  and Canada ? Or could one fail to  respond to the appeal of the Olympic,  the Majestic,7 the .Britannic, wnite  Star ships so' widely known on the  seven seas?  For so long have the ports of the  world -welcomed Cunard and "White  Sta-*- ships; for so many millions of  travellers have they provided a  "awLvi&n&d taste of life afloat", is it  to be wondered at that these ships  bear names to conjure -with, and that  their services have become a tradition for all that is best and most  worthy.  The history of Canada is inseparably -woven with the history of Cunard. It was due to the vision and  courage of a Canadian, Samuel Cunard, that a regular mail and passenger service was made possible  between Great/Britain and Canada  and that steamships supplanted sail  on the North Atlantic. It was his  driving force and genius that built  the S.S. Britannia and sent her off  from Liverpool on July 4th, 1840,  bound for Halifax with the first consignment of Her Majesty's Royal  Mail, and he guaranteed that there-  ' Sold the world over���������Dr. "Wernet's  Powder~7-|uBt!3r called "the. perfe<-*t  Eowder,>���������holds'false plates firmer for  oura longer.   Leaves no sickening  cnaTYBm-B,   i-*,a������t#4B_���������4-Am-t-tx   ������6-  Km' J   ,  fc**������������..w wwV*������    ..m.  msm   a..,ij.1������,    xrr.lr  M**    W...AJ.  comxortabiv tney feel iikc natural oncs.  Frescxibed by world's leading dentists���������  Just aprihkie on. Inexpensive���������any  drugstore.  j little Helps For This Week  "It is good for me that I have been  afflicted, that I might learn Thy  statutes."    Psalm 119:71.  And yet these days of dreariness  Are sent us from above,  They do not come in anger  But in faithfulness and love;  They come to teach us lessons  And to leave us blest and thankful.  When their purpose is fulfilled.  Why should I rebel at the plough  of my Lord that maketh de ep furrows on my soul. I know He is no  idle husbandman. He prepareth a  crop.-r-S. Rutiferford.  Heed -not diHtre-as-ifne*' thoughts  when they rise ever so strongly,  even though they have entered your  mind fear them not, but be still  awhile and do not believe .the power  you feel they have over you, and they  will fail all of a sudden. It is good  for your spirit, and greatly to your  advantage, to be much and variously  exercised by the Lord. You do not  know what He has already done, and  what He is yet doing for you therein.  ���������I. Pennington.  alter iiiaiia and passengers would ue  conveyed regularly -winter and sum  mer by  ^.\ma       ^4.ammmym.\m3mmr.      mmf      Vl'c,      lino  UUG     atcauiwuyo     mm.                doing tc you, ������nyFny?"   ,  "You'd be aurprlBCd!" she retorted.  "No, darling, not at anything you  did!" Avis saw a place to trade a  atralght left.  (To Be Continued)  Burning itoyn.1 irortraits  Slgned royal portraits In tho possession of the lato "Rev. Basil Bour-  chlor, who had boon rector of St.  Anno'a church, Soho, aro to bo burned, according to the, tcrma of the  will, and a marble statue of Queon  Alexandra ia buqueutliud to tho iving.  That this first epic voyage was completely successful was due to Samuel  f*mmma.rmw*lA*l~*        afN^*������f*e -* ' ���������������������������?-** **��������� "^S*^ i m W C9 ���������*������?*% **** xVY\ A  1m*mmmAi.tm*,AAmk   ������*���������        Am*A. & AAmAAImAJ*AA& a^^AAAUaJ, *.A*m Vi*\/  tiny paddle-wheeler Britannia of but  1,150 gross tons made the voyage in  thirteen and one-half. days. And. now.  i������ sL ninety-four.years later, there is  being built for the Cunard White  Star Limited the largest and most  magnificent ship in history; No. 534  of 73,000 tons and more than 1,000  feet long; a| dream ship that even  Samuel Cunard could never have  imagined. -���������  Trade has followed the house flags  of Cunard and White Star, and Canadian wheat producers, farmers and  manufacturers have found for their  products a solid place in the markets  of the world, aided in their quest by  the shipping facilities provided so  crutinuously, reliably and regularly  by these companies.  The growth of Canada and the increasing aflluence of her people have  been met by the continuously improved service given by both Cunard  and White Star. Always pioneers,  the ships built by these companies  for the Canadian trade have invarl-'  ably embodied the newest development in steamship construction and  have provided the greatest possible  degree of luxurious, comfort, beauty,  seaworthiness and steadiness, and as  heretofore, Cunard White Star  Limited will maintain frequent and  regular sailings to England, Scotland,  Ireland and Continental ports.  Canadians are fortunate in possessing the most beautiful seaway to  Europe. The magnificent river journey from Montreal to the sea, which  shortens the actual ocean voyage by  days, has been a feature of Cunard  and White Star publicity for many  years and has done a tremendous  service for Canada in making the  greatneaa, wealth and beauty of this  Dominion known to the world.  Canada's destiny as a great nation  is evident, and tho record of these  companies would indicate that Cunard White Star Limited will march  forward with it, providing for Canadians a transportation system that  will moot every travel whim or need,  and one tliat la worthy of thc complete confidence which it enjoys today.  *mmmmx>rm,���������..t.mummmmm*mmmimmmm> ���������i.iUbh.i- i������ i .���������i���������������....��������� ib. .���������  Ancient Coal Tonga  4    mm      ��������� Jmmm <-|>Nm1       l*������������a������1*M*W **l% +%.* % atv'U 4'        4* f* WA fw,  -a-rfc**.       atl BUataa       VWidH       **#**������) <M������||        IU**%# kmfy *������ k������       WU        M W  the ono used 200 years ago by David  SZeisborger, founder of Schocnbrunn���������  first whlto village in Ohio, near now  Philadelphia���������was found recently by  Harry Clover, pilot at a Schocnbrunn flying field, when workmen  wore grading thc ground.  Has Queer Occupation  Man In England Sells  Bees'   Sting3  For  Rheumatism  Britain's queerest salesman is  George Aloysius Storey. He peddles  pain.  All spring and summer he wanders'  through the small villages and hamlets, carrying on his back a large  black box which emits a loud buzzing. - :  The box contains bees, whose main  duty is to sting his rheumatic clients.  Sixpence aJ sting" vis the" price charged,  and he finds plenty of people willing  to offer an arm or leg to a bad-  tempered hee.  A reporter found Mr. Storey talking along a road between Swihford  and Catthorpe, in Leicestershire. His  box hummed rhythmically to his  stride.  "The faith in bee-stings as a  remedy for rheumatism and neuritis  is UusMiuken among most of Britain's  villagers," he said. "I have only to  arrive in the smallest hamlet to find  plenty of customers. I prepare a  small place on the victim's arm or  leg with antiseptic, and place the bee  in a tiny wire cage on the spot. Then  I tickle the bee with a straw till It  becomes really angry, and stings in  self-defence. Naturally, I have to  keep renewing my stock of bees,  and I get these from my brother-in-  law, who has hives near Durham."  Proved His Identity  Dog  Lost For Five Years "Does  Tricks For Master  ��������� Tho saying that "elephants never  forget" seems to apply equally well  to dogs at least as far as "Prince",  collie dog owned by a man in Quincy,  Mass., is concerned.  "Prince" disappeared from hqme  five years ago. He returned tho  othor day to the Nunally home,  scratched on the door for admittance, and just to provo his Identity  beyond a doubt, performed *li series  of tricks which his master had  taught him whon a puppy.  Perhaps tho greatest personal  tragedy ia to be able to do a thing  pretty well but not vory well.  During May 810,205 hoga wore  graded in Canada. For the flrat five  men tha of this year, thc number  graded waa 1,402,304 aa agalnot 1,-  41I),A)1G In tho corresponding* monthfl  of laut year.  ������w ^ ��������� .       -mm- N  ������ff������ ^KjRSbS^      B^k B   am fl at Pgf H ,m l^^fl  BjJjgJJj  *P"or covorlna bIksIvoh. Lining draw*  ���������������, *to. 15 foot whlta or tfoloured  ���������rolls*.   Alt -aonlorPi or write���������  ���������'������������������-^-^-Srh.-ai(jri'6,' ������������������  *jriAP*"rtpnri-)i������OTC  , *    *m*m*A**m*mmimwm%^ mil  BIAMlLTfON.' OMTAtlO ^:  WMtWmrmumj asm  mZmrn-^  THE  CBSSTON  BEVEBW  To end anxiety  a cm -telephone  home  Will you be separated from  your family during the holidays?  Separation often causes anxiety. A iong-distance telephone  call to far-away dear ones will  relieve that feeling.  Call home by long-distance  telephone.  market  Wealthys,   storage,  the disadvantages of staying out  of the Okanagan pool.  According to the dispatch B.C.  is likely to declare the new marketing act effective before the  week is out, and it is suggested  that the provincial board of control will consist of three men at  present in the employ of the department of agriculture, who have  had experience with marketing.  just around ?the comer and will be  met up with in 1935.  4-olra-ra  \JmVmjL*.\m*  two mill raise on their improvements and then only be paying  the. same taxes as were collected  by the provincial authorities prior  to village incorporation in 1924.  ml" * *J*>l*J..*&.*3t.*>j������wi*y.m.*&JOiJP* * * ��������� a a a ���������_��������������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� aaajuULmXFMplmy/IMSAfLkMm*^  History Repeats  Kootenay Telephone  i"n.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a vear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON.   B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY 20  The Minister Speaks  T8������-_   _ T-X 1 J  iviacuoiiaiu,  minister'  A welcome statement from Victoria was that of Thursday by  XI Oil.     IV.    \->  of  agriculture,  who,  \rifttsr    t\ry    -t"V������o  marked,   "We  brake  on  the  Can Work Oat Taxes  Announcement is made by Hon.  John Hart, minister of finance,  that it has been decided by the  provincial government that no tax  sale of lands in arrears of taxes  shall be held this year.  When   held,   these  sales  take  _* _1 .*.        4-l-~      ^.iJJU   mmt   f\*mt.m>.  yitxxzxi    uMiiu-.     iac    tiiiv������������-ii^r ������_������i   v.*%. x.%m~  ber, but it is felt by the government that it would not be fair to  farmers to hold a tax sale this  fall.  At the same time it is not in  the interest of the farmers to have  +.x-xr qvnaQW!  rwilirior  lira    Sfa    it. 1<5   T1TO-  posed to give them an opportunity to work out one year's arrears  provided that public works upon  which they can be employed are  available in their district.  Farmers wishing to take advantage of this offer will present to  the district engineer a statement  from the provincial collector showing the amount due in arrears for  one year, and if work is available  the necessary arrangements will  be made. Collectors of taxes and  district engineers have been given  instructions accordingly.  It is believed that this arrangement will result in considerable  benefit to farmers who are in arrears with their provincial taxes-  Just about four years ago when  the water was ttjrned in on the  East Creston Irrigation District  most orehardists in that area were  saying, "What would have happened if the water was not available."  This year a lot of the same  growers are saying much the same  thing in connection with the pre  cooler, "What would have happen-  121  m ���������  f*   m.    *""**������ %r* W-BW  S        Sm   mAm IU   Ha B  mkJ.fma^wrAtm-.u - ^  * *  i.t.  ��������� .,1,  ���������_i .-:���������.   it ������.! ,.  * r ���������*��������������������������� m'wmm'tmm  Forest at  ������aA������������a&������Eb������     Mil   mraf ������*y������*     J"     ������������������ Bars:     aj������������ aa  J***k,   ��������� fll n   aa mt.'. ~m **������a*  rn an interact, re-  can  only act as a  efforts of the com-  ttb sa-rlr of- .tncr  mm mmm. mmm^ m.m.m^  Tax Raise Unavoidable  been no cold storage," and the  bumper crop had to be entrusted  to the tender mercies of an overstocked l.c.l. market.  And not only the cherries: on  more than  one or two occasions  fKa      ***%+������* mnr\mrA<^mk     ooiro/1     fK*Q  a-fl Q nr ���������fn.***  the raspberries as well.  If it proves its worth as satisfactorily with the later commodities it begins to look as if the  plant will pretty nearly have  saved patrons the pri _e of itself in  one year.  While the Exchange shareholders are to be commended for their  enterprise in venturing into storage, a good word is also due West  Kootenay Power & Light Company. Had the "juice" from  their splendid development at  Goat River canyon not been  | available there, would have been  no pre cooler.  And if the plant is being operated at the estimated $16 a month,  certainly the price of the "juice"  supplied must be in line with the  excellence of the electrical service-  By doing this you are  PRESERVING TIMBER FOR B.C. INDUSTRIES and  HELPING MAINTAIN PERMANENT PAYROLLS.  FOREST FIRES  annually destroy much of our natural wealth, and  leave in their wake a blackened and desolate country.  e  in, **���������  I   IIVR*"-***-.!-*  *rr  LsK������L������i.  is British Columbia's assurance of prosperity.  YOU have an interest in preserving the timber of  our province.   DO NOT ABUSE IT.  *  B.C. FOREST SJKKVUJIi;  Q.  .m..A.a,.A.A. A.j>.afc.<8,i m.A. A, A.B8>.a*.*>.<k.rfa.*.atB .a.. A.A.A.A.  i*iA.