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Creston Review Aug 3, 1934

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Array * ft  /^  REV  ���������'���������-���������'W'i-W  ai'TAlll  ���������  ������  <-V.  WW  iij:y w .  riT>TPC*"T-raXT  XJ>.   w.������  FRIDAY,    AUUUOl    O,     IW*  a  rTATTnm   *\  4 no ji  -\'  No. 18  i  R-nf  E  Results;  II  ase  2i   *-���������>..������.  i   V/UI  ������������*      tt i aiaftag  V������..������������<������������8������>c#aai  KJXAXmxmm. a^mmmM  ���������25 Pass on Recommendation  ���������Greston iPiipils All Pass���������  Two   Have Very High Stand  hostesses at the home of Mrs. J. Murphy.  Monday afternoon; at a miscellaneous  shower, at which Miss Kitty Littlejohn  was guest of honor. There was great  variety to the afternoon's proceedings,  the feature of which was the presentation  of many useful gifts to Wednesday's popular bride.   A dainty lunch was served.  Of the four candidates from Frickson  writing on the entrance examinations  .**������*������������ ""*������������������������.*������������������ wss successful    Hazel Beam  kg kJmk***   mk   ^mmkxtAkmM  was passed on recommendation.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Vincent and children,  who have been visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. H. Campbell, left on Tuesday for  their home at Evansburg; Alberta.  Car.yon Takes  ������*- "        < ���������  WIL. SdL������������        *T\^    -mm,^m     1  riayoii, upener  . i���������  Une Big Inning Provides Enough  Runs to "\Win Game���������Final  Seore   is "^-3���������Canyon   Plays  -   Steady Bal&Throughout.  The list of successful pupils writing on  this year's high school entrance exam  inations were published on Friday and  shows that of the 27 scholars who "wrote  at the? three valley centres���������Canyon,  Creston and Wynndel���������21 have been  successful in nassi g. In addition to  those taking the tests, several of the  schools had a number passed on recommendation and account for a total pass  of abuc44 from the nine schools that  presented candidates. 7  Principal     E.   Marriott    of   Crestoh  ~m\ma.ai a.������-   _i_.:_*_:_���������^   vs,   ���������^.i^_^:j   __  ���������j**������.w.    umo      JU...J1 w*������..w^.   -   ������,.������������     m^.������.^.mmM������mM     .������V.~  putatton   in   handling   Grade 8   pupils.  All  of his class of 21 were successful:���������  17 on recommendation.   Of six who took       Mrs.    Fenncssey of   Cranbrook is   a  the written tests, two had  been granted . Canyon visitor this week, a guest at the  a pass on recommendation, but wrote  home of her brother, Norman Strong.  along with the others in order to qualify������������������7-.,-'"',.. ��������� ..,-  ., 7'.'-.,;_ ���������'i ."���������__"'   ;'���������"'���������./���������-  -     - -- "   " - -"fl j     Mr.   and   Mrs. W. L.  Houle of Kim-  - berley were weekend visitors with the  latter's parents; Mr. and Mrs- Jock  McRobb. v  Russel Leveque and his freind John  Caldwell, of Medicine Hat, Alberta, who  hav������? been visiting with the former's  parents, Mr: and Mts. Lewis Leveque,  left on Wednesday last for Nelson.  Gsanyen Gity  Miss Emma Gerlitz of Aldersyde, Alberta, is ai present a visitor here, guest  of Mrs. J. T.Vance.  governor-general's bronze  uicuai  in East Kootenay. While neither of  them gained that honor they made more  than: a creditable showing Lorraine  Olivier is but four points behind the  Kimberley scholar who has captured the  medal, and Beryl Palmer takes third"  place for high standing in the whole East  Koorenay inspectorate.  Miss Curtis has maintained her repu  tation for efficiency by securing a 100 per  cent.,pass at Lister, and in the same- class  are Pijncipals Miss Harrop, wynndel;  Mies Olson, nuscroft; Jt-sen Crawford at  West GrestOn, and J. J. Freney of Alice  Siding. At Sirdar Fred Marteiio graduated four of the^ five writing from that  mOf**** *.*-..    "           "OaEil/���������**���������������������    *m*    *%     *%.rmmx*A.*>.a*x.w-^    \Zrm4>     **.������    4U\U. ^..rmm-x  h'vwwac ^mtfAmAWx-wr     *������J    %*>    k*\fmmA*Jr           passing into high school:  JMXZX-G   MOV   XMM    XiMMXMO^  7 Miss Ethel VanAckeran returned at  the middle of last week |rom a two weeks'  holiday visit with her brother, Harry, in  the Okanagan.  Martin Nelson. Otto Johnson, and G.  Kifer have left for Canal Flats, where  they have secured a  posts for the C.P.R.  contract making  Miss Kathleen Clayton left yesterday  for Kaleded,. in the Okanagan, where she  is to be married early in August to Earl  CRESTON CENTRE  ALICE SIDING���������J. Gordon Stace  Smith 429, Elsie Mather "375. Promoted  on recommendation:   Hazel Miller. 7  CRESTON^-Lorraine K. Olivier 520,  H Bervl Palmer 496- Desmond L. Trus-  ^etrtMa-ft^vea^  ^Mam^-T^*^^  Promoted oh recommendation: Dorothy  M.Beninges, Irene iM.Bradv, Billy F.  Craig, Ruth MV Davis, Maisie Eileen  Ferguson, 7 Iona V. Hills, Stuart J:  Hilton. Charles E. Klingensmith, Wilfred  F. LaBelle, Gordon B. Martin' August  Morabito, Sebastian Nastasi, Jessie E.  Spratt. 7Helen M Staples, Richard  Trevelyan.  WEST CRESTON��������� ean M. Ryckman 419. Evelyn E. Jack 370.  ERICKSON���������John W Fraser 360.  Promoted on recommendation: Hazel  E. Beam.  CANYON CITY CENTRE  CAMP LISTER���������J. Douglas Singlair  450, A. Jean Donaldson 433.  CANYON CITY���������Ear; R. Browell  396, Cassie Hook 395. Promoted on recommendation: B. Merrill Hill, Charles  W. Kolthammer, Florence E. Spencer.  HUSCROFT���������Randall Smith 413.  WYNNDEL CENTRE  SIRDAR-���������George H. Blumeneauer  446, John Rogers 411, Alfred H. Bysouth  395, Charles P. Lombardo, 370. Promoted on recommendation���������Camelia E.  Pascuzzo.  WYNNDEL���������Allan G. Cooper 423,  E. Clara Wittman, 391. Promoted on  recominpndation���������Inith Wood.  J. MXii3   .       -.a *v~ _.���������������a _*,.   i.\,aa xjm  8.88c; ocaaaae jjjcavt?  Mr. and Mts. M. LeGrandeau, who  have been living at Sanca- for some time  past, are here on a visit with the latter's  A  ***(������** *CaVJL*W*)3    AVA4.   UUlai     t-tAtO  In the first on viie games of the playoff  series for .theyyvalley league baseball  champiopf-iiip^-^-snyon scored quite an  easy 7-3 victory^) ver Creston Intermediates at Exhibition Park Sunday afternoon to take a?\game lead in a twb-out-  of three gahws^' schedule agreed upon.  Due the excessively hot weather the turnout of spectatdel was not large. ���������  Canyon hadM*nucb the best of it in  fielding, infield^errors and wild throwing  by bothinfieldLnnd outfield being Iarg.ly  responsible for-the cluster or five runs  -^mtMfmr*M g<������uii>,cu aaa L8������������ miru irurne.  Andy Muler,'who started on the mound  for Crestoh, feliired in the fifth and was  replaced by George Fillinger who held the  winners to onfehit and one run in the  final four rounds. It was an "off" day  for the Intermediates. Along with ragged  fieldin***: none7df;;them made much head  way withthe;s$ick, Herb Couling making  the best showing, with a double to his  credit.      ..V,Vl7,  George Niblow pitched steady ball all  through andSwith effective support��������� in  both infield and outfield had very little  trouble holding the locals in subjection  all the ?way7 -Canyon's best hitter was  Ray Humble ^ho had tw two ply swats  to his credit. fThe umpiring Was satis  factorily done by Roy Brow������*ll of Canyon  and Jake Fritz of Alice Siding. The  teams; .   V   ' '?:���������?"- '   '      .  CANYON-  RiHale,2bLVi������������������l  Bush.73b V..^i::...0  B^ Niblow, Ifi-L-O  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Halstead and family  have returned to Winnipeg** Van., after  ���������*������!'       ' ' ... ������... ... -  R Humble, ciLL-Ll  Grundy. rf?Vi:7...1  J. Hale, c^.:7?.���������... 1  Reynolds, ss V.-.. ..1  G. Niblow. RL--1  Nygaard, lb.V:- ...I  CRESTON  R. Miller, 3b ... ,.���������0  MacDonald. 2b...:..0  Couling, ss _������������������. ...0  J. B. Rudd was a visitor at Bellvue,  Alberta, last week, a guest of his daughter,  jurA.acv. ^mxmxMi/Mjr.  Father Choinel was here on Friday and  celebrated* Mass at the home of Mrs.  Grady that morning.  Rev. M. T. C. Fercivjal will be here for  Anglican Church service on Sunday afternoon, at three o'clock  M^s. Hackett left last week for Calgary,  Alberta, making the trip by auto via  Banff and Lake Louise. ^  Mr. and Mrs. V. Rollick of Blake were  weeksnd guests of the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Glasier.  Rolph Hindley. Elmer Hagen and  Wilfred Martell are in cami> at Sanca.  Douglas Butterfield and family are also  camping at this resort.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Ogilvie and family,  Mr. and Mrs. Hulme and family, A "E.  and Miss Ethel Towson were at Sanca  for the weekend holiday.  Mrs. Haskell, Mrs Ellis, Mrs. Benson,  Miss "HTaFker **n*J W. Ellis ^?ers sut^ vis^  itors with Mr. and Mrs. Hackett. They  were returning to Lethbridge, Alberta,  from a visit at Vancouver.  ?- Mrs. J; Grady is home -from a visit  with her daughter, Mrs, Hook of Spokane.  Miss Ethel Hook, who has been visiting  her grandmother, Mrs. Grady, has returned to her home in Spokane.  Congratulations -are.be exiended Miss  Ellen Hageij.:who. has successfully pas?ed  her junior matriculation examinations.  Also Inith Wood, Clara Wittam, and  Allan Cooper- who have "passed the entrance to high school examinations.  The pass list in connection with the  1934 entrance to hijrh school examinations w������re issued at the end of the week.  only, pupils writing, were both successful.  Initb Wood had previously been passed  on recommendation. ���������-  H.S. Pupil's  High Slaaass  Kathleen Bundy Scholarship and  Medal Winner���������Stands Fourth  in All B.G ---Honors Won in  Each of Four Years at High.  ���������*���������..  LU  r^ t.   'Uicatuu  Telford,   rf���������..._���������.  Fillinger,   p......  Speers. lb.. ....  Scott,  c...���������   Pa nevcf ......  A.   Mfiier, p   rame nas .. eo������ie  High School as a result of the  Junior Matriculation examinations, the pass list in which was  issued at the end of the week.  With a per centage of 87.6  Kathleen Bundy of Erickson obtained fourth highest standing of  all students in British . Columbia  writing for promotion from Grade  12, and has thereby captured a  scholarship of $150, as well as  one of the five silver medals presented by the governorrgeneral.  This is the first time a medal  has been won hy a Creston High  School student. Last year this  scholarship went, by reversion,  to Herbert Dodd, who stood  second in the district.  Speaking of the silver medal-  a'������ IP   *".   ���������  -"a1 1     "  _     _  1  '   .  _'  ^ '. _' **a'r,������_-'"  school career,   Prin-  TPc   Levirs. writes   the  "Kathleen   Bundy   has  extreme y   fine   record,  a   lieutenant-overnor's  ���������u-   UCI  ~���������J-���������^��������� ���������.  xSMl t,a *j.m.iACxi  EHekmBon  Dan Alton and Bob Currie'are business  visitors at Cranbrook this week.     ,  John and Bill Chernoff returned at the  end ofthe week from Calgary,.Alberta.  John Currie left at the end of the week  for Trail, where he has secured a position  in the assay oflice  Miss Violet Kemp of Victoria is an  Erickson visitor this week, a guest of  hoi* uncle, "W, H. Kejnp.  Mr. andMrs. Frank Colli ar? renewing  tiC'CiUii'int&ncc-s at Biairmore and Coleman, Alberta, this week. ���������  G. S. Chernoff of Ericltson h b just  taken delivery of a 1J^ ton Chevrolet  truck from Croston Motors.  Mrs. Pratt and baby arrived at the  end of tho week, to i join Mr. Prtitt.  They intend to reside at ErteUson.  Mr. and Mrs. "Biid" Robins and family of Calgary, are holiday visitors hero,  Kuests of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bolfoy.  Miaa Betty Kemp, in compfuiy with a  Creston party of girls, in chnrgo of Mrs.  Payne, ia enjoying a week's. camping at  , DoHtiny Bny,  Mr nnd Mrs. Williums of Cnlgnry,  Alberta, ore at nresont guetits of Mr. nnd  Mrs. Geo. Hobden, whojiavo just moved  into their hew home.  VErhesi Vanee?iol ButreTrMbntaha, and  Clifford Vance of ?Kjinberiyweire here at  the end of the?week^io^7:ttt^  their father, the late John T.Vance7  The will of the late Frank ROseh, whose  death took place two months ago, was  probated at  Nelson   on Saturday.   His  brother, John Anderson, is adnaii-istrator,  and the estate is valued at $25,237.  Mr. and Mrs. C. and Miss Eleanor  Blair are back from a ten-day holiday  along the Banff-Windermere highway,  with most of ihe time spent at Banff.  They were accompanied by Miss Muriel  Thurston of Erickson.  Two of the four Canyon pupils who  wrote on the entrance examinations at  the end of June were successful, Earl  Browell and Cassie Hook. Along with  these three were promoted on recommendation, Florence Spencer, Charlie Kolthammer and Merrill Hill.  Canyon residents were out in very large  numbers for the funeral of the late John  T. Vance who passed away at Creston  hospital early Friday morning and who  was buried at Creston Saturday afternoon  Rev, G. F.M. Story, Full Gospel Tabernacle pastor, offiiciating. Deceased was  in his 66th year, and had resided here  since 1921.  STON.  C* A tg'W'xIxT...  KS������XkXt:n.%JVm,i..,.  o i-e-cbi ;o  1 5 0 070 0  0  -1  ...J  .0  _~0>,j    Matt Hagen ?1s a business  visitor  at  "_?-l Nelson for'"a couple of days.  <j,   ���������''<.>���������������������������:  ,^- >v ,  7^ecuMdpjmof vrestonwas?a' .busine&a  visil:5?r,:h'er������"?d?uj-miv^  ? ?.Tj3e second game of tho series will ?be  Played at Canyon onTSunday afternoon,;  and working on theirMwn diamond and  the home fans to back them up, Canyon  is hopeful! of winning the cup in two  straight games.        .������������������'.'."."  SCitcfyenwBir*  Fred Smith, A. Lepage and C.Seneseal  were Fort Steele visitors last week  M.Senesael left lastweek for'<Ne*~vLake'  where he is working for the Sash & Door  Company. "  Chas. Bush, jr., who is working for C.  O. Rodgers at Glenlily, is homo for a  couple of weeks.  C.H.Robinson, fishery inspector, of  Nolson, was a business visitor at Kitchener on Saturday.   "     ,s  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilcox and family of  Yahk spent last week here on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. L, Nowlin.;  H. Crowe, an engineer from 'Calgary.  Alborta, was h-jro on an inspection of tho  Sullivan HilJ mine on Saturday.  ? Mrs. Jas. Carr of Creston, and Mrs. R.  B, McK.ny of Corbin wore ronowing ac-  quaintancos hore last Wednesday,  Mr and ?Mrs. Strudwiclco .and two  wuiii* of Wwllftnd> Ontario,.? arfivQd last  week on ui visit with the foifinor's father,  A.'G. SU'udwlckc.  Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Paulson and children, and Chas. Mason, all of Spokane,  who Imve beon on a visit ut; Camp Hathaway, have roturnod home.  Wynndel  R. Crane was a business Visitor at Nelson last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Gustafson of Alberta are  visiting witb relatives at Wynndel,  Monrad Wigen's box factory comm-  menced operations Wednesday last.  Hay cutting permits will be issued at  Wynndel on Friday next, August 10th  Mrs Hadad and her daughter, Mrs.  Reid, of Crandrook, were auto visitors  here last week, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  R. Dalbom.  Grand Theatre  TWO NIGHTS  and WED'Y.  7th -Bth  XA4XXJ.ULMMKM-  Christ   Cliurch   Ladies'   Guild  The Most Welcome Event  invYear8l  Marie and Wally��������������� very body's  sweethearts���������in riotous reunion!  The year's greatest joy cruise!  Hop aboard this dizzy voyage  witn the world's master mariners of laughs!  Marie  Wallace  IJ wa ba 115 \T  TOGETHER AGAIN IN  Mr. ond Mrs. W. L.   Hathaway and  fmrfcy, who have beon horo on a month's  lollcluy at Camp Hathaway, loft for their  woro homo at San Francisco, Calif,, last wc������f������k.  uiboof  HiaaiJ**  ? *Mr?7ahd7 Mrs;7James Pascuzzbr-were  ?yisitors to CrestoritTon Friday^   ??  77  Mr. and Mrs. JamesWi'son and family  were visitors at Creston, Saturday.  Bill Mackie and hismothf*r, of Boswell?  were business visitors to Creston, Satur-  j, ��������� :    -      ��������� ������������������.. '   ���������   .  u.8y������- "--'���������������������������.������������������-.���������  Billy Husband with his sister; Jessie,  of Creston, have been spending a few  days here.  P. Lombardo, who has been on the  sick list for some time, has now returned  to bis work.  Miss Margaret Rogers, who has been  visiting with friends in Cranbrook, returned Tuesday.  - George and Jack Connell of Erickson  were visitors at the home of Mr and Mrs.  James Wilson, Tuesday.  A. Lombardo, who is employed at Trail,  spent Sunday between busses at the home  of his father, P. Lombardo.  Bass ffshing at Slough bridge has been  at its best' during the past week with  many good catches reported.  Misa Iris Taylor, who has been the  guest of Miss Daisy Rogers, returned to  her home at Creston on Friday.  Charles Morrison and Art Birch of  Kimberely were visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson, Saturday.  