*,������ '  2  V  A  I HAVE NOW SOME  ***    ' **   wfLSLBBBSiB MO  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  modity boards if they become too  one-sided in their actious."  The reference,  of course, is to  the provincial board of control to  be named by  the authorities at  Victoria, under which the three-  man board of the Growers' Stabilization Committee,  or whatever  board is placed in control of marketing operations,   wiii   function.  The  timliness of t e minister's  statement locally is  that it gives  some relief from the impression  that was gathered at  the growers  meeting here on June 29th,   at  which     Mr.    Barrat    and    Mr.  Haskins    unintentionally,    most  likely, certainly  left the idea that  their   organization   had    already  decided upon certain features of  the marketing deal  that did not  meet  with the full   approval of  most Creston Valley growers.  The utterance of the minister  makes it quite clear that the  board that will be set up by B.C  will have in mind the rights of  minorities to be heard and considered. With this assurance  Creston orehardists need not be  so fearful of the policy outlined  by the Okanagan visitors in connection with opening prices  being low, the date for ceasing to  While the scale of charges to be  shown in the Trade License By-  Law as revised by the council in  eammittee on Thursday morning  are not available in detail, it is  to be. hoped aii the businesses  proposed to be effected will escape  as lightly as the milk vendors.  The original idea was to charge  the milkmen  from  $10 to $20 a  yt;cu-,   avcuiuuig vo tne uumuci   ui  cows kept. This has now been  placed at a registration fee of $1  per annum.  Up till now the trade licenses,  as fixed shortly alter the village  was incorporated ten years ago,  have answered the purpose satisfactorily and if, as suggested, the  revision upward is to provide  needed revenue the effort will by  no means save the day, and imposes a burden at a time when  every business would, appreciate  relief from rather than an unjustified increase in the tax burden.  With a cutting off of, liquor profits, motor licenses and pari  mutuel fees, everyone anticipates  a tax raise which should apply to  all taxpayers alike, and instead of  fondly dreaming it can get by by  tinkering with trade licenses this  council should let it be known  that an increase in the mill rate is  Dominion Day Observance  ���������%/-Bj'F<rk������<i������k  -^ ��������� mm. m^mm* wm m3.m.A  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  4  4  4  4  4  ������ .  4  4  <  4  4.  4  4  **     PHONE39  CRESTON     4  <>"��������������� aj|B/'yB,.a;������i|i'ya"������,8>,������,i������,������'  r^wwm *���������������'  ���������rW'WWl'WWWW'wm-w^xr  RFECT CONDITIO^  ���������p  ***-*! 1-g  Editor Review:  Sir���������The first of July has come and  gone (Dominion Day) and the time has  now come to consider the real necessity,  in the future, of the celebration of Dominion Day as an annual community  enterprise, instead oi leaving it entirely  to the efforts of one organization.  This community certainly should extend its appreciation to the "Knights of  Pythias for their undertaking the observance of Dominion Day juat past,  through providing sports and entertain  ment for the children as well as the grown  up people. Without the aid and patriotic effort of the Knights of Pythias  the day would have been passed over.  It is suggested that 'it is not fair to  expect one organization to carry on.  Rather tbat it is up to the citisens of  Creston as a body to shoulder the burden. The proper proceed ure would bo  that a general meeting of all.citizen"* be  called . at least a month in advance and  select a general committee representing  all organizations and citizens to carry  oat a real community celebration and  this idea should be borne in mind next  year.  In regard to the Dominion Day jutt  parsed the Knights of Pythias voluntarily sponsored it and, fortunately, were  able, after paying all the expenses, to  show a credit balance of $51, and this  amount they have most generously donated to tho Creston Valley IIoapital.  The community spirit shown by tho  Knights of Pythias is dese.vtng recognition and we may be pardoned if some of  their efforts ure again repeated as not  only did they successfully handle Dominion Day but they also, successfully, last  year, sponsored the erection and com  plction of tho public swimnTng pool,  they give annually cupB to tho public  schools to bo compotod for by the children, thoy have purchased life member-  ahipB in tho Creston Valley hof-pital, and  annually provide ChrintmaH hamper*" for  the less fortunate, besides aidine those in  dire need. Such being the case they aro  deserving of community thanks and in  roturn be relieved by at least tho Dominion Day foaturo. OBSERVER.  Butter production in the Okanagan this year is the heaviest ever  known.  Oliver district is already moving  Bartlett pears and tomatoes in  carload lots.  In the County Court of West Kootenay.  IN  Ready to shoot the instant the traffic light says "Go!1  Ready  *miil<*)H]  to purr along for thousands of carefree  l-'������riViftt condition plus lowest charges equal  jityitisfiwition���������and that,'** what yon get when you  nave your ear gone over here. CHECK OYER  YOUR TIRES BEKOKEPAKINC THAT TIM P.  V>L������V^IL������.      IVIV^Vaaa-M \aL������*   *aJ>        \mm9jr\m Vaf^LVaJ L--.  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  Q*R*iB8tti������vaiBB������a>a,aiaaiaiB.a>a,iaBiaiaiBlaBaiBiai8iMi  ���������ta  West Fernie public school will  not re-open in September.  Penticton council has made a  grant of $500 to the board of  trade.  For the first fli*" monthr thi������  year tho lire loss at Fernie wns  $1410.  Cranbrook has a corps of half  dozen men cutting the weeds on.  the city streets.  At Rossland the town council  has just bought property for an  addition to the cemetery.  ,$30,000 has been appropriated  for a new bridge over the Kootenay River at Fort Steele.  The Bulman plant at Vernon  will put up more ketchup and  tomato juice than in 1933.  3,000 tons of winter apples are  wanted by the "Bulman dehydrating plant at Vernon this year.  Kaslo will have its annual  motor boat regatta and water  sports days on August lst and  2nd.  At Kelowna the Growers Exchange is putting up a new cold  storage warehouse to handle 60(-  000 boxes.  Winter wheat cutting is under  way on the dyked lands at Bonners Ferry���������three weeks earlier  than 1933.  Times are surely coming back  to normal. They arc again playing cricket at Grand Forks and  Penticton.  , The ladies' hospital auxiliary  cleaned up almost .$100 on the  Dominion Day hospital dance at  Inverinere.  The Herald believes the wheot  crop on the dyked lands at Bonners Ferry this year will be quite  the best ever.  IN   THE MATTER  of  the   ESTATE of  WALT ER PRICE EDWARDS, Deceased,  IN   THE MATTER  TRATION ACT."  and  of   the  ���������A DM MIS  TAKE NOTICE that, by order of His  Honor Judge W. A. Nisbet, made the  27th day of June, 1984, Montague Edr  ward Harper, Official Administrator for  the Nelson-Creston Electoral District,  was appointed administrator of the eptate  of the said Walter Price Edwards, late of  Camp Lister, British Columbia, deceased.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that all persons having claims against  the said estate are hereby required, on  or before the 20th day of August, 1984,  to deliver, or send by prepaid registered  post full particulars of their claim fully  verified to tho said Montague Edward  Harper, administrator of the said estate-,  at "his** office in the Courthouse, Nelson.  B.C", otherwise the administrator will  proceed to administer the estate without  reference to any claimR of which he shall  not then have had notice  Datnd at Creston, British Columbia,  this 16th day of July. 1934  W LINDEN BELL,  Solicitor for the said  Official Administrator.  At    Fernie    the  owners have agreed  price of the amber  cents a glass.  beer   parlor  to cut  the  fluid  to ten  LAND AGT  &EOTION 3D  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land,  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abt ut half mile north from  the Went Pork Junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail* oceu potion Smelter man;  intend** to apply for porml-*nion to jiureh-  lUit-tho following doficrlbed land-*:  Commencing at a post planted about  half milo northoriy irom tho junction  of tho West Fork of Boar Crook marked N.W.Cr. RubboU B, Huntor'a Land,  Uicnco south 20 chains: thonce cant 20  chain*-; thonco north 20 chains; thonco  went 20 chains*, and containing 40 acres  moro or Iohd, for agricultural purpono*-.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Ap pi i omit.  By hlri agent, CHAS. MOORE,  Dated June 5, l')")4. , * j"  THE   CEESTOS   BE VIEW  / /  -HH b liar  There's  none better!    Try it  once and you'll become an-  custoni<3i\  i*������t<  ivcrnbii*  ���������o   *B-"h  l i quarts tor  there is no reason for not-  using it liberally.  A. G. Samnelson, who recently returned from Creston hospital is still confined  *jj bed, but is progressi***-*! satisfactorily.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Halstead of Winnipeg, Man , with bis parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Halstead, left at the first of the  week on a motor visit through the narks  with a few days stop at Banff.  Honoring the glorious twelfth of July, _  Rev. A. Walker at the United Church on ������������������  Sunday spoke on  "Civil and Religious  Liberty," delivering just about the best  address heard here during his pastorate.  W. Ridd has left for Waldo, where he  is taking charge of a smaii planing miii  plant that has five million feet of lumber  to put through ar.d will give employment  to a dozen men for about three months.  The lumber was acquired by H. H. Ross  from the defunct Baker Lumber Company.  QUALSTY  :3s  WYNNDEL  PHQHEJ52L  P.O. 8������wr 31  GRESTON  PHOHE 19  wholesale:  RETAIL  .  CREAM  Hair-Pint   PINT   13c.  25c.  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  recall 1>at*i.*������A*l   An  .������������������ mmmm * -mmA AmiAmA    X*a  Mr.  ������ FR ID AY  SAT' iRD^v  *mmr r���������m     ���������      ���������maa*'   B    ft   WaaW *���������*    I  MONDAY  ___;i~  A%A**Jf >  ������T������������J������ a������������0 W*. *V  C������.8* Jn^ai  WmJ\Ati\A%AJf *  .  J"t A^ COMFORT   Phone 3?R  MiiGwS w&iaing  R. Alderson isherefrom Turner Valley,  Alberta, helping with ranch  operations  for a couple Oi WBeKa.  Bob Willis left last week for southern  Alderta, and will be on hand early to assist with harvest operations.  Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Moore of Fernie  arrived at the end of the week on a visit  with former's mother. Mrs. H.H. Taylor.  Alice Siding team was at Canyon for a  league baseball game on Sunday in whieh  Canyon managed to squeeze out a 11-10  'win. . *���������" ? ":  S������,jjJ>piljg    ScSouii  ,.:n  rt a*.  mmxi  .   ������UC   JODJJUCIiy   _    over by the end of the week. Where  water has been available the crop is a  heavy one.  Mr. Peltzer was rushed to Creston Hospital on Sunday afternoon where he imr  mediately underwent an operation for  appendicitis.  Webster MacDonald of Calgary, Alberta, arrived this week for a month,s  holidays with his grandparents, Mr. and  l.MMO.  V.   aa.    ". KU3l"r.  G.. Findler who is working at the W.  A'.  Pease ranch this year, has just pur  chased, land in^the Erickson section which  he������will commented improving later in the  year, .  ��������� N. Husband left at the end of the week  to resume his. former position as cook at  the relief cam1-- west of Sirdar. He will  handle his mail contract as usual* it is expected. -   '*---  The berry pickers at the John Kelly  ranch mustered a baseball nine for a game  with Alice Siding on Friday night, in  which the berrypickers were bested by a  comfortable margin.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night J. R Miller was re elected  trustee for a three-year term' with Guy  Constable named auditor. The other  members of the school board are Victor  Carr and W. H. Mather.  A well attended meeting was held at  the schoolhouse on Monday night to discuss the erection of a community hall at  Alice Sidfng: The chair was occupied by  Guy Constable and after a full discussion  of the matter a committee of Esther  Smith, Geoff. Constable, and Chas. Ostrensky was named to make a canvass of  the district to see what funds can be  raised.  and Mrs. L, W. Stephens and  yuuiiB son got away on Sundsy-"*on their  return to Birninfiham, England, where  they plan to make their home for the  present Mr. Stephens has been principal of Canyon school for the past five  years and as teacher and citizen he has  been a decided asset. Possessed of dramatic and musical ability he gave freely  of his taients for school and community  betterment, while* M?s. Stephen"* has  been equally helpful. Canyon school  ���������mgde gratifying progress under his prln-  cipalship and Jbis departure is regretted  -Their plans are to remain in England if  things are satisfactory; if not they will  return to British Columbia.  Canyon Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary had  a fine turnout at their tea and sociable  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sid Parker  at the West Kootenay power plant a*r  Goat River canyon on Tuesday evening.  Visitors were present from Creston,  Erickson as well as other points in the  valley and much enjoyed the evening,  'the setting for tne" aSair nfcing most  unique. Tables were placed at vantage  points all over the grounds and visitors  were given opportunity-to view the dam  and power house. A special mention is  due Mr? and Mrs. Parker for placing  their home at the disposal of the auxiliary as well as much labor tht-y put into  getting ready for the successful function,  in which latter feature auxiliary members ably assisted. A picture that was  raffled was won by Miss Margaret  Stapleton.. The proceeds will be in the  neighborho d of ������55.  | DUTCH  MAID  I 7 Salad Dressing  Larse Boiiie ��������� ��������� 45c,  TwRRiv yngpri  Fine  UUI  TnnAOftn  IUDHUUU  1  5  83.  ^������"   -m  new  !���������������>  rs af**-*-  \**  &COCK  PANTRY SODAS  ������!?������-*-{*->  UlVttOt  ������* ime.  ^^       I XX0  t  mmmW     jab, B  smmx. m. A m mmm.  ���������:-������������������ JF* m~~ ��������� ��������� ������ wwr & ���������  ���������; .���������;.--��������� ��������� mmw m -mmr    w w.   ma  I*  flw lb. 44S0  Local and Personal  Mrs. Hassard is spending a few days  witn friends in Nelson, leaving on Tuesday.    - '..-.. 7 "V.  - FOR SALE���������Team of horses, 9 and 10  years, weight around 2600 lbs. J.  Bateman," Canyon.  Canyon City  Miss Tolberg of Nelson, is a holiday  visitor here, a guest of Miss Marion  Parker. 7.        ��������� ,  Miss Holly. Bond haa left for Nelson,  where, she has secured a position, and  will be remaining.  Mrs. Fred Mbulton of Kaslo is a visitor  here at present, with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. R. Lowerison.  A. Johnston of Winnipeg, Man., is  spendiog a f w days withhis sister, Mra.  L. Craig, at the now store.  L.i W. Stephen������ had a sale of hia house"  hold effects op Wodnesday last at w h ich  Hatlslfactory pricoa woro roalizod.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers are renewing acquaintances in Nelson this week,  leaving on Wednesday.  Miss Ruby Biccum otffhree Hills, Alberta, has arrived on a holiday with her  grandparenfs, Mr. and Mrs. A. Biccum.  "Eskimo," which showed at the Grand  Wednesday night last, attracted a crowd'  the house could not hold, more than a  few being unable to gain admittance.  Provincial police office revenues at  Creston for June were $940, of which  $694 was from intake under the Motor  Vehicle Act, and $180 under the Mineral  Act.    '  For June cupid had a iittie the beat  of it over the stork, the month showing  four births, five marriages and two  deaths. Of the new citizens three were  boys. ���������"���������'  Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Smith and a n,  Philip, of Trail and Mrs. W. E.Smith of  the same city, were visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. G. R. John a few days last  week.. ���������  Mr. Cartmel ^of the provincial police  staff, with Mra. Cartmel, got away on  Tuesday,on two weeks vacation, which  will be spent 'at? Port Alberni and  Vancouver. 7?7-7'7v7?-  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Fully  equipped service Station in good payroll  town. Would consider trading for producing fruit ranch.? Apply Box 29, Review Office.    ,      7   7?7���������7?;7.'7 ,      V'?-" 7  Lambert Spencer of Chiiliwack is renewing acquaintances in town this week.  He came back with Harry Miller, who  has returned from a two weeks' holiday  in Vancouver.  Some" of.the'.B.C.' delegates to'the big!  C.C.F. federal convention,at Winnipeg  this week,will speak at a mooting at Creston on Friday evening, J-jly 27th, at the  UnitedChurclvhall.?;?.??.. ^     ;'??7?7  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythlaa  are to bo commended for a further donation of $60 to CreBton hospital���������proceeds  of the Dominion Day celebration which  ahowod a profit of $B1.  FOR SALE-rTeam grey geldings, 9  and 10 years old, suitable for farming and  rough work, well matched in all respects,  weight 3050 lbs. 7 For further particulars  write to Box 243, Siko, 15.C.  Geo. K.Kelly of Creston Drug& Book  Srore, left .Oh Sundny on a two weeks'  vacation at Vancouver and New Westminster Mrs. Kelly and Evelyn will return with him at the end of the month.  Miss Holmes? cf Trail is here taking  charge of the Cooper children at the A.  Comfort home, ' while Mr, and Mrs  Cooper are on an auto trip to eastern  Caaada "along with Mr. and Mrs.  Comfort.  Due to the illness of F. C. Rodgers operator at the Grand, the picture show last  Satuiday night had to be cancelled. In  the 14 years hejhas been on the job this  is but the second night he has been unable to handle projection work?  After an absence of two weeks on holidays Miss Carr,-matron of Creston  hospital, returned to duty on Monday,  and the same day Mrs. Wells, housekeeper left for a vacation  at Kootenay  JLJC88^^=. ill   I  charge of thp kitcheru  ja.. a . A.a*m*^m . <a. a,.  ��������� A.A.A.A.an.A. A.A.A.A.t  ,,a.a.a. A.a.A.A.a.A.A.A.  *���������������  rruif raauiirss:  For Prompt and satisfactory service  at moderate cost Phone &������* We  have the staff and equipment that  never disappoints.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  .   ������������������' :r; -���������;'���������<���������  SUMMER WOOD  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,    FEED  A  4  <  4  T1*'*' "*������" w'w ��������� w: w ��������� w * w ��������� w ���������  ��������� W"V������"  ���������������������������WT'ia'T'V1*������������������r,y^*w ��������� m.'w  **w- v*^1 w  absence j.tjljS& a.j.iSiO.c  K ��������� ^ '���������* 1. A ��������� A I. A ������# . A. fla ��������� A ��������� ik ��������� ift . .V : A -. ^t-. A1. # r ^,- **   A   *   ^   *-*-f .i.Ar*.*  "  The biggest cast of stars in amusement.  Hstory wilTbe presented"in~*"*Dim*ier "at"  Eight,**.showing at .the Grand' one night  only, Wednesday,; July  25th.   The film  features such notables as the Barry mores,  Marie Dres'-lor, Billy Burke, Jean Harlow,  Wallace Beery, and,Others. ,  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE,  Rev. F. G. M. Story, pastor.  Sunday      July       22nd ��������� Supt E.  J. Barnes and party at 7.30  p.m., and Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at 7.45 p.m. Special music good  singing and inspiring messages. You are  cordially invited to come.  Congratulate arebeing extended Miss  Evelyn Olivier, L.A.B., who has been  advised of her success in passing the  A.-T.C.M. (teachers and performers)  examinations with clasa honors. Miss  Olivier is "here from Calgary for the  holidays with her parents, E>r. and Mrs.  J. Olivier.  About forty were out for the annual  meeting" of the- ratepayers of Creston  school district " at the schoolhouse on  Wednesday evening, with Jas. Cherrington presiding. Mrs. Henderson, whose  term as truatee 'has ..expired, declined  re-nomination and Jas. Cook was elected  trustee for the three-year term, with J.  W. Hamilton named audito/*. $8040.00  was voted to finance the school the coming year.    ' .?.7..?77;--V-  W������  iXli  tuc  If you have a HAULING PROBLEM consult us  are equipped to give you the best service i  lowest cost.   . ,. ...       -  Specializing   in  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Draying and Light Delivery.  Plenty of Dr-v Firewood: anv lenelh >  *m        wr-mrmm*���������^ -   mS * Am* %a^  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  . 5 i'%r~m.i^"^^g  "  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  , Sho IS ^4*  PHONE 13  ������a������*^^������W^pWp^������fiW*^^'^������^p^������(aa#^J^������^������F*lQB������BW������������^W"^������*^^"������������^������f������^������^ap^MfW,^^'������������|8r*lMB^W  *wjf* * **rm mm a-i^'p a|-^**y*yi  ��������� yi ��������� *0 ��������� ay w ***' **f '  Ax^am% mm*mm <8#a. ������>A.*a*>V*BJ*BWiB8jitBaWA ** m A\ lata^ i 01  n m������ A *m ,* ,m\ A 4k ��������� imm\kmmm^^tkJA^tmaLm%,.m.mm ������i'aJ^a-^fcaArfiajftaa-fc  ������8^k*iafc,Ofci>fc**afck������jBW*AB^JB# km\mmmmnmk A,������JL������WaB>a^������Va>J8a������W  ���������vem,*  THREE STAR IMPERIAL  %MU%mr%mm*V������*U  \JkJrk Li SLaxJ IN  Fruit Shipping Slackens  This week ushers in the in between  season in fruit shipping. Strawberries  and cherries are cleaned up ar d the,raspberries will be pr&tty well over by the end  of the week. Other tree fruits, outside  of cooking apples, are not yet available  in any quantity.- ���������  Tho staff of 40glrln employed last week  (in central pack of cherries at the Ex-  i?hmiK0 were laid of on Saturduy niglit.  On Sunday tho firm loaded out a car of  BinjKB and Lamberts in the four basket  crate for Winnipeg, Man,, and this was  followed on Monday by a car of lue Binge  Which went to Montreal. ? Straight carload shlppinK of cherries at Creston will  fu-count for almbst 9000 crates thisryear,  nnd about 3000 of these were from Bos-,  well. Same Olivettes and Morcllos are  available this week but the crop of these  If* very small; "'.'���������'"���������''������������������ ".:."���������*���������-'J���������-. ������������������':������������������;;,.������������������������������������.'?  ? RaspborrloB will cease to move in any  volume by Sunday; On Irrigated lands  tho, crop haw held up unuaually well.  From Arrow Crock cornea the report that  tlio'lai-.t of the t-tra'-drberHca wont'd'ut"at  the first of tho weok. An early May frost  did considorablo damagoto tho early var-  iotlou, but tho lattor ones wore at loaat  ������n avoragoyeild  While prices on strawberries aro likely  to bo up to expectations, raspberry and  cherry growers ara not likely to bo ho  fortunate. Many claim** are coming In  for raBpborrleH that havo not hold up���������  n common fault with all B.C ratipharrieo  iltiH y������ur������������������ wad It t^mB curtuh)' now that  the damage suffered by chorrloa from  upHtting Ih moro f-orlous than anticipated.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  ,_*   H ������������������ m a iibbii I ������������������ iiaaaaaiiai .i-,i m.aan, i-b.ii aa .. naaa ii���������11 ml * waai ii.bb���������a������Mi, waa 11. a. ��������������������������������������������� i. _ am .in ib. bbb-i aaai Hiaai m bbiibbb a BaaaiaiiaaaB .a���������nai aaaaaaaw m I'm Wall  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Cod  tfl ' ff**  ��������� 3f wTW9      *  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beet Tongues  White fish Salmon Halibut  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & C0MPA  PHONE 2  -y���������y-|-^a������������������^y^-^gn"'J*|~i���������*M~ir^MTiay'ram irwn **t ir amm tm a mi \ii'im--i-*m~ina* riyiiiayii  mtmmmxm*WfA^*4mwamm  afmm4a*i^xai^wy^m^m,iQp-w4*������rwmm-Amifpw4A*m^  it^^m ^XS^^^S^^^^S:^^^S:S:^^S:^^C..  WAVE SET POWDER-Makes  heavy professional Wave Set   40  OK, Of ,  ������������������ .p .25  iCara? Nome  ���������?   '50c. viilue  Pace Powder  and  Perfume.  Daihtee Deodorant Powder...   Germicidal Soap ....- ;.:...  SPECIAL, 39c.  Jasmine Face Powder, and Chmminm  Plated Tray, BOTH for   .33  3S  .25  1.00  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  .       ,.,.J     ,   C* WO.    If������    K-JfllaJaUV ; - .  'rtllil   W-J.ITSX A������j������j htork THE    BEYIEW,  "-GSREST-OW,   B.    C,  j  88*1 II 8 in A*  "**r "H* TT'k't "B~"������ "ST ��������� -B"-^ -J ���������  ri.as Fianror Jbaymg foundation  Of New iVlunicipalities In Tke  \A/est On A Village System  Q   Noting the recent proposal of a  British settlement company to locate thousands of families on unorganised land in Can-ac*** within  the next few years, James H. Ramage, farmer at Crestwynd, Sask.,  outlines a plan for laying the foundation of new municipalities on a village system.  "Under tbe present arrangement  municipal offices, churches,- stores,  schools and other social conveniences  are widely scattered," Mr. Ramage  pointed out. "My idea is to have a  main sti-eet 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  The Hog *Tiar:-c;;ng Outlook  Highly   Favorable   Canadian   Export  jt. ������.xm^J������;8jas   .���������������������������   -  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 Agriculture Situation bulletin just issued  by thc. .department or agriculture at  Ottawa, in which the following summary of the hog situation appears.  "Briefly summarizing the situation, it would appear that the hog  outlook is favorable to the producer.  While it is likely that there wiii be  some temporary price declines during* the present year, the trend is  upward.      Market    supply    prospects  Ctf������I!a������irllA������t ��������� Hoa   fSmx   Vnwwp,.  R  Britain    Has ��������� Specimens    Oi    Every  * Living Insect On Earth  The building- of a permanent home  in South Kensington for one of the  most precious! scientific- possessions  of the 7EmpireVis about, to be begua.  Th**- vast unrivalled Entomological  Goilectic-n of the natural I-Iistory  Miaseum i-s 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 ths western tends*"of the present Museum block. The final plans  for at least one half 6f this bloeSc  ate about to be completed and confirmed, and work on the erection itself may begin in the new yeai*. The  collection has no equal abroad. It  is an all but complete- catalogue and  encyclopaedia of ��������� ovory ' living insect  on the earth and the gaps in its  completeness .are'., "tilled in year by  year. Its specimens, in their tens of  thousands, arc standards from which  the    insect    world    is    named,    and  "a ���������2m *���������   ��������� mf* T* ������?*  eccnt Studies %jo   jl a pnow  Thkt British Columbia Salmon  Xiivers Are Kaeh In Vitamin A.