Dominic Pascuzzo and Charles Lombardo were visitor*: to Destiny Bay on  Sunday, playing on the tennis courts  their.  Mrs. Pascuzzo and daughter, Miss  Rose, who have been visiting in Nelson  for a few days, have returned to their  home here. ������  Five truckloads of Doukhobors passed  through hero on Wednesday to attend  thc convention of the brotherhood in  Saskatchewan.  The Twin Bays summer resort ib being  well patronized at present. The jieninl  weather and good fishing being a leading  factor in the attractions of the place.  Mrs. Hincks and lady friend from  Crawford Bay were at Atbara on Thursday. Captain Hincks has taken delivery  of two thousand fry for his ponds at  that point  The .water as indicated by guage at  Sluugii briuu*.' ruiula o y0 ix full of 1.20 for  tho week A eontlriiinnco of tho present'  hot wonther will insuro an flnrly start ot  hay making on tho tlats.  list's   high  cipal   F=  Review:  had   an  winning  uivuai      i  ations.,.' Throughout her four  years' high school course, she has  always led her year, .and has to  her credit the highest average  ever made in the local high  school- (93% in Grade 10. She is  an accomplished musician, being  a skilful pianist and fine singer.  She has always taken considerable  interest     ih     sportf     especially  treasurer V;i*������? 7^the!,'?G?eston?: High  Siehool 7 Literary?? and Athletic  Society last year- J| 7 77  Gf those writing Junior Matriculation those passing were: Kathleen Bundy, Marjorie A. Crosby,  Ellen G.7 Hagen, Alexander ~M.  Telford.  Siding  with  ROBERT YOUNG  MAUREEN O*SULLIVAN  Congratulations  four of th*-* five  are to bo extended  boys who wrotaj tha-ili*  entrance exams, at Wynndel and who  have wuoeoRfully parmed into high school.  Thoso inieeosBful aro George II. Blumaneaur, John Rogers*, H. Alfred Bysouth,  ChnrloR P. Lombardo. PiiH������lng on ree-  ommi'ndnllon, Oamella Pascu5**-o.   .  lvirp. ju.n.eBd was a ounaay visitor  with friends at Gray Creek.  Miss Joan Hilton was a Cranbrook  visitor the latter part of the week.  Ira Willis is busy skidding out logs for  a new barn, at his new location on Lake-  view subdivision.  Early# apples are on the move from  Alice Siding orchards. For so early the  size is remarkable.  Miss Edith Mather has ^returned from  a holiday visit at Yahk, where she was a  guest of Miss Vera Mattson.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Ostrcri9ky and son,  Charlie, areona visit with their daughter,  Betty, at Nelson for a few days.  Mrs. E. W. and Miss Kate Payne,  with Misf* Betty Kemp of Erickson, are  spending the week in camp at Destiny  Bay.  " Mr. and Mrs.John R.Miller, with thoir  daughters. Hazel and Mra. Geo. Hood,  and son Will, are back from an auto visit  at Calgary and Banff.  In connection with entrance examin  ations it should be pointed out that Elsie  Mather, nt 13 years, "h the youngest local  student to graduate into Grade 9.  H. Reed, W "H. M ther and Evelyn  were visitor*- at Yahk the latter part of  the weok While there the two former  had a look ovor their cattle t at are grazing In that section.  Congratulations ore extended Misa Iris  Taylor who has been jtuccessful in passing  hor senior matriculation at Or nbroolc,  where sin"- t������*ok fifth year high sohftrvl  work the past year Sho has just returned from a holiday visit at Sisdar,  Alico Siding parents are woll pleased  with the showing made by Principal J. .1.  Freney and his entrance pupils, who huvo  scoroda 100 por cont. pas-*.   Elsie Mather  hiiu Gtnucifi  Siuiili wuiii tliw two Writing,  and Hazel Miller was pusaod on recommendation.  A mooting was hold at tho schoolhonso  in connection with tho propound community hall on Moii'l'iy (iviXiinK with .1 RacA  turnout. Tho hall looks to bo a suro  thing in tho nonr future. It will bo 22x40  foot nnd built so n������ to bo -*a*lly onl-irg<'d  whon occnMlon demand*-. Tho mcmboM  aro to have nnothor morBtin**; on Augmt  Oth, ���������  '-" 'i  ���������CHS   T?.WVfWWr   1TRUST0H,   B.   -OT  v  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  An unusually severe heat wave in  France caused the 984-feet Eiffel  Tower to stretch eleven inches upward between sunrise and sunset, engineers said.  The total cost of Great Britain's  extended   air   force   program   up   to  ^���������a-mr\s,mm-mrmm}m*mr<mt       ^..mi  bouse of lords was informed by the  ���������secretary for air, Lord Londonderry.  France has decided to invite all  the nations of the world to take part  In a great international exhibition in  Paris in 1937. Its estimated cost is  $20,000,000.  The British Columbia canned salmon pack during- tbe year ending  June 30, 1S34, totalled 1,003,929  cases, the Vancouver Merchants' Ex-  Uwes Freedom To King  Man  Who  Hurled  Bottle  At Royal  Car Discharged  A man who hurled a bottle at the  lr-5*������-r������ '     Ckw^fw       *W,\*k*k*\ WO Ol H'5-0#%'K������!|-a-*atSrA^ ai*  aMM^       1-tAI.Vt      *������������4'WW*������ WW ������a>a# m^,AA^^m������Amm ^<w*s* ���������xsmxm  police court hearing and, it was believed, had the king to thank for it.  The object was thrown as Their  Majesties -were motoring to Edinburgh from Harthill. It struck the  pavement a few .yards behind the  royal car.  His Majesty expressed a wish the  man be freed, it was understood.  T-n  ���������Mt. a   -B^reoedinsr  0^maA0^A0m0m*mmmm^^a.^mmmmanm.^0mjmxmw^0mf^mmm  Winnipeg Newspaper Union j  mm   _ i  little Journeys In Science  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ATTflTTRT  fi  xsimu&x;     jc{wi ������.*i.x������,  year the pack totaled 830,256 cases.  Hundreds of acres of sugar beets  that failed to germinate because of  the drouth, have been plowed under  by farmers in the Chatham district,  according to W. H. Riddle, of the  Ontario department of agriculture. j  Premier T. D. Pattullo of British  Columbia announced that a mountain  In Mount Robson Park in British  Columbia was named "Mount George  Graham" in honor of Rt. Hon. George  P. Graham.  Establishment of a free -wheat  market in the Soviet Union has been  announced, andxwill take effect after  delivery of the present harvest. The  decision was made in June by the  Communist party congress.  Hon. Irene Parlby, TJ.F.A. member  for Alix and minister without portfolio in the provincial cabinet, announced "at a TJ.F.A. constituency  convention that she would not stand  for nomination again.  Italy has accepted the British government's invitation to engage in  conversations prior to the 1935 naval  conference, and the Italian delegation will be in London at the end of  the summer or the beginning of the  fall.  Ramnatch Chawla, the first Indian  to make a flight from India to England has started on the first stage of  his planned flight around the world.  He is going first through 'Baghdad,  Aleppo and Istanbul, travelling; eastwards.  Canada's total exports of paper  and manufactures of paper during  June were $7,277,892. This was lower  than in May when the total was "**8,-  074,867, but considerably greater than  June of last year when it was $5,-  988,610.  Ky Ruth Rogers  fl  ' RAYON  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Rayon, or artificial silk, which has  become, in recent years a widely used  product, resembles good paper in  that it consists of pure cellulose.  Four different processes havo been  perfected for its manufacture, but of  these the viscose process is used for  over 80 per cent, of the world's  rayon production.  High grade bisulphite wood pulp  (usually taken from spruce trees), is  the starting point for the production  of artificial silk. Canada supplies almost 40 per cent, of the- world's requirement of wood for this purpose.  This material, which consists largely  of cellulose, is treated for two hours  with a weak solution of caustic soda,  which results in the formation of  alkali cellulose. Surplus moisture is  squeezed out of this alkali celluose,  and the material is then torn to  shreds, which are left for 24 hours in  a closed vessel.  A liquid known by chemists as  carbon disulphide is now added, producing a solution called viscose. This  solution is allowed to "ripen" for a  day or two, after which it is ready  for spinning. This is accomplished,  by forcing _ the viscose through fine  holes, into a preparation of dilute  sulphuric acid. The acid causes the  fine jets of ^quid to change into  threads, which are 'spun into the' material -we know as rayon.  This artificial silk is altogether  different from the natural product.  It lacks the tensile strength of pure  silk, but it has a fine appearance, and  this combined with its cheapness, has  led vto it being used extensively  either alone oir as a mixture with  wool or cotton.  