-  Recent Canadian studies have  shown that the oil content in British  Columbia salmon livers is much  lower than in the iivera of various  other fish���������but they have also shown  DeBaand^For Farm Horses  Dominion  Wide Interest In The Use  Of Horses  The    horse    breeding    industry   -is  making  a  steady  advance.     This  is j that the salmon oil is  very rich in  particularly title in regard  to farm J Vitamin A.  horses,   sixteen   hundred    of    which  were  supplied  to the Eastern provinces from, the prairies in 1933.  .According to tlie 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  i-egistsations of Clydesdales, Perch-  erons and Belgians was almost  double  that  of  1932.     With  the  de-  .   CBA  scientists who discover new or puzai- ��������� pie tion    of    g*r������.de    farm    horses    a  . . re for  a  moderate  volume   during* j ing- insects in any part of the globe   greater demand is said in the pam-  ������, 0thi61'.������ubtac *crvtces  Jomed t0~ j tlie first half of   the   year, followed j send to the experts In charge for in- j phlet  to    be   developing   for   young  getber in the most useful   and   eco-   by a fairly substantial increase.    At ��������� formation.    One of the most needed   purebred stock as foundation breed-  vu^r������*.-������o 1  Wr    \  market prices  such  as  ruled during [ .benefits' of the  Entomological   Block   ine   animals.     With    the    Oominlon-  j the early part   of   tlie   year,   there j (which will never   be   open   to   the j wide interest in the use of horses as  should   be  greater    interest    in    the <.general public) will be the new ease I a factor in successful agriculture in  r-iJAMiage.  '"The main street would do away  with the necessity of further expensive railway development, since it  would become an all-season transportation artery used by trucks and  buses," explained Mr. Ramage. "As  the-, farms are situated now tlie  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 Ls  slow. There are too many roads and  not enough good ones."        ���������  The farm houses would all face  the "main street,"* it is pointed out.  Where about 75 families occupy a  settled township there could be 600  or more,  Mr.  Ramage thinks.     Sas-1  katchewan with 3,700 townships ������ U������cfl ag foundatioil stoclc> and of bet.  might support 3,000 persons per j ter f6eding praetices than in any  township and have a population of : DrevioUa neriod in the Mstorv of the  11,000,000.    Alberta,   Manitoba    and j ^^y ~in Canada.    This  ������"s highly  favourable to Canadian export pros-  purchasing of feed grains and a falling off in the number of unfinished  pigs offered. Prospects for export  appear to be satisfactory, and the  restrictions existing on exports from  foreign countries selling to the British market ai-e working quite favourably toward stabiliaztiou of  prices. Despite the present favourable export outlook, improvement in  breeding, feeding, selection and pack  so as to secure a large per centage  top grades of bacon is much more  desirable than a. marked increase in  general production.  It is quite safe to forecast a substantial  improvement in the  quality  of the 1934 production, as a result of  (improvement in type of sow and sire  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 imperii the prosperity of an Empire which girdles the world.  Menace Of Low Grade Seed  the Peace River district in the Northwest Territories could support correspondingly large populations, said  Mr.  Ramage.  The 23,040 acres in a township  would be divided up as follows:  Forestry work, 150 acres; gardens,  120 acres; buildings, 120 acres; shelter belts of trees, 1,050; farming, 21,-  C00 acres. "This disti-ibution would  reduce the wheat acreage as suggested by Premier Bennett and  others," said Mr. Ramage.  TI CIj*:~"L-     (\C    Mrnmm.m.m..Mr  a isa;    8/>i.Bgi(0    vn     MXM.xr&x.xm ������������  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 are  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. Thc gay parties are gone  and the sleigh drivers and their  hoi-scs are pitiful reminders of the  olden clays. It is planned to replace  them with municipal taxis, but bo  far there are only 500 cabs for tlie  3,500,000 residents of Moscow, and  those who wish to ride must use the  crowded  .street  cars.  Gr<ro������rs Taught The Value  Of Producing* Only High Grade Product  Low grade seed is a menace to the  reputation of Canada in the  export  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  better prices, which is bound to result in a general forward movement  in the horse breeding industry.  uOifig Ahead mm  Work  As a matter of fact, the poorest  sample of salmon liver oil examined  in the investigation was found to  contain twice as much Vitamin A,  per gram, as was present in a recognized medicinal liver oil with 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 from the  further fs.ct that "uaiitities of livers  could be obtained ia the course of  British Columbia salmon canning  operations if their utilization for oil  production were undertaken. "While  there has heretofore been some production of oil from salmon, waste in  British Columbia, and it is to be remembered that in salmon the oil of  the fish is not concentrated in the  liver but is distributed through the  budy tissues as well, the livers have  not been used by themselves in the  reduction plants.  The studies in connection with the  Vitamin A potency of the salmon  livers have been carried on- at the  Pacific Fisheries Experimental station at Prince Rupert, one of the  fisheries research centres conducted  ' by the   Biological   Board of Canada,  Reclamation  Project Of Dutch Gov-  emmeBBt Involves Huge Suin  In    parliament    the    minister    of  whicl1 operates under the control of  markets and a drug in the domestic j waterways announced that the r.ov-  market.    The marketing of seeds  in j ernment intended to proceed with the  pects."  Braille   Pocket   Diary 7  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 tha Blind, are  on the loose-leaf principle to allow  a diarist to enter engagements by  means   of   a   small  Braille  writing  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. 7"tS"o, 1 seed has almost   always   sold   at   a   profitable  price, -while low graxEe seed has been  unsaleable?, orTsold at a loss; to .the  grower. "Clf shodld be the pradticeof  every grower, advises The Agricultural Situation bulletin, to save seed  only from clean ;v*fie3d^ so that it may  be cleaned' tq?%i*ade,'"No. i".  -V       ���������   *������������������������������������ ���������  Zuider Zee reclamation scheme,  despite the great cost entailed, many  million guilders.  Up to January 1, this year, 200,-  000,000 guilders bad been spent. On  the other hand, it 5s estimated that  the reclamation will give work to  3,000 laborers for ten years, which  fact alone, in view of the unemploy-  ���������hierit- situation, the government  deems sufficient reason for its continuance.  "What could be more hazardous  than leaping from, an aeroplane with  only a parachute to save you?" asks  a writer.    Leaping without one.  N������ Reason; At All  The littles guests at a* party were  being arranged "in ?a group for a  flashlight photograph. Seeing one  little fellow who appeared rather  awed the photographer spoke to* him  kindly. v  "Cheer up, Sonny," he saidi "Smile  at this little  girl over here."  "Why should I?" he asked indignantly.    'She's my sister."  Famous Medical Scientist  Sir Charles Sherrington, F.R.S.,  the celebrated scientist, whose remarkable discoveries regarding the  nervous system.' have given him a  world-wide reputation, is 74, and  covered with British and foreign decorations and honors.    He started his  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 the Vitamin A potency  of salmon liver oil has previously  been reported anywhere.  While the richness of salmpn liver  oil as a source of Vitamin A is the  main point established by the British Columbia work? another inter- ���������  esting fact is that livers Jrom Spring  salmon caught in the S"xee*tia River  area yielded tbe richest7oyl samples.  Next came samples from-Vancouver  district Springs, then oil from Cockeye taken in different areas. Coho,  Pink, and Chum livers were less  potent than the others. It was also  noted with interest during the studies  that the data obtained suggested  that there may be a relationship between the amount of body pigment  present   in   the  ditterent    kinds    of  professional life in St. Thomas's hos  pital.    He   is   considered   -the   most! salmon and the Vitamin A potency  famous British medical scientist. As  a recreation he writes poetry, and  has published a volume of verse.  DESIGN FOK  PALACE OF THE   SOVIETS   STOLEN?  Hits Of BrttMHli  Wil;  Once in a whilai you hear a. popular song that really is good. But  most . of them are just fair to  maudlin.  San Francisco has an aot'ial  "Black Maria." Wo understand that  thc machine was given by a society  devoted to the uplift of the criminal  classes.  Following* an explosion in a kitchen  n iiewly-ongajriVI mnld wn������ hlnwn  through a window into the garden  ol' i.i Rlonnisbury bonne. TJnfortun-  ������t.?ly it was not hor evening out.  Discussing tin* Irish deadlock a  political writer suggeslH that both  Kldofi --"inul'l f*oi: together. Tlir- Irton.  of one side getting together seems  -J/i havt! been overlooked.- London  Punch.  The   mini hor   of   hogs   graded   In  Canada (Uuinu 11>a������ wan 3,172,980.  A*mmmm*mA~mmw**Aw*<������.i'm.m*mam',*-,umm#**^  w.   N,   u,   2orin'  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 Favorite Sport In  Middle Ages  An exhibition of skis in Berlin has  shown that skl-ing is one ot tho  most ancient sports in the world.  s"Drawlngs 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  thcBC early skiers). Some years ago  there wero found in a peat bog  wooden skis from the Stone Age.  In the Middle Ages ski matches  were a favorite form of entertainment in Scandinavia. Then skl-ing  dropped out of fashion until nearly  tho end of tho last century. To-day  its devotees are numbered by tho  hundred thousand.  a������>aiM������iii>#a������w������MBiaa������JiBB������Mia������������-piii"'������������-i*ii������BBi*^������N<l*^*W--Bi  Curing^ Pork  Important facts to remember In  curing pork ��������� and other meats are  that meats which are allowed to  freeze on tho surtaco before the ani-  ma'l hf-at; has escaped'from tho interior will not buvc ���������ns pleuBant it  ���������flavour' an thoy would havo if cooled  Soviet.*Design Zorach's KooeiV1 oK ffradunlIy-   Moat cww������������ ,t������ .taico  UU,4l>       VV18B..11      Villi       H,l������j.V>UVUU,'     Kltlll!     ,-<>���������  While tho aeciif-atlon of William fjOiach, Amorloan sculptor, that tho cloHlgn for tho Palace-of tho Sovlol,������, to low 30. degrees Fahrenheit, Dry cur-  bo conutrnetod at Moscow; Is an adaptation of a design he ontorod in a world-wide competition, goes unanswei*- lng must Diwelovt: be- carried On In  eU, plans arc being ruHhod by Soviet authorltloa to begin work on tlio gigantic memorial to Nlcliolai Lenin. The I ft rnonit tho torr.pcraturo of which  luifto building, to face tho "fled Square, will rlne l,"lGf> foot tailor'than tho Empire State Building in New York.   Tt ��������� ^00H no't loi>g. remain bo-low 30 de-  la In tho form of a telescope, each nootlon off which will bo Htirroimdccl by columns, giving tho effect of pyrn-   glCyH.   Dominion    Duupi-lmcul   of  willed cog whonlH,    On top of the lingo Hhuft ii slatue of Lou In will aland in oharacU'i'islla spanking poso. Agriculture.  J* TMJ������ VUJSJK8TOJS   iSK VMS W  Loca  1 and personal  F. V. ?Stapies i"3 a business visitor at  Calgary, Alberta, leavfng on Sunday.  Kootenay TBay summer cottages, $15  to $25 per month. 7 Apply Storekeeper.  COW  FoR   SALE���������Jersey,   excellent  milkeri   "liot freoViono/1    coonnrfoolf     '  Trvtsrs  ~~������ " ~ mm mmm y     j ^nw-- ���������������     Kb -������������w~������--������������������������ -a ���������> j     B/v\j^ca������-IA I. i>a<\ ��������� ti   m������������a>*M,  Hall, Erickson.  TH. J. Collier of Cranbrook was a  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. G. Sinclair at  the end of the week.  Adam Robertson, vice-principal of  Creston public school, is a holiday visitor  at Calgary this week.  The evening service at the Presbyterian Church is discontinued until the first  Sunday in September.  FOR SALS���������Electric washing machine  and table radio, almost new, going cheap.  Mrs. Maud Rosss Lister, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Good work horse. Also  Chinchilla rabb.ts, all sizes. Log Cabin  Ranch, W. A. Spotswood, Erickson.   The News announces that Geo. Mead,  provincial police constable has just been  transferred from Ashcroft to Vernon.  Due tb the illness of F. C. Rodgers,  operator at the Grand theatre, the Saturday night show had to be cancelled.  The management of the Grand theatre  has announced that in future the policy  of reservlDo; seats has bee^ discontinued.  Mrs. Bishop; with her two children,  Walter and Joyce, are here from Trail,  ^.������>       ..      ������:_.:..     ���������^:j-8_        XM���������        am      mm    .-      * m-r  xjmm    a    vaoai.   whu    ivtr.   aau   ivir*. a.   in  Couling.  Miss Pauline Pennell left for her home  in Calgary, Alberta, this week after a  holiday visit with Mr. and Mr?. R. H.  Hassard.  HAY FOR SALE���������Eight acres second  crop alfalfa, will sell standing, ready to  cut in a few days. Geo Leadbetter,  Erickson.  Mrs. Howard Allan and son, Jim, of  Trail, spent the latter part of the week  with her parents, Mr." and Mrs. Jas.  Cherringtou.  The open season on game birds has  just been announced. Ducks and geese  may be taken from September 15 to  November 30th.  Mrs. C. W. Allan and children, with  Miss E. Armitage, left on Sunday for  Twin Bays, where they will occupy a  cottage for the summer  Mr. and Mrs. A B. Ness are away by  auto on a short holiday visit with relatives and friends at Calgary and Strath- i  more, Alberta, at pr sent.  Rev. A. OThompsonwas a motor visitor to West Creston on Sunday evening,  where he had a good turnout for Presby.  terian Church service in the schoolhouse-  Percy Robinson of the Imperial? Groceteria staff, left at the first of the week  on a two weeks' holiday at "Edmonton,  Alberta, making the trip by motorcycle.  SiS-Slmm***  P.* MacDonald of. Cranbrook was a  weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Roders.  Mr. Graham of Nelson was a visitor  with Frank Hamilton at Kootenay Landing over the weekend.  Lin Anderson and George Everal were  business visitors at Nelson bver the week  end, travelling by car.  A truck load of cherries passes through  every night for Creston, the A. Mackie  truck doing the hauling.  ���������Another caterpillar arrived here, and is  in charge of C. Botterill. to be used in  rock removal on the highway.  J. S. Wilson and son, Charles, left on  Mondayon a business trip to Cranbrook  and Kimberley, going by car.  V. M. Vasseur of Creston was here at  the week end, and took a .load of lumber  from Twin Bays with his truck.  A. L. Palmer, road superineendent, was  a business visitor on Friday night, super-  Grand  Sat.Julv21  m  GRACIOUS  VIVACIOUS  and GAY!  She took the King for a  ride���������in hia own car!  You'll bo captivatc-d with  this delightful little com-  medienne singing her way  through a royal romance.  Lillia.11 Harvey  in  My Lips Betray'  with  JOHN BOLES  EL BRENDELL  Maude Eburne,    Irene Browne  Henry Stephenson  Made in  British Columbia  it   Jfcll  ���������_*  "       -g.XH.fcttaMlUHL''^    _-^B*a***aWal  MILK  It's Better ��������� and you can prove it, this  St. Charles Milk with the Gold Cow on the  tin. St. Charles Milk is the product of  British Columbia's finest dairy herds, evaporated to double richness at the Borden  Condensary, South Sum as, B.C. Ask your  grocer for St. Charles Milk.  THE BORDEN CO. LIMITED  50 Powell Street ...        . Vancouver, B.C  34-3  vising the blast on the highway that evenings  The prospect for ranchers in this district, whose crops are more or loss diversified, seem very bright, and everyone is  busy shipping.  J. B. Winlaw's truck is busy hauling  lumber from the yard at Wynndel to  Boswell, the materia] to be used in repairing the wharf there., .**  A. Mackie of Boswell, who'will be  doing a great deal of the hauling of the  local fruit, has taken delivery of a new  truck for this purpose.  The grader, in the charge of Roy Browell, is engaged in grading the roadway  between here and Gray Creek, improving  the surface considerably.  The water as indicated by gauge at  Slough bridge reads 8.00 a fall of 0.70 for-  the week At this r te of fall it will be  some time yet before haying can start,  Mr.,and Miss Travis of Calgary, Alberta, arrived here by train and proceeded to Boswell where they will be the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Holmes at Chez Nous.  Gordon Bees-ton and Mr. Ileyden of  Nelson were business visitors at Atbara  and Kootenay Landing the beginning of  thc week, retunring to Nelson the same  day.  Fishermen report the sport at Satiea  Creek to bo excellent many good catches  being secured over the woek find. High  winds somewhat interfered with fishing  nt-Slough bridge/  Another big blaist was successfully shot  olf horo on Friday evening nftor tho cars  from the lost ferry had passed. ��������� A crew  of men immediately began the romovnl  of tho debris and had tho road cleared  before  daylight.   Two   tractors  and   a  isew amp mem 0/  Dainty  \/Ai 1  prcr  WW.   ^*tmW'   B   UMM Waaaai **iim?  truck were engaged in removing the material to the fill at the old gooseneck now  nearly completed. Good progress is being  made with the roadway over this area.  The popularity of tbe lakeside for  weekend outings was greatly in evidence  this weekend. Now the mosquitos are  over and the cooler weather set in the  lakeside is at its best.  A new motor boat is in course of construction bejng the third this year. This  latter, of racing design, was partially constructed in Nelson, the, frame arriving  from there ready for sheathing.  A. .McBride,-who has been cook at the  road camp for some considerable time,  has resigned to accept a position in a like  capacity at Wardner. Norman Husband  of Creston is npw in charge of kitchen.  ^fet-"94i~"?4iB~?ft8"~&-^  i  S  The Consolidated Mining &       |  iSrri'e'Iting1 Company of Canada, Ltd. i  I  TKAII.,   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Phimliino-  anrj  H    5 ^hS fl B B w^mv B E3 B Cg^^.       ������^s Q B iLQ  *^m*mmw*'  Tinsmifhing  Phave opened up my shop and  am fully prepared���������with equipment and long experience^-to  give you satisfactory service at  moderate coat on anything-in  Tinsmithing'and Plumbing.  SEPTIC TANKS a Specialty  Steam and Hot Water  ir*-..,.  jmt arrived I  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upotairs���������Next Uohh'Moat Market  First-class service guaranteed.  Estimates Free.  tSA  ^MfflEStatamffiB    |**fi| ^^SadJ^Kg^P    Hmm    E^m������8^    ^^^u^n  ^^kmmW*****   km* **********     mmmm^^^mmr     m*^mmw**a    IH""""""""-  Noxt rtoH������' Moat Market.  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  TADANAC Brand Electrolytic  $ Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  a&*j**0flaW������.B--~y������|-''P������^  3  *���������  w*w  1  ���������m  S  1  i  i;  n  *2  At,  I  Your Pocket  ������u  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend, on u-ines or may be lost  or stolen..  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Bank  will accumulate .rapidly. ,  Smaller larce accounts are \vclcomo������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch  It. J. I'orbcB, MtmafjEor  iimtmlmmmmmmmmAammmmAAim  Have  YOU  Paid   Your  Subscription ? THE   BEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   G.  ���������   ItBB-aW      ~  .!:.  1   mma%.00mmA      mm. mmt.KM.kmmm j������"LiB-fkgBfc  "35i������.jr    "wiY*>s������   ^*B������,i9H-a~w~b~~w.-|S  ���������   fl   ^lj.������������������we^1  UlVIUClOUVU  iUsa Finance Corporation  at#r* B     af .1 ^=*������ I fa?  rresn from tne v^araens  lie  cononsic JN .���������rw's An Fashion  Periodically, organisations throughout tbe country pass resolutions decrying tbe treatment of certain news by the public press, but, aa a mile,  these are ill-advised (however fine the motive behind them) for the simple  reason tbat tbe press itself is the finest barometer of public opinion. Newspapers could not survive did they not interpret aright the desires of the  public to which tbey cater; they could not exist as profit-making institutions, were it not for tbe fact they keep a wary finger on the flickering  -"rwltl-ciA    /���������>-������    **t"V-BiA    -fi/^lrlrfi,    ������*A o si i ������*-������������*     VMfVi*ti/������    4->k aw    *������<*���������*���������*������ .A TK^v     m������AAnnii     -������>#*    as     a4oi1ir    ma������������������m.  J^*.***^*���������      ���������*������������������        VMV      A-m-XmrnrnxAAimm       m. mm4m*.*mm.*A*^       ^/U^*BV        i*.*.^^        AJ'm^A    ������  *-.. ^8. ������j������*w    ��������� k)UVvWMW      *#.fc       VW      UUA*^        ������*\if  *** O"1*  paper depends upon its ability to give tbe public wbat it wanta.    That is  why circulation bas become the criterion of success in the newspaper field.  Tbe "wants" cf the reading public vary from time io time, and policies  oi tne newspapers* iuusi. vary mtu wcw. jL&sriCv, MM&nS j^SjuOuS Cuaugc, as  fashions in clothing change; and it is extremely diverting to study tho  changes as they appear in the columns of the daily press.  A week or two ago, H. R. Knickerbocker, well-known European correspondent of the Hearst organization, arrived in England to write a series of  articles for Hearst newspapers on the economic recovery of Great Britain.  In the course of an interview, be said:  "One of the most remarkable things that has happened to the American Press since the depression started has been the public demand for economic news. Before 1929, nobody cared much, but when tbe slump hit  America, it produced some peculiar results.  "Economic news now is considered as important as tbe latest sensational murder story. "Whether the readers understand it or not, I don't  know, but Americans have acquired a sudden curiosity to know what is  happening to the rest of the world. Consequently, newspapers make a regular feature of analyses of world economic news."  Students of newspaper trends had been struck with this popularization  of economic news in the United States, particularly through the writings of  Walter Lippman, perhaps the most famous of all the commentators of economic events. In Canada, during the same period, a similar tendency has  been remarked, the -manifestations of which, perhaps, have been, more  abundant for reasons which are not far to seek.  Recent provincial elections in British Columbia and Saskatchewan  especially, have demonstrated clearly that the publie is more eager to absorb information on economic matters, more desirous of listening to economic discussion from the public platform, than ever before.  This is primarily due to the fact realization of their dependence upon  world markets has been brought home to the people of the prairie west  with more directness than heretofore. They have become acutely aware of  the fact that anything affecting the economic condition of the English textile worker, the French vinsyard laborer, the coal-miner of Scotland or  Wales, sooner or later, is reflected in their own economic condition. They  know now that anything which affects the purchasing power of German,  Austrian, Jap or Chinese wage-earner, must eventuaUy have its reflex here.  World economic news, therefore, has assumed new and more impressive  proportions in the eyes of the Canadian people. The vital importance of a  healthy world economy has become all too obvious. Consequently, when  news turns bullish, when word comes that Britain is shuffling off the coils  of long internal depression, the items partake of something more than the  evanescent interest of the murder mystery or the sordid sex drama.  New political movements, too, have had their genesis in economic discontent; hence it is only natural that economic discussion should attract an  ever widening public. The one drawback to the new fashion lies in the ������act  that economics, so far, has not been reduced to an exact science, whose  truisms can be set forth -with the precision nf mathematical formulae. For  that reason, it is essential that commitment to any specific theory should  follow, not precede, complete study of economics, not as it has been advanced by some proponent of a particular doctrine, but as it has been  advanced throughout economic history. The truth cannot be determined by  ���������study of one set of theories, but by analysis of all theories so far advanced  from times preceding Adam Smith to those of latter-day Socialists. Such  analysis should be made with due regard to practicability, as demonstrated  in political history; not in the field of statecraft alone, but in the wider field  of trade and commerce, particularly during the last century and a half.  W. C. Me3*"ij~2$������as*-, Former   "Dean   Of  Manitoba ' Agricultural   College*  Appointed *'arm Manager  At Indian Head  T. O. F. Herzer, General Manager,  of tbe Colonization Finance Corporation   of   Canada,   Limited,   h������w* an-  nouTuces* tae ?appointment of  vv. C  McKillican, former Dean of the Manitoba Agricultural   College,   as   farm  manager for the Indian Head zone of  the   Colonization   Finance   Corporation succeeding O. 8. "Longman who  fa par      tt������������������**4-A������-( -"   +fej*       **nr*!OintZ*C*iS-*t       Of  Field 7 Crops Commissioner for the  province or Alberta. Mr. McKillican  ia taking up his duties immediately,  and brings to his new position of  farm manager, a wealth of agricultural training and practical knowledge, and experience of many; years  as superintendent of the "Dominion  Experimental farm at Brandon, aa  well as dean of the Agricultural College. ��������� 7'- -���������'-��������� 7  Mr. McKillican was born on August 23rd, 1882, in Glengarry County,  Ontario, of Scotch parentage, and  was raised on the farm of his father  who was well known in Eastern Ontario as "a pioneer breeder of Leicester sheep and Holstein cattle, and  leader in agricultural affairs.* Mr.  McKilUcan gained his early education  in country school and collegiate institute and attended the Ontario Agricultural College from 1901 to 1"������K>5,  graduating with the degree "D.S.A.  (University of Toronto). In June,  190-5 he **oined the staff of the Dominion Department of Agriculture,  as representative of the Seed Branch  in Alberta and British Columbia  where he introduced seed fairs and  seed field competitions in Alberta.  