EJLJSHA HELPS  THE NEEDY  mtTxxmi-x.0xlwttmVkf.wW.       ������������������������������������������     *WjFk     V-ati*"!  mw.mVM.*3mm3 AmkmktAkmxMJ*.    %Jm4m7    JT-C    U������V������  it unto one of. these my brethren,  even these least, ye did it unto me."  Matthew 25:40.  Lesson:    II. Kings 4:1-44.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 41:1-4.  Explanations And Comments  .1  Noted Talking Bird Dead  m. WW,. -X ..        WW - * .������          ������*      ,T  a    *8iuuW   aicipcu,    vcjoco   jl-b.  one can read the miracles recorded  in this chapter as -wrought by Elisha  without remarking their similarity  to some of those recorded of Elijah.  Both multiplied the substance of a  needy widow; both restored a dead  child to life. The multiplying of the  loaves and gram brings to our mind,  or" course, the miracle wrought by  Jesus in feeding the multitude.  In our first story there is a widow  in sore distress. The law allowed a  creditor to take children as bondsmen for a debt���������see Leviticus 25:39-  41���������and this woman's creditor was  about to take away her two children  whsn she appealed to Elisha for help.  The method which Elisha is said to  have employed to relieve her distress  differs from that cf "most miracles of  the Bible. What had she in the  house? he inquired. Oil, a pot of oil.  Borrow all -the empty vessels you  can from your neighbors, fill them  from, the **ot ������>f oil which, vox? possess, then sell the oil, pay your debts,  and live upon the remainder of the  sale price, was his counsel. Her needs  were supplied by a divine mercy of  which the oil that flowed as long as  she had any empty vessel to receive  it is a type.?-;  Fanoine Sufferers Helped, verses  38-44*. There was a great famine in  the land and the prophets were in  dire need. Elisha made noxious pottage safe for them to eat, verses 38-  41, and then he made a little food go  a great way. With' twenty barley  loaves and a sack full of ears of  grain, which had been brought to him  as a present, he fed a hundred people. "What, should I set this before  a hundred men?" his servant exclaimed in great surprise*when directed to feed them all. Said Andrew to  Jesus: -There is a lad here, who hath  five barley loaves and two fishes;  but what are these among so many?"  Unearth Sea Serpent  Ancient  Specimen Is Discovered By  Geologists In Alabama  What may be the "daddy" of sea  serpents, a mosasaurua, has been unearthed in exploration of thc Alabama geological department, Dr.  Walter L. B. Jones, state geologist,  disclosed recently.  "Wc havc already taken out 10  feet of a. 35-foot mosasaurus near  West Green, In Greene county, that  probably is 70,000,800 years old," Dr.  Jones said.  "And in the same county near  ICutaw, we have unearthed n two-ton  turtle, possibly as old. Both wore  *mci.nfn} in chalk of tho cretacloun  age."  THE    SAILOR    "GAL"    DRESS    A  FAVOURITE    WITH    GROWING  DAUGHTER���������IT'S SO SMART  ���������PRACTICAL  (j  Here's an attractive little model.  Little daughter will be so proud to  wear it. Don't you think it really  lovely? And it's so easily fashioned  for a very small outlay. You'll be  surprised.  It can be white linen, peasant cotton, pique, lawn, etc. Make the  sailor collar, tie and belt of navy  blue. A blue leather belt can be  worn, if you prefer it.  , 'The tailored sleeves with plaits aro  especially smart and cool. Similar  plaits ln tho. skirt allow; plenty of  freedom for action.  Another nice idea is to carry it  out in nautical blue and white dotted  pique with white pique trim.  Style No. 435 is designed for sizes  8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 8 requires 2% yards of 30-Uich material  with 1 yard of 39-inch contrasting  and 3j/b yards of braid.  Price of pattern 20 cento in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  Provided     Amusement     For     Many  Visitors To St. Louis Zoo  Jocko, famous talking Mina, one of  the various Oriental starling-like  birds, at the St. Louis zoo, is dead  from old age.  Jocko amused zoo visitors for six  years. His repertoire included the  following phrases:  "Hello guy", "Hello Jocko", "How  do you like the zoo?" "Anybody  home ?" and "Boy, how much money  you got?"  Jocko appeared in several talking  newsreels. He will be replaced by  another Mina, which was Jocko's understudy.  John 6:9.  So he set it before them, and .they  did eat, and left thereof, according to  thejyord of Jehovah. "According to  the word of Jehovah"; the ministry  of this man was wholly a ministry of  the word of the Lord. "By all his  activity he was demonstrating to  those who had the spiritual capacity  to apprehend, how good and beneficent were the thoughts and instructions of God concerning. his people.  His deeds were expositions of his message". (G. Campbell Morgan).  Church steeples are descended  from the tower of Babel, architecturally, the ancient idea being to approach heaven as nearly as possible  In worship.  NEW CUNARD WHITE STAR LINER  The Canadian mining industry provides a market for about IB million  bushels of Canadian grown barley in  tlie manufMctui o ot food products  and feeds.-  How To Order Pattern!  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave. Winnipeg  Pattern No. ������������������  ]Sf ama*)      aj mm mm . . mm i  ������...    BmZv..mm.mmxmm  iB^aMaiaMMMB. ���������.��������� ��������� a  i m . mm mm mm mm <  TOWn    mm  mmm .mm mm am i  ���������������.��������������������������� BIB*,  >*WB8B������A.IMla,������|  Agricultural Notes  ���������   '.-''��������� *'���������"."��������� y\-.-~amAmmm?im*mm, -  Interesting    Items    Gleaned    Front  Many Sources?  Cattle can eat poison ivy with impunity but dogs araj poisoned by it.  For the past Vsv-ven weeks, the  amount of United States wheat in  Canada has been shown as two bushels. On July 6 last year, the amount  was 3,950,798 bushels.  In tests for feeding dairy, cattle at  Montana, it was found" that the consumption of hay by growing heifers  was increased by diluting molasses  and sprinkling over the hay.  With the exception of corn and  sugar beets which show increases,  there is tittle change in the acreages  of late-sown crops in Canada, according to the preliminary estimate.  The export of Canadian cattle to  .Great Britain for this year up to  July 12 totalled 26,115 head as compared with 23,961 during the corresponding period of last year.  For the 7fir3t 28 weeks of 1934, ending July 12. the number of hogs  graded in Canada was 1,719,796, a  decrease of 55,339 compared with the  same period of last year.  Butter, raisins and dried currants,  wheat and wheat flour are the four  Australian products which do not receive the benefits . of the British  preferential tariff when imported into  Canada.  "Handpicked'* in the Fruit aiioi  Honey Act, 1934, means that, as applied to appies, pears, peaches, apricots, and cherries, they will be considered handpicked unless they show  evidence of rough handling or of having been on the. ground.  The exporting of approximately a.  million pounds of Canadian poultry  during the last three or four months  has had a very beneficial effect on  the Canadian market and has opened up an encouraging avenue of trade  for subsequent development.���������-Egg  and Poultry Market Review.  The thorn apple, a poisonous  weed belonging to the nightshade and  potato family, has a variety of  names���������Jamestown or Jimson weed,  stramonium, devil's apple, mad apple,  and stinkwort. Canadian Indians  speak of it as "the white man's  plant". It was introduced into Canada among garden seeds.  Marketings of wheat in the prairie  provinces up to June 29, 1934, as  compared with the .. corresponding!**  period of 1932-33, were, figures within brackets being those for 1932-33:  Manitoba, 27,753,972, (37,275,275)  bushels; Saskatchewan, 106,419,150  (182,339,342) bushels;*; Alberta, 82,-  302,217 (140,604,307) bushels.  The methods used by pur fathers  are frequently held up to us as  ideals. Many of these have been  verified by scientific study, others  have boon disproven. I am sure our  grandfathers tried to follow tho best  methods evolved ; by our forefathers  and hnprbve any of doubtful value.  It is lip to us to do the same. Science  endeavours to establish tho truth.-���������  J. F. Hockey, Dominion Laboratory  of Plant Pathology, Kentyille, N.*"3..- ,,,  W.    JN.    U".    ������0������7  !  ���������Ciinar-l White Star T>lmto.  Making hor first arrival at Montreal under tho house flags of tho now  Cunard White Star Limited, tho S.S. Laurontic, big 10,000-ton liner docked  at Montreal, Saturday, July 14, from Glasgow, Belfast and Liverpool, Hor  master Is Captain R. Sowoll Qulnn, and she sailed out again from Montreal on hor fhsl departure under the now regime on July 20.  In order to ascettabv the suitability  of potato flakes as cattle fodder, researcher*! have bee* ^lado in Germany  whore potato flake'*!hhavo been manufactured fpr a number of yoara Baaed on the feeding yaluo. of tho product, a conclusion iias been reached  that they may be used with satisfactory results. Mixed with. oth-1* feeding stuffs, they are said to be suitable for hogs and poultry.  Prince George is to present to tho  Edinburgh Zoo three Hon cubs given  to him by the municipality of Lyden*  burg, Transvaal, during  his  present  , vteit to South, Africa. -".-.'      ' . ,  -���������',������ *,;*-.'.  I'-. '-..-f-*  - "'   t    ��������� .<->'(   i*  w   'SKI?   ^EVl^W.   CRSSTOT.  jjk  C3L  ^  /&**  s  *m  i^Ss-f^   r&ixP   TFFTII  M������ar������������ ������������B,V ���������    0������aBa8M>MB ^IBBBIBB. Bl   BBS,  FEEL LIKE NATURAL  There must be a reason Dr. Wemet's  Powder is the world's largest seller and  prescribed by leading dentists: it holds  teeth so firmly���������-they fit so comfortably  ���������thai, ull uu.y luiig you forget yuu evur  had false plate**. Leaves ,no colored,  gummy paste���������keeps mouth sanitary,  Breath pleasant���������the best powder jrou.  afiau buy yet cost is small���������any drugtpst,.  OCCASIONAL WIFE  By  1SDN4. ROBB WEBSTER  Axaaor  of    "Joretta".  Girl" Etc.  -"Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt and Peter Anson,  young and in love, marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  -until Peter is able to -Provide for her*  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a competition for a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family. She is not to inherit money  when she comes of age and so is  studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency job. Others,in  the story ara Avis Werth, another  wealthy girl who is trying to win  Peter, Sylvia Todd, Peter's model,  ajad Gus Matson, his former roommate with whomc he has quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the members of the  party go to a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, Peter and, Camilla slip off to  the beach by7 themselves and . fail  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it is early morning and? Avis and  .another boy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary f or Camilla  to announce before the party that  she and Peter are married.    Camilla  -' urges Peter io accept, some of her  earnings to help him along, but Peter  refuses and they quarrel. After  Camilla has gone from the studio,  Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter  to accept a loan of $1,000. Peter fm-  ishei. his exhibit and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for    it.      Camilla    suggests    "Eager  Peter adopts the latter title and  Camilla, heartsick, goes to Peter's  studio for quiet and to think. Peter  and Avis follow later, and as the  lights'are turned on, see the; statue  has been shattered to pieces. Avis  . accuses Camilla of doing, this, and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation;  faints. 7"?7      .?-J-'-.^a. 7'?7-V77'7?-  At Camilla's suggestion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for herVas a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  of Hope".  Camilla's advertising campaign was  a success from the beginning, and it  was arranged to have radio broadcasts, in addition to newspaper advertising, Camilla to both write the  Tiny Tots stories and to deliver them  over the radio.  _ Peter's exhibit was awarded the  Paris scholarship, and he prepares  for his journey to France.  (Now Go On With The Story)  spirits rising. "Well, a six moaths*  sentence instead ,o*"_,a. year. That  helps some."  To which vague reprieve they  clung hopefully, ��������� trying to convince  themselves that six months really  wasn't a long time at all when people vvcic SO ,busy auu iuleresceu iu.  life as they were.* No," six months is  not a long time in which to be busy;  but it is as a century of time, waiting for love.  Peter moved his most valued possessions into Camilla's apartment.  How she -would treasure the sight of  them in his absence; what poignant  memories of their brief association  they would recall.  "Having them here wiil be heaps  of comfort," she told him.  "Well, say, if a few pictures and  books and things can, take my place,  there wiii be no need of my coming  back," he attempted to be gay. 7  She rebuked him lovingly.    "Peter,  ^n������li~������  XMO.M. J JJ-lg ,  you [ kiiu vV that; every -  CHAPTER LIV,  That was the shortest two weeks  in Camilla's whole life, during which  Peter made hasty preparations for  going to Paris. He had so many people to see* so many were eager to  honor him personally, various duties  to attend to, adjustments to make in  his routine life, that she couldn't see  him half as much as she wished. Her  own work, now so involved and multiplied, added to the difficulty; and  it seemd to her as if their hours together were only fleeting moments  of greetings and farewells, plans and  occasional wistful moments of despair over so long a separation.,  "Perhaps," she had a sudden idea  one day, "if I continue to make so  much money and get my work arranged in advance, I can run 6vcr to  see you for a little vacation in the  spring." Her eyes shone with anticipation in the first joyful moment oho  had known since tho beginning of the  whole chaotic affair. "Paris is superb  in tho springtime, darling. Wouldn't  that bo wonderful?"  "Sure would," ho  agreed,  hla own  i*m^t*mmAVm*A\maf **s0*A*Alfm<  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Walcc tip your Liver Bile  -Mo Calomel nceesspry  For you io /ed ln-uH'iy and happy, you*  llvnr nuimfc pout* two poun-w of Unnirl hiln Into  ro������v bowt)la, evory day.    Without Unit blla,  iwibloiit.rirtm. J'oor (H������0Htlon, Blow dimlnnUon,  Poisons in tho Ixxly. General wrotohwlnona.  How oan you oxpoot to clime up it pltuntlon  Ilka thin ciomplfttcly with mtiro liowoi-n-ovlnit  ai\.\\.H, nil, iriiuuriil wuiiir, IiuuiUvu ,.ui.ay ov  nhnwlna uum, or vouahnaoT Vhay don't wale*.  "Vou vitnul dartor'a Uttt* lAvue "?HI*i. Puraly  vflnntivMd, Btitts. Qiilolc nnd mir* ronulin. Aak  for thorn by nuinv. Ilofuao aubsUtiitwi. aSe. ������*".  al" di-tiiiiil-iu). ������*������  AmaamAmmmmtik iiBB������Mi^������i>i>BM8MM8B>M*%a<WM������������������w������^^  thing you have touched and looked  at is precious to me? To be where  you have been, to touch -what your  hands haye touched���������that 7 is something.    I do love you sol"  "I know it, precious. But you're  not going to be too sobfoy, now, and  make it worse for me, are,you*?"  ���������T won't," she promised with a valiant smile which glistened with unshed tears.     *  "Sorry I can't eveh hear your  voice every few days over the radio.  If 1 had a fortune, I might arrange  for a special short-wave hookup from  the Eiffel Tower twice a week."  "If you had a fortune, dear foolish  thing, I should be: going right along  with you," she reminded him.  "And leave your own career behind you?" doubtfully.  -''My real career is being Mrs. Anson," she told him firmly. '*I am  only playing at being an artist, an  author and a radio speaker while I  am waiting for the big opportunity  of my life���������to share yours 1"  "YOu are sweet to say that," he  declared, but he did hot believe that  she meant it. "Anyway, I am glad  you make your debut on the air before I leave. Should you rather I  came to the studio with you^ Orlistened in.^ew"jgia-.?J'.,v^. [������������������/iV.;-':.-.,  -J ".Find a good radio"Jahd*tot������3������a in:  I'd like to think I am just talking to  ybu somewhere, instead? of possible  thousands. That would make? it  .easier."'���������������������������7 .      . v  '"---..~.-,  "I might listen *in with Avi|3/* he  observed casually.  Camilla winced, tried not to mind.  "I'd rather," she hesitated, ��������� "just  think of you listening alone, somewhere."  "Okay," he agreed, without affording it much thought. "And if it will  do you any good hereafter, I'll tell  you that I'll tune you in in Paris  twice every week."  