He started a seed testing laboratory  in Calgary and was instrumental in  inaugurating the work of the Canadian Seed Growers' Association in  Alberta. In March, 1911, he transferred from the Seed Branch to the  Experimental    Farms    and    became  niiMn������tlnfAM4eM4-        *s.-(*       w-Xkc*       *D ***t% t*i A r\Y%      TTVv*..  iZf\A^r^MmJmAJ.m,\>^A-m*~.AA.%, VJ. ������***^ mm^A. A^mA vav^       ^-mrnxm.  perimental Farm, his work in this  position being very prominent. In  1924 he became the first dean of the  Faculty of Agriculture and Home  Economics following the inclusion of  the Agricultural College in the University.  With the appointment of Mr. Mc-  YJ'iXXXm.m.m.  MA!mJ.MMM\.<X,������ 8,  a.*, rt m\m.m  ~���������3^ mm -mmm--mmm to.-v mmm AAA    A. W *m*WU*m^mmW  ears  To ' The  Corporation again has a complete  corps of farm managers covering  Manitoba and Eastern Saskatchewan,  who have under their supervision approximately 1,700 farms totalling approximately 600,000 acres, three-  quarters of which are occupied by the  owners, subject . to mortgage or  agreement of sale, only 25% being  operated by tenants. At the end of  ������ji0 ���������"resent month; Louisa L. Lang,. of  Gait, Ontario, president of the Colonization , Finance Corporation, first  vice-president of the Mutual Life Assurance. Company of Canada, and  president of the Lang Tanning Company of Kitchener, Ontario, is expected to make his second official inspection trip to the west accompanied  by a number of directors of the  Colonization Finance Corporation  who are executors of eastern financial institutions. It is expected that  as a result of Mr. Lang's trip some  important announcements will be  made regarding the expansion and  further operation of the Colonization  Finance Corporation.  3J--W8*  V-ffflRSBQil  ������������!!���������������   j^ESBa  Mosquitoes Hate Yellow  Avoid This Color But Adore Navy  Blue And Red  If you would be free from mosquitoes, wear yellow. They simply  hate it. If, however, you would like  to receive the attentions of thc little^  blighters, just wear navy blue, which  they dote on. They are keen on dark  red, but adore navy blue. Ochre,  white and orange arc passe and yellow makes them bilious. These findings, states the Canadian National  Steamships, havo developed from recent studies and the company recommends yellow suits and yellow topees  for tropical U-avel where mosquitoes  are liable to abound.  Prosperity Village  Small  Place  lit  Holland  Keeps   Reducing "Local Taxes  Six  times   now   within   the   past  twelve months have the local taxes  been reduced in tho village of Lieder-  dorp, near Leiden, in Holland's bulb  growing district. It Is known as prosperity village.   School fees, marriage  fees,  water  and  electricity  charges  have all como down.    Only 75 of tho  2,700 inhabitants are "on the dolo"  and they earn   their   allowance  and  keep themselves occupied by draining ditches. But no outsider can enter  tho village free.   A turplko man col-  ��������� Iccts a  small   charge   from   every  ������ stranger who would come Inside.  **J7    mx& yBmY 63        mxim* mm D������b9 n "5"*? Rmb 88***9 WA* "fCB Bw "HbV        ftP**"*! IL H.iq-H "q/y """v "S*!*1  Off Suiiiiiricr1 Gornpl������iinf  fejfe'-ftL^ ...m  '������-XTW<op*������V  '-'���������"���������' '7V*/f IVE""' "J"  >^L*JiI.#4iYaOJ������  Summer Complaint may bo slight, or it may bo serious, but you can't tell whon it soizoa you how it may ond,  Allow tho profuse diarrhoea, the vomltlmr nnd miro*-  ing to continue, for a day or two, and you may become  weak and proatrntod.  Juat as soon aa you feel any looaonosa of tho bowels  go at once to your druggist and get a bottles of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and chock this unnatural action boforo tbo weakening looaonoHH can got  started.  Don't experiment. Got "Dr. Fowlor'a". It lias been  aa tho mai'kot for SS yam*.  Wager With Death  Two Colorado Convicts In Teat To  Determine Value Of New Serum  Two Colorado convicts were confident that they had won a wager  with death in a series of tests to determine the value of a new serum its  discoverers hope will prevent tuberculosis.  The convicts, Carl Erickson and  Mike Schmidt, said they have gained  weight and are in good health although they have taken several doses  of the serum and live tuberculosis  bacilli have been injected into their  blood.  Thc life term convicts were told  .tho serum and injections of live  bacilli might kill them, but they volunteered to become subjects of experiments after Governor Ed. C.  Johnson promised them pardon  thoy survlvod.  if  Built Fireproof Nost  A pigeon nesting In the courtyard  of tho federal building at Denver,  Colorado, was apparently Influenced  by ideas of fireproof construction  used In tho structure. Deapltu un  abundance of twigs and shrubbery it  made its nost entirely of wire papor  clips. J. M. Leo, janitor, who discovered tho nest, roported that there  wero two oggs in it.  Many    Items    Or    Interest  Western Farmer  Sudan grass is being grown more  extensively this year for pasture purposes hi the St. Lawrence counties of  *W~ ���������J..--         ^m���������.*..���������...���������_  Commercial canning is one of the  oldest of the larger organized industries in the Dominion. The first factory was established at Grimsby, Ontario, in 1878.  Seed cleaning operators in British  Columbia state that, owing to the  general,low viability of the timothy  seed cleaned this year, much more  seed was blown out in cleaning than  in previous years, in order to improve the germination.  A saving of thousands of dollars  in preparing grasshopper mixtures in  Alberta has been effected by the  pulverisation of the sawdust- used, on  the recommendations of the Dominion Seed Branch inspectors, thereby  resulting in the use of only 20 per  cent, of bran instead of 50 per cent,  as formerly. -x   -  Under the amended re*"ruiat������ons of  the Dairy Industries Act, a. dairy  produce grader may refuse io gi&dc  any cheese or butter which in his  judgment is of either too high a, teai-  perature or too low a temperature to  permit proper examination, until the  temperature of said cheese or butter  is brought within a satisfactory  range.  Tbe sale of commercial fertilizers  in Saskatchewan has been considerably higher than last year, some  1,400 tons of ammonium sulphate and  100 tons of triple superphosphate  having been sold. Most of the fertilizer went into the territory east  and north of Regina and north of  the Saskatoon-Macklin line. Fertilizer sales in Quebec are estimated at  25 per cent, greater than last year.  Owing to dryness, seed prospects  in Quebec, as at May 31, were not  promising, especially for timothy and  clover. Farmers, however, had  planned to increase their seed production considerably, and a circular was  sent to prospective growers acquainting them with the services available  to them from the inspectors of 7 tbe  Seed "Sxanch of the Dominion 'De-;  partment of Agriculture.  By the discovery of the late Sir  Ronald Ross of the relationship between the mosquito and the spread of  malaria, eventuating in a similar discovery regarding yellow fever, not  only saved millions of human lives  but enabled millions of acres of potentially fertile land in tropical and  subtropical areas of the world to be  placed under economic crops. Previously- these lands' were death-traps  to all who attempted to cultivate  them or live upon them.  During the ten months ended May,  1934, the amount of wheat exported  from Canada was 138,828,849 bushels.  Of this, 95,765,894 bushels went to  Empire countries���������Irish Free State,  New Zealand, Malta, other dependencies, and the United Kingdom, tbe  last named alone taking 93,6G2,0S1  bushels. The total amount of wheat  exported to foreign countries was  43,062,955 bushels. In the order of  the amount imported, these countries  were Holland, Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Norway, Don-  mark, Sweden, China, Peril, Bolivia,  Brazil, the United States, and othor  small shipments abroad.  Imports of Canadian barley into  the Netherlands rea.ched thoir peak  in 1929 when they' totalled 142,772  metric tons, or over 41 per cent. o������  thc total. In 1930 the imports fell to  11,881 tons, but in 1931 went up  again to 108,630 tons. In 1932 tho  quantity imported was 77,068, and In  1933 thoro woro no imports of consequence. Since tho boglnnlng of 1084  thoro have been no Imports of barley  from Canada. Despite its absenco  from this markot for a year and a  half, Canadian barley is well liked  in Holland ,and some consumers still  aslc for it although tho prlco is too  high to mako business possible, says  the Canadian Trade Commissioner fn  Holland.  PACK"  One Pull....  One Sheet  of Waxed  Paper*  Always ready~Inexpensive  "^^USmWlXmmH. OWTAJUO  New X-Ray Device  Possible; For "Doctors Miles Away "P-***  Examine Patient  A new X-ray observation device,  revealing tho anatomy of the least  substantial body organs and even the  blood vessels in their natural color,  ba*** been perfected and patented by  Luther G. Simjian, former director of  thc photographic department of the  Yale Medical School, it has been announced.  Mr. Simjian's apparatus not only  jwill show the structure and density  of bareley opaque parts that appear  on present X-ray plates as dim  shadowy forms, but lessgns existing  hazards to the* subject being examined. Moreover*, by a system ol  telegraphic wiring between hospitals,  it will be possible for a patient to sit  before an X-ray tube in one clinic  while the image of his internal  organs is reproduced for specialists  in another clinic hundreds of miles  away, or in any number of clinics at  the same time.  Superficially, Mr. Simjian's in-  Vestfl.t-iOT-> resemble.^ the familiar X-  ray fluorescent screen which reflects  the sharp shadow thrown by the subject as he sits between the source of  the rays and the screen. In this shad=  ow, dense objects, such as bones, appear almost black, while tissues of  Jess -weight fade into lighter tints of  gray.     Invariably   "the   diagnostician  wuiof      -?i**i/1������-ilorii      in      c*ti-i&oa-rw?vv**i**      oo      %%������.% .  *MUMW +Am* V* %jxmfy ���������%-. ������M'        fcUyMVtfy*������ AJAAJ J***.*  strains to, distinguish faint lines of  shading. ?.,7.  When the physician., desires to  peer further into the .secrets of a  particular organ, such as the heart,  he must increase the intensity of ths  X-rays.  Must Wear Moustache  Budapest is going to have romantic mustachioed policemen.   An order  has    been   issued   by   the   chief   of  police   that   all   mounted   policemen  Wt *ikmtmv     ���������*��������� k**\w*s%     *������ +a.v  It is considered not only conducive  to military appearance and bearing,  but in lino with the national !^a:lition  of the dashing Magyar horseman.  "Continental Sabbath" refers to  the European custom of closing business places oh Sunday morning during church hours and then opening  them in the afternoon.  Now Air Service  "WN "t ** *��������������� ���������"������������������'-���������, ar* taw        >^ #-b HM������V*^Ai������-  mkmf Am, V/WU -B.BMa-.atj J> %Jm *J AA %* A* ������������ ���������*  vlco between Seattle and- British  Columbia became offoctlvo ,Tuly 1  when United Air Linen opened operation Into Vancouver. Extonalon of  tho Paclllc coast airway will place  tlio Canadian and Mexican borders  only i2*/a holla- a^aiL  &r  EA  ETTE HOLDER  /  Stltcliod Heart Worlta  riria, -    _..���������... ~8i ,*^i    ^,.,na.,.^iHM      8~~~..b..>.    a���������  JkJtu    j.aacvatv.14,1    ^ya.uj.v.Jui\JJJ,    JK������^^JJJ%y    ������aa-  torcstod, kept touch by telephone as  George Hampton, 41, continued to Improve after an operation in a Lancaster, Pa,, hoopltal, ln which his  heart waa lifted from Its place,  ntltohocl to clone a ������tab wound, and  roplucod.  xv  DENICOTEA   Clgurctt.   Holdo*  tbtorbr the   nicotine,   pyradln*-*,  ammonia and resinous and tarry   ^  substances    found    In    tobaccs)  smolce.  Complete holder "with refills ������������������  91.00   poBtpald,   or   from   your  ������ruse-lot ������r TofeaccoalflS* "JBe&lerfl  "wants*!' everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FKOM  E3o!>t. SlmpDon ���������c. ~C.tnt-.Ue-3  Sill*  T. "fintoi*.  Co.  Xjtttlltat  "Mff������r*tl* Huruir Btoros  BToudey's Cigar Btox*  O. O. WlieliUy  MutherCoxd Dra* Store*  *ttU������*  -BVrMlMiBjniBifla  WMAIiMItll WAW-ffltfl  CHANTLER ft CHANTLER, LTD,  (     .Canadian Dlatrlbtitora,  40 Wellington fit. w.  !ff01l0N'4*O, ONT* >    ���������'  W.   N.    V.-   2055 THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   CT.  <^!  W  W aaa *a*a  *   mmm, ������swr       it  aa -wmjmarmmm  WILL OPEN AGAIN  NSEPTEMBER  MlaniB    bmS,  Df������,  iiaiian navy nans  Formal sittings of the  price spreads and mass -buying commission are expected to open in September, Hon. K. K. Stevens, min .ster  *t trade and commerce, announced.  The commission will investigate and  report upon chain stores, agricultural  implements, fish^? flour mills and  bakeries and the fruit and vegetable  canning industry. ��������� 7'  All sittings, Wiii be held in Ottawa.  "Pending the beginning of formal  hearings/ examination and analysis  ������f the evidence taken by the parliamentary-committee, which has been  turned into a commission, will be  rnade, The 11 members of parliament headed by Mr. Stevens have  feeen sworn as commissioners.  