She tried to be amused by his banter,-but a' tremendous weight hung  in her breast that his .gayer mood  could not lift. She assured herself  that he was happier only because he  was going to his work and ambition,  While she already had hers right  with her, which made it seem legs of  an adventure to her. To be sure,  she anticipated the expansion of her  own work with a vast pride and satisfaction; but ju3t now, Peter's, departure was paramount in all her  thoughts and plans,  During that fortnight, Avis felt  somewhat like an ancient faded canvas, over which someone has painted  a gay new picture. After her first  disappointment over not being able  to toll TPeter of his victory, she retired almost completely from his activities. But she resolved that hor  own hands, with powerful chemicals,  would destroy that temporary new  painting, and she would again be the  prominent masterpiece,  Sho saw Peter only occasionally as  he camo and went, but did not Intrude Into his busy days. After her  firat display off eiiUHi������lu.'*m and, compliments, oho spoke to him only with  quiet encouragement and nn Impersonal Interests in his plans,  "It's going to bo frightfully lonely  hero when you are gone," Avis ro-  marked. one afternoon when ho Thatl  stopped in for a chat. "I may give  up tho place for tho wintor. On tho  other hand, I may get to work Ir. real  earnest and accomplish' something  with which to ciurp*rlao; you when you  return. I'll decide about; that later,  when I seo how it gpos to mifls you.  Perhaps in the spring, I'll run over  to Parle for a whllo. Should you bo  ,4iliid lo uim iut?7".  "Rather! By.spring I'll be trailing- every American-looking person X  see a block ahead of me, to get a  look at his face and see if I can claim  his. acquaintance���������or hers."  "So! I'd be just another American!" she said scornfully.  ���������-'Oh, no, not- at aii. I'Li rejoice at  the sight of any and all Americans,  and just go simply cuckoo at sight  of an old.friend, pon't be surprised  if I "kiss you on both cheeks when I  greet you, though;*' he added jovially.  "From impulse or habit?"  "Well, when in Rome���������" he reminded her lightly.  "Seriously, though, won't you let  me give you a grstnd party, to celebrate your success" and give you a  proper send off? I'll have a big dinner party at the bouse���������say fifty or  so." _        ]* -  "Please, no!" ;j He . recalled the  night of her last "party in his honor,  its tragedy, Camilla's chagrin, Avis'  accusation. He wanted to spare Camilla any further humiliation, his  time was so limited for being alone  with her, and he did not particularly  enjoy being feted by Avis* wealthy,  idling friends whose compliments he  \ doubted were sincere.  He suspected that they regarded  his ambition as a huge joke and his  victories as a jolly good excuse for  a party with plenty of whoopee and  an - over-indulgence of liquor. He  tried to explain gently. "You've been  wonderful,' Avis, and I appreciate it.  You are making all this a happy possibility for nae instead of a wretched  struggle. When I~ come back and do  something real���������you may celebrate  as much as you wish. In the meantime, I am sorry I'll have to delay  that work for you and your mother.  Perhaps it -will be..the better, when I  do it next year. I should have plenty  of new inspirationand my technique  improved a lot by that time.  "No doubt of? jit. The work can  wait.    What's a year?"  -"It depends on ..hew you measure  it. Anyway, I wish I might pay you  that money before I gof but that's  impossible, how."  "I shouldn't take it, if you had it.  I dont' want it. I told you I wanted  to invest it, and..you may have more  .ai-^ir^.you nee^J;. Will you promise to it -mekhowvj and not .to let  your work, suffer for need of money ?"  Ill do7that, if you sayr so. But  I'm going to try to make what I  have do. 1*11 get something to work  at? over there to help with expenses.  I can't sculp and study all the time,  and a little work on the side will be  a novelty, a recreation and a balance  wheel    I'll need all of them."  "Just see that you don't over to  the thin**.   B" the way, I "might help  you a little there.   Do you know anyone in Paris?"       7     ���������  "Not a soul!"  "Then I'll give you a letter to Monsieur Penet, who is a very good  friend of mine and will be only too  glad to help you find���������this balance  wheel," she finished with a smile.  "You are too kind," his voice was  deep with gratitude.  "Am I? It is so easy to be kind  to you, Peter. You are such" a marvelous person, yourself-"  "There must be something rather  good about me to deserve a good  friend like you," he returned. "Well,  I'll be seein' you again soon. Tomorrow, anyway,'"  (To Be Continued)  rrEic Sic tkii OCUCflsa  Clydestde Folks Refuse English Sand  For Cunard Liner  The new Cunarder now" building >*>;���������.  the Clyde will not have a mere bathing noo! like other big liners, but a  real bathing beach. .Bathers "will  walk into the beautiful green water  down a stretch of sand, just as they  wouid do at the seaside. Then they  can lie on the sands and enjoy artificial sunlight. In every way the environment will be realistic.  Down on the^ south coast of England, near the mouth of the Thames,  is a seaside resort called Margate.  It is a place where" London "trippers"  go "by the thousands to spend an odd  day, or their annual two weeks with  pay. It is strictly the playground  of tiJe dprnowacy, but Margate is  very proud of itself, and it was just  like- Margate's impudence to offer to  supply the -sand for ths Cunardcr's  Lido.'  The Clydeside folks immediately  waxed indignant. They would hae  nane o* that English sand. It had  tae be sand frae the banks o' the  Clyde or haething.  "rVTa-k    ^flr^*-*!^^    -*%"jUrf*!    onn^    *myi 1T    Ha    ClaOl^-*i-r������t������a/l  from Rothesay, or Ardrossan, or  maybe from Sir Harry Lauder's town  of Dunoon. This is a Clyde ship that  is going to be the pride of the ocean,  and the Thames is not going to be  allowed to. butt in and steal any of  the glory. ��������� St. Thomas Times-  Journal.  Eton" t Read This  Unless yoirlarc interested in a  medicine which has helped  oyer 700,000 women and  trirl*- '""iB.'ke ?? before and 2fter  childbirth, at the Change or  -whenever you are nervous aad  rundown. 98 out of 100 say,  "It helps me!"  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE COMPOS!**!!  little Helps For Ifcis Wesk  THE  RHYMING  AnmTH IT m-CXTT.  -��������� By Aline Michaelis ���������-  HEAVEN TFOIt TWO  Why should heaven be so vast  And so coldly blue *"  It was only (in the past)  Large enough for two!  Heaven now is worlds away,  Shining like a star-  But our heaven of yesterday  Was not cold or far.  Then  heaye-d74*b3essed  us  at  high*  "noon, -,_ .;  "Tolded711s7 at night;  Stayed with us in gldw of June  On through winter's blight.  God, grant paradise once more  Like that heaven we knew,  Shut "behind a low, white door,  Large enough for two!  "Let the Lord do that which is  good in His sight." 1 Chronicles  19:13.  "Let Thy mercy be upon us O Lord,  according, as we hope in Thee."  Psalm 33:22. 7  I cannot feel  That   all   is   well   when   darkening  clouds conceal  The shining sun;  But then, I know  He lives and loves; and say, since it  ii? so ���������-        =��������� ��������� ���������  Thy will be done.  ���������S. G. Browning.  No felt, evil or defect becomes  divine until it is inevitable; and only  when resistance to it is exhausted  and hope has fled does surrender  cease* to be premature. The hardness of our task lies here, that we  have u> strive against the grievous  things of life, while hope remains,  as if they were evil,- and then when  the stroke has fallen to accept them  from the Hand of God and doubt not  that they are good. But to the loving trusting heart all things are passible, and even this change from fullest resistance to complete surrender  is realized without struggle.���������-Mar-  tineau.  Wan-tot". ElveryftlihBg  Angela shook her head with finality. "No, Tom, I *can never be  yours. Sorry,*" she told her young  swain. <-  He took the blow quite calmly.  "All right," he replied. "What  about all my presentsT'  V  "I'll return thorn, of course," she  said coldly,  "Yoa, I know you wlW," ho oxclalm-  od^wlth some warmth; "but who's*  going to roturn all those cigars I  gave your father and tho pennies I  gave your beastly little hrothor?" <  Curious Floating Islands  Masses Of Water Plants Secured By  Poplar Stakes  Near the City   of   Mexico   is   the  Lake  of Xochimilco,  nearly  covered  with   floating   gardens,   called   chin-  ampas, On which are   raised flowers  and vegetables for the city markets.  They are formed of floating'masses  of water plants,  covered with  soil,  and secured by poplar stakes.    The  latter take root,   and   surround the  islands with living hedges.    Among  the largest natural   floating   islands  are those formed by tangled masses  of treses and brushwood carried down  by great rivers.    On the Mississippi  and its tributaries these islands are  known as "rafts."    One of the most  remarkable   of   these   rafts    began  forming in the Atchafalaya, one of  the lower arms of the Mississippi, in  1778, and gradually   increased   until  by 181ft'It'had extended to ten miles  in length, over six hundred yards in  width, and eight feet in depth.    Although   it   rose   and   fell   with   the  water, it was solid enough to support  the growth of trees, some of which  were sixty feet In height.   This vast  obstruction was Anally removed by  ths State of Louisiana at great expense.  A Remarkable Operation  Soviet      Surgeon     "Removes     Large  Tumor "From Girl's Brain  What is . described as one of the  most remarkable operations in medical* history was performed at the  Leningrad Surgical Institute.  A" tumor the size of a pigeon egg  was removed from the brain of a  young girl. The malignant growth  was threatening her with blindness.  The tumor was located only a few  millimeters from enucleus where all  life centres are located. The surgeon  lifted a portLon of the brain to remove the tumor.  It is understood that only a few  times in medical history has an ope*-  ation of this character been undertaken successfuly.  Timothy blooms relatively earlier  in northern areas than in southern.  One possible explanation of this, says  the Journal of Agricultural Research, is that the development of the  plants in the south during early*  spring is delayed by the relatively  short days that occur in southern  latitudes, while on the other hand the  development in northern regions is  hastened by the relatively long days  of the late spring and early summer.  ETf E HOLDER  aiBMa-W8)H������8������������B*Baa������aBi  HltAVr  PARA-SANI    WAKED PAPER  Got tho Qrcoii box. XCcop It in your  Icltchon always.   Inoxponslve.  ���������"*B8B*  laMw.TW-, ���������wrmiO'   MIHIWI  Bl*ii 81 BIIIBii���������ii������'.l.ii|������.."'H.li.l.Wl���������U>������llKB>lt������t.  Although Canada has exported 25  to 30 million bushels of oats to tho  United Kingdom every year, there is  a limited outlet for Canadian oata in  the world market. World import requirements amount to about 00 million bushels a year���������which la tho  equivalent of leas than one-quarter of  lavm-ajm CnnadlnTi prfidiinHort. Tri ro-  cont years, "Rurope "Han supplied  about half of hor own requirements,  leaving a market for about 45 million bushels to be supplied by non-  IBuropoan exporting countries.  According to experimental tests,  a dairy cow on full ration requires  In tho neighbourhood off 30 poundtt  of dry awattor In each 24 hours,  ������SNIC-OTKA Cigarette HaM**-**  mhuotbH thn nlcotlnt, pyradln^  mnmonla ���������nd resinous and tirr*  ilibstariccg found In tobacc������  iumoke,  CompleCt** HolHm^ vsttli seSllls <**  Q1.G0 post-paid, or from yam  aDrugglot or Tobacconist* Dealani  *������ranted everywhera,  v  WOW OBTAINABLE OTtOM  MohU Bhai������-aa>B% CJ*. I,limlt������t1  xtao  %'. EaiDa. Cm. . Z..mU������������\  r.ru'tt'c"a Klu^ C*������<*>&ca  WlottA'y'm ���������lir<u* Stara,  e. <a. ���������witkhbr.  Bullt-Mrtanl lOmtt Blowa  "Kami Mnlldejohw  BMvmam vrAmVrim  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD,  1 Oiunidliui Ulatrlbutori*,  40 WollOiurton nt. W.  -JTOItONTO,, ONT, ���������titJS   UlfilSSTUJN , itK YUK W  Sweep away your  worries  by calling  home  poor roads may make them pause  and  ponder."   And there is another* side   to  the proposition���������  some financial benefit that must  be accruing to the  garagemen, if  the roads are even half as bad as  some of/ the autoist make them  out to.bf-    As bad roads are the  ! common inheritance of all  prov-  I inces and most of the states  B.C.  will not suffer much by comparison and no permanent injury in  the matter of future tourist trade  is likely to result.  Don't spoil your holidays by  worrying about the family at  home. Naturally you can't  help thi king about them, and,  of course, you'll be wondering  how they're getting along. If  there's a telephone handy, it's  very easy to find out.  Call the folks at home by longdistance telephone, and see how  quickly a chat with them sweeps  away your worries.  1\UUIViiuJ  Telenhone Co.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  With requests during the  past  month  that   the village  council  should   provide   a park on  the  north side  of town,  along with  the letter in the  Review pointing  out   that the K.P. Lodge should  be relieved  of its_ commendable  eliort   in   connection    with    the  observance of Dominion Day, one  is impressed with the  idea  that  there is a great opening at Cre-  ton for a service club whose long  suit is backing community project   of this sort.    The Review  is  not convinced that another pprk  is necessary but certainly there is  room for great   improvement in  the one the village already boasts,  and an appropriate celebration on  July 1st would be a likely oppor-!  tunity to garner some funds for  park or other community  betterments.    The board of trade is a  bit staid for such  enterprise  but  there is ample material among the  village populace to provide a representative ahd usefully  active  service organization.  Issued every Pridht*iy at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U,S. points.  F. K.AYES, Editor end Owner i  rx  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  AUG.  HOME BREW  Telegraphic advices  to  papers  in    the Okanagan  indicate  that  while Messrs.  Hembling,  Barrat  and Haskins, at present in Ottawa  pres-ing for the   adoption  of   the  Growers' Stabilization Committee  marketing plan, are making head-  3 j way, the presence in  the  east of  1 j A. T. Howe, who also has a  plan  | ���������presumably the grower-shipper  ! peoposition ���������is    possibly  having  something    to   do   with   slowing  things  up.    With  such  substantial support back of  the  stabiliz-  I ation  committee   plan . and  with  ve Okanagan,  where they  had longer experience and greater  variety in financing things on the , ,    _T   , ,       ,      -        ���������   ,  "so much per box"  deducted at the Wealthys due to  roll  by  the  the packing house, it is possibly  to Ibe expected there will be no  letup to new ideas for bettering  the orehardists' lot -to be paid  for, of course, like the too many  and much abused middlemen, before final returns come into the  growers' possession. The latest  of these has been sent the Review  by R. F. Borrett, who was prominent in organizing the Growers'  Stabilization Board, who says, in  part: "The idea is for a farmers'  voluntary medical association for  the Okanagan and Kootenays,  whereby every man, woman and  child can receive necessary treatment for a few cents a month, payable through the packing house  or agent through whom their  produce goes. If this proves  successful the same idea could be  extended to all people living in  Okanagan and Kootenays."  middle of the month, it is to be  hoped the authorities at Ottawa  will lose no time in taking action  ���������and without any resort to a  plebisc te. Marketing control is  just as essential as last year and  any delay in making .t effective  will be costly to the  orehardists.  Again is evident the truth of  the old saying that it's an ill  wind that blows nobody good ���������  and this in connection with the  bad highways so much in evidence, and no money to make  them good. The Pedticton Herald states the situation aptly  when it observes "If we had good  roads travelers would whizz  along so rapidly they", would miss  the   beautiful   scenery,   but the  Congratulatory  The past week has been one of  hearty congratulation in matters  educational, and while primarily  of a personal character, are not  entiriey lacking in reflecting some  credit on the community.  Miss Kathleen Rundy, who previous to entering high school, in  1930, was successful in making  highest standing of all Grade 8  pupils writing in East Kootenay,  has added to her laurels by taking  fourth highest ctanding of all  pupils writing in British Columbia"  on the midsummer departmental  junior matriculation, or graduation from high school, examinations, completing a high school  course that brought her honors in  all her grades, at the. age of  sixteen���������a scholastic accomplishment that justly entitles her to  the many felicitations that she  has received.  