The ofScia! statement was issued  fcy the .minister.   It stated in part:  "The members of the; commission  ���������rcro    onrnni    i*a    i\rx    rT*xx������,msirm.r     .Tsslv    1ft  *%.���������--^-      *^*ew^������_      ������������������     <���������������������       m m.m*m*^%ajF ,      \m XMMJf       J.\m,  in the afternoon by E. J. Lemaire,  clerk of the privy council, in the east  block.  "Subsequently a meeting of the  commission was held in the office of  the minister of trade and commerce,  Hon. H. H.Stevens, chairman of the-  commission. .     -  "L. B. Pearson of external affairs  was appointed secretary to the commission. J. H. Boyer, a member of  the staff of the department of trade,  and commerce, was.appointed assistant secretary.  "The' chairman outlined to the  commission proposals for the carrying on of the work of the commission and it was decided that experts  ������f the bureau of statistics of the -de-  partment of trade and commerce  would make s. careful examination  and analysis of the evidence taken  by the committee of the House of  Commons and of the exhibits filed  with that committee. This work will  be placed in hand at once and will  "be carried ��������� on during the summer  months.  ���������������������������  "'Under the" order-in-council appointing the commission, ��������� authority is  -given * to complete'*'' the "investigations of the committee of the House  ������f Commons arid to investigate and  report upon the chain stores, agricultural implements, fish, flour mills  and bakeries, the fruit and vegetable canning industry and the preparation of evidence on these matters  will be taken in hand at once by the  secretary and his staff and counsel  for the cbBomittee. The evidence  when ready Will be presented to tbe  commission at a subsequent hearing,  at? v/hich time witnesses will be  heard in support of the evidence, also  any who may be affected in any way  by the investigation will be given an  opportunity to present their views."  France    Is    Annoyed    Over    Italian  Plan To Build New Ships  London.���������French negotiators in the  Anglo-French naval conversations  were : represented by persons close to  the situation as insisting that France  will be unable to participate in the  1935 conference unless the Italian  plan to build two new 35,000 ton vessels Is eliminated.  Despite this annoyance over Italian  plans, Francois Pxefcrl, French minister of the navy, who is; carrying on  the , conversations here, indicated  France is willing to do anything reasonable to meet the demands of Italy.  The matter will be. discussed by  French Foreign Minister Louis Bar-  thou when he meets Premier Mussd-  it was indicated.  11U1   UCAl,  "V  May Revise Pension Act  ���������mm-r-mv  1  VXVAV-S.-.--.-.   -..���������y.-;.-^/.y..yy.'-j;y.v..  m^m*0wA*imxm-ktmm.mm. *       mmm ****.*%,mwrnam,*. w^m3  *r  British Columbia Now Has Liability  Of Bight Million Dollars  Vancouver.���������An overhauling of the  structure of the special reserve account under the British" Columbia  Superannuation Act, by S. H. Pipe,  Toronto actuary, has revealed that  there exists a liability of ~ $8,000,000  if superannuation payments are to  be continued on the same basis as in  the past and without revision of the  superannuation .set-up. Mr. Pipe is  accordingly conferring ? with provincial and municipal employees, explaining recommendations -which are  expected to be embodied ba a revised  act to be presented at the next session of the legislature.  Cattle Reach England  In  Starting Long Journey  Saskatchewan Family Going To Vancouver In Covered Wagon  Coronach, Sask.���������One of the longest overland treks attempted in recent years in a covered wagon has  been started by Guy Hamilton, wife  and family, who left for Crescent  Valley, British Columbia, to make  their new home. Mr. Hamilton is  taking along two cows and a calf.  Cows will supply- tbe family with  milk, and the calf will drink thc surplus. Thc family will be about three  months on the roud.  Shipment   Of   653   Head   Landed  Good Condition  Ottawa.-���������A cable to the department ^of agriculture reported the  arrival, at- Birkenhead; of the S.5L  Manchester Citizen with 653 Canadian cattle. The shipment landed in  good condition. No sales had been  made at the time of cabling.  No decision has yet been reached  in the conferences now in progress  between Canada and the United  Kingdom with regard to the quota on  Canadian cattle .' exported to 7Great  Britain for^ the rern^Qning six'months  of the current calendar year. For  the first half of 1934 Canada's cattle  quota was 23,500 head.  Hon.R. G;? Reid, Provincial Treasurer and Minister of Lands and Forests in the Alberta Government, who  has "been chosen to succeed Hon. J.  E.- Brownlee inthe premiership.  Find Body Of Policeman  Body Of Constable Carr Is Found In  Fraser River  Va2COU,K"' ��������� f&amxmnji'    ������4^>*-i������v>     r\4*      ������-U.a  ���������   -  ~mm.^-^m. . **m .     .   m������,^vmm       . .m* VMM     mmm. UJV,  slaying at Canford Indian reserve on  May 23, for which three Indians are  sentenced to hang, the body of British Columbia Police Constable Percy  Carr has been found.  A body found in the Fraser river,  400 miles from the scene of the slay-  ings, has been identified through  dental work and scraps of clothing  as that of the missing constable.  Coroner K. Felly, of Chiiliwack,  where the remains are resting, found  that the constable met death from  injuries and not from drowning.  There will be no inquest, the authorities considering that the inquest into  the  death  of Dominion  Indian  De-  Hepburn   Putting   Into   Effect   Preelection Pledges  Toronto.���������Working.with the assurance of tried political veterans ' the  new Ontario cabinet, headed by. the  37-year-old premier, Kcxi. liiiLelieU F.  Hepburn, began to rule Ontario. Following, out- their pre-election pledges  their first task was to replace the  two most important commissions at  a salary cost io the province more  than 50 per cent; less than under the  previous administration.  Mr. Hepburn's "big parade" start-r  ed with high officials of thc hydroelectric power commission and the  liquor control board leading the  movement out of government offices.  As for the lesser lights, if any, to  follow, the new premier kept his own  counsel.  Steps were set in motion, to bring  the new liquor law providing for the  open sale and consumption of beer  and wine into operation at an early  date. 7"  The new hydro commission is  headed by T. Stewart Lyon of Toronto as chairman with a salary of  $10,000, and the other two commis-  SiOiicivo   oic   ua.uIJioi.cX-S     Ox      ujc   CrOvVTi  who will serve without salary. They  are Hon. T. B. McQuesten, minister  of highways, and Hon. Arthur Roebuck, attorney-general. ���������. -' ��������� ���������  Edmond G. Odette of Tilbury, is  the new* one-man liquor commission,  whose salary -will also be $10,000.  urn  CtT  LOAN EXPECTED  Til w mum  B"Ut#fta*"~ba"'*aUB*'"  Ottawa.���������The extent to which new  Dominion government securities will  be offered to the public this year has  not yet been decided and will, undoubtedly, depend upon the state of  the market. Should securities markets continue in their present condition it would hot be surprising if the  government loan, to be launched  within the next month or two, would  reach $500,000,000.  There are maturities and other  obligations amounting around $400,-  000,000 nnd if the issue can be sold  at around 3*& per cent., which seems  not improbable, it is likely the larger  amount will be offered as a sound  financial operation.  With more than $1,000,000,000 in  savings "accounts drawing 2"& per  cent, and the possibility the savings  interest rate may be still further  lowered, it would seem, financial observers   state,   circumstances   favor  End Musicians' Strike  j.v.VMiv.11.     m^fTmMMOWJLMJMXS     -J? ���������  \jris> uuuiac,  evidence   avail-  Pdlloe Guarding, Fliii Flon  Wlnnlpeg-T-RoyalCanadian Mounted Polico .stationed at Flln Flon as  the result of disorders In connection  ���������f^ithi'the strike of minpra; there will  "not be broughtback until'It is apparent tliero Is no need for thoir services, l-������romler John. Bracken declared, following a mass demonstration In front of the lo-jislatlvo buildings by the Workers*-Unity League.  Shingle MiU Burned  Fire Loss In Vancouver Estimated  At Quarter Million  Vancouver.���������Forty men are without employment here as the result of  the $250,000 fire which destroyed the  plant of the Western Red Cedar  Jxliiis, Limited. . Of unknown origin,  the flames broke but at the mill  located on the Fraser river and razed  the various buildings.  Stored lumber valued at $82,000  was destroyed together with the  buildings and machinery. Firemen  fought several hours before getting  the blaze under control. No insurance was carried.  brought out all the  able.  Constables Carr and Gisbourne  were slain when they went to the  Indian reserve, near Merritt, to effect  an arrest.  Three Indian brothers, Richardson,  ie"neas and. AlexV George* have ��������� been  convicted of -tljie-*3la5finK"*o**Gisbourse  and isfentenced to 'faM^ ^tbber 72*3.  Trouble Affectis**-* Radio Commission  Artists Has Been Adjusted  _ * ���������  Ottawa.���������The walk-out or musicians affiliated with the American  Federation of Musicians, affecting  the Canadian radio broadcasting  commission, ended after a COuierenCe  bet-ween Hector Charlesworth, commission chairman, and Joseph Weber,  r\4* ymTmX-nr  Convention At Tlie Coast  Vancouver.;���������More than 400 engineers from the United States and  Western Canada, gathered here for  the first joint convention of the  American Society of Civil "Engineering and the western professional  meeting of the Engineering Institute  of Canada, heard United States and  Canadian views on power, navigation  and reclamation possibilities of the  Columbia river.  jvuke Of Connaught Indisposed  London.���������The aged Duke of Connaught, uncle of the king and former  governor-general of Canada, was  forced to cancel all engagements for  the next few days owing to effects  of the heat and condition of his  throat. Physicians attending the  duke, who is 84,"said his health was  giving them no anxiety but the  weather and his throat made it imperative he remain completely quiet  for a few days.  tion.  It was announced by Mr.. Charlesworth the commission agreed to continue paying union wages to musicians,������������������'������������������butReclined.to7ppeirai������ ..a.a^o"-������d  or unionized organization. This was  agreeable to the federation president,  who called off the strike a few minutes later through the Canadian  unions.  The walkout started in Montreal,  June 10, and was extended throughout Canada at midnight, June 15. It  affected all musicians affiliated with  the American federation who demand  higher wages and recognition of the  unions. Under the agreement the  striking musicians will not be penalized and will be re-absorbed into  commission programs as soon as possible.  THIRD TIME LUCKY AIRWOMAN REACHES AUSTRALIA  Pay 'Visit To England  Portsmouth, England. ��������� For the  first time in more than 20 years German warships visited an English port  July 11. Tliu Gcimuu cruisers  "Koonlgsborg and Leipzig were greeted by a' salute of 21 guns fired by  shore battcrlos. Thoy stayed hore  flour days.  IV.   N.   XT.    2055  Promoted And Retired  Ottawa. r~~ Promotion of Commodore Walter Hose, j C;B.E'.\.,;:, to the  rank of rear-admiral in tho Royal  Canadian Navy wa.s: announced? from  the department of national defence,  July 10. At the same time the an-  noitnee-mentl"...was mndo of the retirement of Rear-Admiral 'Hose; from* tho  service. Ho was placed on the retired list on July 1, following several  years aa director of na vol services.  CustomM Show Recovery  Ottawa. ��������� Marked recovery was  noticeable in the amount of customs  duties collected during tho first five  months of 1084 compared with tlio  flame period of 1933, tho Dominion  bureau of statistics reports. Tho  amount of excise taxes collected on  domestic wales also ������liowod a very  material Increase.  j-v.~   ma  Mm\JmamM\SMM    .mm    cv  M-KmmmMM.  Another financial operation which  will probably be launched at about  the same time will be the shares of  the new central bank, amounting to  $5,000,000 and bearing a maximum  dividend rate of 4% per cent. This  issue will also be the . responsibility  of the government.  fm^m^AmmH.^ W/8*n������������alf t������ X Aa*mAA*%*m V*r-*t VI "aW*v  handled entirely by the department  of finance where complete machinery  is ready to be set in motion when  the proper time arrives.  By Northern Route  Of  From    Port  ���������mm. j,     m m.  muu-AUgU8li  cattle   shipment  leave the north-  Cattle     Shipment  /-<������.���������.-..__������. 5BB      m   ���������m*IMM%MM.XJMMAMMM.     J88W  Montreal.���������^First  from Churchill will  ern Manitoba seaport in mid-August,  it was learned in shipping circles  here.  -. The Brandon has been-chartered to  sail about August 20 with 250 cattle  and a cargo pf7^heat, it was 'stated,  the cattle being a Joint Shipment to  the United Kingdom by the Saskatchewan Co-operative Livestock Producers and the Alberta organization,  the Western Stock Growers' Association. The Saskatchewan pool is shipping the grain.  The" cattle will be bought by the  Co-operative Wholesale Society of  the United Kingdom, which is also  taking a large portion of the grain,  it is learned. It is believed the Brandon will make a second trip later in  the season to Churchill, loading a second cargo of cattle.  The Dalworth, Monkswood and  Grelhood are chartered to.take grain  from Churchill with two other vessels, the names of which were not  available here.  To The Ends Of The Earth  Radio  Signals Flashed  From Arctic  To Antarctic  New York.���������Thc ends of the earth  ���������the Arctic and the Antarctic���������  were linked through New York by  radio. It was said to be thc first  feat of this sort to be accomplished  In history.  Radio signals were sent from a  remote point in northwestern Alaska,  well within the Arctic circle, through  New York, to Little America in tho  Antarctic.  Charles J. V. Murphy, communications, officer of Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd "a expedition, told New  York of having^ heard the Arctic  signals.  "But they were dim," he repotted,  Wins Wheat Award  At  ln-  Mlss, Joan Batten, nicknamed "tho third time lucky airwoman" because It was on her third attempt thut sho succeeded in flying solo from  England to Aiintralln In record tlmo, la nhown receiving a tumultuous welcome on the completion of hor flight. She broke Amy John Molllnon'B  record for tho distance by four "days,.  iToNcph   Smith   Captures   Prizes  V Calgary  Exhibition  Calgary.���������-Joseph H. B. Smith,  ternatlonal -Wheat exhibitor of Wolfe  Creek, Alta., captured new awards In  the fiekl.-3 section of thc Calgary exhibition.  In the general division for hard  red spring wheat his hnlf-bunhol  aamplo waa awarded the grand  championship and several special  prizes.  The grand championship for oat-**  Wait Lc> J. Rock of Mori'in, Alta.  :.l. . .1.  .  niaiiiatiaallHiiaaiiiHaiiMiiaaaiii  ���������a tailiiBBii'tliiiBBBa^aa a n. i nft i iiiBMiiilii'aiiaiUm'ii Tf���������ll lihiriiiiriffilimff tr-"���������1���������'������������������"t���������  run iiinmini'i hmhiubhihiIii ii liiniiiiaiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii  mmmmtmimmamatMmii rntm VR3&&XV2. jfijsvusifv  >*���������:  Local audi  maWam ,   A   *CI S-UflAQl,  FOR. RENT���������New four rooK** cottage  with pantry and cellar, opposite school.  Jas. Cook, Cre?ton  Allan MaePherson of Cranbrook is a  holiday visitor at Creston this week, a  guest of Allan Speers.  Leslie Mclnniss who is employed at  Howser at present, is spending a week at  his home in Creston.  With eher ies over and raspben ies due  to -finish this week, there is a slowing up  in express shipping at all points in the  valley.  A. C. Blaine, water rights branch engineer, of Nelson, was here on official business at the end of the week.  Mrs. G. R. John and daughter, Caroi,  left on Tuesday on a visit with Mrs.  John's parents at Kimberley.  WAGON FOR SALE-Light farm  wagon, in good repair, a snap, at $26.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  Wild  Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  will install the officers for tbe last half of  1934 at the re*"u!sT nieetins on Thursday! Th  night.  The weather of the past wpek has in ,  eluded some rain, winds and some heat."  Now the cherries ar all off an old time  soaker rain would be most beneficial. .  Mr. and Mrs..I. Richardson of Tompkins. Sask., left for home on Tuesday,  after spending a couple of weeks here,  guests of Mr. ann Mrs. W. L. Bell.  a-1 *  l<UC  flafa rr\tx  |-*la  a I-*-   i   4 i  aft ii A , all  i aft   n mm. a afta ai  %9  1*  Xw  k  V  k  k  m  m  *  ���������  ^  . t������  ->  fm  w  *  *  to  ������  iv ���������  ������  r  ���������  r  .  B  .A.A.A.mX.A. fk.i../X,.A.m,.A.A, aa.B8i.at>.A.afc.ai.^.  .A.Au A i A ii Aii A.  "S" Sj! i  r r~i*  ���������RISNDLY STORE  SATISFACTORY ALWAYS  Satisfactory in Quality and Price. The housewives  highest expectations are always realized here.  Quality higher than price.  per tin   $ .10  SKIM MILK CHEESE, 2-lb. box 41  RICE, Japanese No. 1, 4 lbs.     .21  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 3 pkgs    .24  COFFEE, Nabob, in Glass Jars,    .48  PEANUT BUTTER, Squirrel Brand, 13-o* tin        ./5  WE DSL.IVBR  x'tuiii vue appearance of tb  excessively wet seasons of 1933 and 1934  will make this yerr's feed cut more than  50 per cent. hay. In dry yeare, the wise  ones have it. the rushes have the best of  thegrowth-  W. Ferguson has been chosen as janitor  for Creston. schools for the coming year.  Ths trustees muds ths - decision Rt, a  meeting"of the board on Monday night.  There were about a dozen applicants for  the position.  with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.  and Mrs. John Cooper of Trail, got away  Saturday morning on an auto trip that  will take them to-Mr. Comfort's boyhood  home at Grimsby, Ontario They plan  io visit relatives at Biairmore and Lethbridge, Alberta, as', well as at one point  in Ohio, eft route east, and will be away  about six weeks.  At the special meeting of the council  in committee on Thursday the clerk was  instructed to notify all persons selling  miik within the village tbat they   must  pay a registration fee of $1 per annum,  the 1934 payment to be made before  August 1st. The clerk was also instructed to notify those signing the petition  against a raise is trade license fees that  the council have agreed upon'a schedule  to take effect January 1st. 1935, and that  the new scale will be submitted at the  August meeting of the council.  ��������� ���������������������������aaaaai������aaa������ias)Bii  BaaaBaaaaaaaa|jJ  Canyon and Creston Intermediates are  still tie for the valley baseball league  championship. On Sunday the Intermediates beat Kitchener 14*13 in ten in-  ings, and Canyon won from Alice Siding  11-10 at Canyon.  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, J&IQOO. Also some furniture. Enquire weview Omce.  Rev. .J. E.' Barnes, superintendent of  Pentecostal missions in B.C , and party  will be here Sunday, Monday, Tuesday  and Wednesday for a series of special  services at the Full Gospel Tabernacles  to which all are invited.  __ In order to raise frinds to finance their  nower show and school fai? esrly ir.  September, Creston and District Women's   Institute   are  having   a   garden  Mrs.  C. F.  Hayes  at Is*-.  Secondhand  Victor  Orthophonic  Portable  with automatic stop,  in first-xilass condition, complete with  about Thirty Records  and  specialh   priced  TTTanr*  WHAT   YOU    HAVE  BEEN WAITING POR  IllCU    "I        Afc"*?*! V4 V~UV~S        C~84~*~r  party at the home of .J  on v%Tedi">,3da^-   Annual  m...       ..   ..*... ������������m. V* -*.^  ,    .m~.fm~.~'.  Greston Vallev Ca-Operativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  .m a������  C4t\J  n  It  G.G.M. GRESGEHT..S34.50  : 38.00  Tires, Tubes  ���������  ���������  aV  *  k  t  m.  -*r  a>  ���������������  w  ������  r  ���������*>  l>  \  r  t  71 Speed realigns  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.  -  C^.rxxn \tcxt. i on r  Wvu ��������� -m*mm.-   terms may be arranged to fit your budget,  MODEL RA47  All- Enamel Finish  This beautiful model is ideal for the  average kitchen. Finished in cream-  white and buff stain-resisting enamel.  Available with orwithout automatic oven  temperature control. Right or lelt hand  oven model. Economy Cooker and Timer optional at slight eztra cost.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing  staff of the New Denver hospital, is here  for a month's holiday with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs j. W. .Hamilton, She was  accompanied by Miss M. Groone, who  was her guest for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. A. B. West of Calgary,  Alberta, were Monday visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. R. J. Forbes. They were on a  motor trip to coast points. Another  visitor at the Eo*rbf s "home this week is  Miss A**seltine of Winnipeg, Man.  Miss Marjorie Bell of Cranbrook was  a weekend visitor with her parents. Mr.  and Mrs H. G. Bell who are occupying  the L. C. McFarland residence on Victoria Avenue, Mr. 3ell having recently  opened a plumbing shop in   town.  John Ryckman, skipper on the Reclamation farm ferry, in company with Mrs.  Ryckman and children, left on Tuesday  for a two weeks' holiday in camp at  Green Bay. In his absence Harry Benny is in charge of the ferry operations.  Mrs. E. Pridham made the fifth member of the Comfort-Cooper auto party  that left on Sunday morning on a trip  that will take them as far as Hamilton  and Grimsby, Ontario, where they will  attend the annual reunion of the Comfort  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  -BsaBaaasseaaSBSi  ,8*3  FOR RENT  Electric Vaccum Sweeper]  FOR SALE  Secondhand Range  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  **a-B'-F������B-*~-'#8-*'~''fta*������''^^  15  SI  ft!  5  1  BmiirhTPTTTPr m  ������*r PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ������  w&  ft-  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     S  j family.  West KootenayPower & Light cg,-^  CANYON STREET     CRESTON,    B.C.  ���������S'i -. rm r~ t-  X" 1I1COI.  1  SER VICE that Satisfies  PRICES that are always the Lowest.  PHQNE 38  '^r-^-Br 'VT'������'?'V������">'r������'*'������'  ���������^���������^^T*r^f*������^B������>������M^*^^������^������^^**'^*-*������^������"w^^^r������pr^T^������^������-������^pr������i^p������^������r������^P'^>������B������r^���������%.  '! i^ZB^STri \ T^3������mm*???M \ "J-4\m^������*^\ tit fr*"* ������i'*f.m **���������<--������������������������������;- frr^ ������ypffl-**j ??  ^.^<c^73j  ailii^  The  Jl  a&%3&Bm\s5/������!/s������  is now on  your needs  We are in a position to   fill  promptly and economically.  Pint Sealers  in Perfect Seal,  Jewel and Improved Gem  i*i  y      Quart Sealers in Improved Gem,  g Mason-Ketr, Perfect Seal  \ Half-Gallon Sealers, Improved Gem  i  [\ Lids and Rings for Mason-Ker in Standard  I   Schram  Tops.        and Wide Mouth.        Economy Tops  Glass Tops and Rubber and Metal Rings  CERTO and MEMBA to save fruit and time  ���������ESERWING KETTLES in Aluminum and Enamel  E. A. Lewis of Creston Valley barber  shop is back on, the job after a week's  absence in Calgary. He regrets very  much that in bis unavoidable absence  the barber, who was to take charge of  the shop, was unable to do so on account  of sickness.  Miss Helen Moore, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. George. Moore, former resi  dents < f Creston, was united in marriage  with James Young of Nelson in that  city on Wednesday last. Rev. W. C.  Mawhinny officirting, The newlyweds  will reside in Nelson.  Miss Betty Speers is at the head of a  group of eight girls who are having a  holiday a the Speers' summer ho e at  Twin Bays this week. In the party are  Misses Jean Henderson, Je n McCreath.,  Nell Payne, Agnes Crane and "Jeciiie,  Evelyn and Dorothy Olivier.  Creston Athletics baseball team was at  Naples on Sunday and encountered a 12-  7 beating in a game with the home team.  After spotting Naples a 10-run lead in the  opening frame the A's played gilt edge  ball, being strengthened wi<.h the veteran  Steve Clark, playing third, and Cruick-  shank in the box.  Trinity Uuited Young Peopl- were  hosts at a miscellaneous shower in  honor of Mrs. Douglas Corrie, nee  "Peggy" Truscott,, in the church hall on  Wednesday evpning last at which there  was a couple of hours of varied enter-  ' ainment, the presentation of a nice lot  of useful gifts, and the serving of a light  lunch  Mr and Mrs. A. Comfort, in company  a  mm.  BUTTER,  PEAS, Blue Ridge, 2s, Sieve 5,  IMPERIAL  GROCETERIA  CREAMERY  m m   . rmmm~a w * f������ />  \jmvi strand,  r>rt,r%m  1     PILCHARDS, Snowcap, ������-tins,  6  *  *aa  r   a r*r\  l*f%.rk.Am*9  4Z?���������..-jCA.>m  xjvue.1 -l a,  *   IL ,*   i*ti*.   cut c������#*.5.  ������S9  ��������� ,J-3 lbs  ���������69  2 tins $ .23  P^tf        .24  2 for       j.   .15  -���������,**.  uC������t      .14  tins      .39  SARDINES, King Oscar,  Full line COOKED MEATS for Picnics, Lunches, &c.  FRIGID AIRE SERVICE  %  it  s  i  I-.  ���������*?  s  1  1  Si-  I  i  **  i*  I  S  RHONE 20  *8>a*a������taWj8^8V*atfc,������B alfc mm*mmmAm\m������A*)^m^k,i  AaajatalatJfcJJaV* A ��������� n% *jkmm4k*mmm*^L*k**xAmkm  ���������    Km+m    r   i  ��������� jbbVi aa-fc ��������� A mm%.* -fc m,m\Am\mimmxmjmmmmAA^J^Am*Mmm^k^mJmm^m^mm^Am  4  4  in  a,  Public Meeting  ��������� will be held in  United Church Hall  attresses and Springs  WmmMkMmltmf M   mmmm ������  PRt  EmP*\ "mW A*4\  STO  GROCERIES  tffimw  af^ O Hall  O A  IVI V B     -|-|-������|  ImA* \mff iVl B"*jJH B^S Y mm   B    U.  HARDWARE  yj\,J:  :mm*:-Jyj*^.JJm.-1mm*iZ:J~l^^  Friday, July 2  at >3mJ(j *t?������?t3..  ������������������IW  Delegates from the  National Convention  in Winnipeg will re'  port and explain the  Federal platform.  A comfortable Mattress, made of many  layers of Cotton, with Koll Edgey, and  good quality Ticking, all sizes   4p***m <m        ** WMi| bM| jAAjfA 0  Cable Bed Springs  4-Dra'wei" Dressers ��������� -  Un pain tod.  HOUSE PAINT, per gal  White and Cream only.  7.50  - - 7.75  9.25. 12.50  mm%**3%J  Dry Goods.  SPPPRS  I -A^      JL SLmd      JL-*       IV   ***mS  Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  4  4  4  4  ���������4  ayt>yi>BWVW,'W*|-U''''W'"W'rW"W*VlrW,*V* ""a"*' *rl"m/ '" *^"''"WV kf ** ^ w V**\|^"*^*"y**'1!y"'^*"y"-t',,'-V*'*'"'f''    **r    *m

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