Similiar high commendation is  USED CAR SPECIALS!  1931  Chevrolet Special Sedan  1931 Essex Coach  1928 Pontiac Sedan  1928 Chrysler Sedan  Jl ������������?j������jqOf   sj OhO.  Jr%.    I. aUGIC  TlioHt) c*ai'H aro in UrHt-elasH condition and ready for tho  road.    Wo arc ploiiHed to give you a  (iommiHtration at any time.  CRESTON   MOTORS  't+isz *4t ^$���������iieS and Value* Jf  *Z$f>. *  FULLY-ENCLOSED knee-agtion  GABLE-CONTROLLED BRAKES  YK FRAME  ���������  SHOCK-PROOF  STEERING ��������� BUILT-IN NO-DRAFT  ���������y^^fawTBr   jr nriTjj-v^kT  BLUE-FLAME    CYLINDER    HEAD      ���������     SAFETY  GLilSS WlNnSHIEIaD 8c VENTILATORS      ���������       STURDY, SMART BODY  BY    FSSKER     ���������     OCTANE     SELECTOR      ������     WIRED    FOR    RADIO  ���������'^.T'EAR after year, it has been the same story:  ���������^ Chevrolet first . . . with the newest and  fees/.   Chevrolet leading, others following!  And? 1934 is no exception. Again, the biggest engineering achievements in the low-price  field are Chevrolet achievements: Fuiiy Enclosed Knee-Action ... changing your ride to  a glide/ Blue Blame Cylinder Head .. .giving  more power and "snap", yet using less gasoline than ever! Fisher Streamlined Design  ... the most popular -motor car styling in  Canada! Cable-Controlled Brakes . . .self-  equalizing, bigger, sealed against diet and  moisture! Fisher No-Draft Ventilation . . .  refined and improved! **YK" Frame . . .  stronger than any other in its class.  Make sure you get a modem, %93f auto-  mobile for y6ur!lmoney . r.. a new .CHEVROLET,-Canada's Great Sales jteader! J  READY POR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  Master Six from Standard Six from  gB-jdlft.   4*  10  Delivered, fully equipped, -of factory, lOshowa, Ont.  freight and Government license only extra.. New low  time-prices on the GMAC plan..  Mil.;). Ji hi. ...���������.I.....II .11..............I.. JJl.ll...........!.^  "Jm7^ J'-'   -  ^���������   ������������������.���������^���������^.^-V^.'.-.-f>.-.V1-.-----,V.V.V.'.-.-.-.-'-.-.---.^.-.-.---.-.-.-.'   ������������������'-]-��������� ���������^���������^������������������^pT���������VV.^���������.^������������������������������������������������������^������������������^���������..���������.���������;���������������������������.���������r���������^���������Y.'������������������.���������.���������.^.���������.���������|���������.^.^.^.���������.^.������������������^.^^���������:::::^^���������^J���������^.V.^^.^.������������������^���������.���������.V^,'���������^^yJ,  ,   .���������.���������.���������������������������,.���������   V-"   ,   -  -^   ���������   -  ���������.-   ������������������-   ��������� .,   ', ������������������   '.V   ~ .. - ^  .  I.,.'i.'.'.'.'.'.'  ��������� ���������.   S.   S ' J.V. ������������^*^^.  ���������:'-!W'l  C-I74CI  A GENERAL MOTORS  VALUE . . . PRODUCED IN CANADA  CRESTON MOTORS  Phone tO CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE       Canyon Road  Canyon Road        CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBIIl  Phone 10  a^mmm^,i..i,^,i Am^m^^m^g^^gmayg-^y^^. |g|"���������M ^"f^W T|-|Mp flr^ppg-^yy ^MnTTMg- la* t^ Til ^r|������������ |fcl������ 8# *'i^ty "WT^^y ^ J'B'^B'^*'^ ^^-^f-W^ W-^T W"^- -|l.  due Principal E. Marriott of  Creston public school, who has  just successfully graduated every  one of his 21 pupils at the recent  high school entrance examinations, with one of his students  coming within five points of  making highest standing in East  Kootenay. Ever since taking  charge at Creston"Mr. Marriott  has scored an almost identical  success each year, but it is none  the less gratifying to himself  and Creston school district that  there is no lowering the hig standard of efficiency that he  originally set up.  The Review is equally happy in  extending congratulations to Miss  Harrop, Wynndel; J.  J.  Freney,  Alire Siding; Ben Crawford, West  Creston;   Miss   Olson*, Huscroft.  Miss Curti1**, Camp   Lister,   who  also have 100 per cent, pass lists  to their credit.   At  a time when  the  younger generation are   not  supposed to be taking education  too seriously the showing of these  teachers is the more  outstanding.  In musical circles, too, Croston,  is also to the fore at this  time  with the announcement last week  that   Miss   Evelyn   Olivier, has  just be :n awarded tbe gold medal  for highest standing throughout  Canada in the Associateship (performers and  teachers)  piano examinations of tho Toronto  Conservatory    of    Music,    To  score  such a distinguished success in so  wide a field indicates real native  ability coupled with an attention  to study and practice that well  deserve such an outstanding  triumph.  Favors Unappreciated  thrifty Canyonites that ''There ;s  that scatteretb, and yet it in-  creaseth; and there is that with-  holdest mir*- than i** m i*?t, b ut it  tendeth to poverty."  And   while we are  discussing  things educational  we  can't  resist   the  temptation  to  observe  that there   is   no   sentiment   to  {-���������ehool bushiest at Canyon City ���������  at least   not   in  the  matter  of  finances���������-this year, at any  rate.  If our  memory   serves us correctly Several months ago it was  agreed that  the development of  West Kootenay Power &  Light  Company   would   be subject to  taxation at a valuation  of about  $150,000, practically all of which  would  accrue   to  the  benefit of  Canyon     City _ school   district.  Assuming the rate thi"- year will  be, say, eight mills,  the district  will collect what might be termed  .$1200 of "found" money, and yet  not even $108 of this   $1200  of  ���������'velvet"   can    be   spared   for a  modest bit of highway lighting  that would surely be appreciated  by more than a few of* the residents in t at district.  Whon sections like Wynndel  are agreeing to judicious community expenditures with no  such new found and extensive  sources of revenue the Review,  with    deference,     reminds    Ihe  According   to the  Kootenaiav  Kaslo is this year entertaining the  largest number of summer visitor-  in its history.  Mr. Sherman of Pullap, Wash ,  is in the Windermere district arranging for a supply of Christmas  troes to be shipped late November.  LAND AOT  &EOYIO.V  39  ������  i  \  1  i  Notice of Intention to Apply to,  Purchase Land.  In Nolson Lund Rocordinj- DiM.nct of  Kootenay, alnut half nillo north from  tho WoRt Fori* iu notion of Boar Crock.  TAKE NOTfcJE "th-it Russell Burl on  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smt-ltormun;  intonda to tip ply for per oil Mon to purchase tho following dew-rib'-d land"?:  Communc-ln-** nt u post planted about  half mllo northorly from tho junction  Of  thl!   vVhmI.  Folk of VlbM Cd'.iAx    iVi'ai'U-  od N.W.Cr. Iliifisoll B. Hunter'** Lund,  thonci* Houth 20 chain*-' (.honco <������iu>t 20  {���������halnfl- thnnc'o north *20 <'hninn; thent-o  wohI. 20 chain*"*, and <,ontninlnjs4() ncruH  mon*- or Iohh, for n-j-riuulturul purpoi-������iH,  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Apiil'h'.inl,,  By bin Agonl*. CM AH. MOORE  Dated .limo G, WM. THIS   CKJSSTOJ*   BE VIEW  Purity and  Cleanliness  in M-U& stnd Cream are essential if y-ou are to enjoy the  bestjof. health. We guarantee  you* both. The Provincial  Dairy Inspector examines our  herd and dairy premises regularly, and his certificate ^ of  approval assures you of high  quality .Milk and vCream���������  MIL&...A1 Quarts for $LqO  .CREAM  Half-Pint    13c.  PINT    ��������� 25c.  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  CIIVC1CU ucaai-y,   cavvj/L   k3u.������u������*y.  Inmm **, m%/f*k mm       EB atn ��������� ���������"������ s  uitistuii uauy  R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  Local and Personal  Mrs. J. P. Coates of Nelson is a Creston visitor this week, a guest of Mrs. R.  Crosby.  ,  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, excellent  milker, jast freshened, second calf. John  Hall, Erickson.  FOR RENT���������New four room? cottage  with pantry and cellar, opposite school.  Jas. Cook, Creaton  ������ Mrs. W. M. Archibald left on Wednesday   on   a   month's   holiday,   most   of  which will be spent at points in Nov a  Scotia.   She is  making a visit at   Cal-  ogru, Albert-St -SHiro'.it*"'.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Millen were Cran ���������  brook visitors yesterday, attending the  funeral of the late Roy Harris, East  Kootenay superintendent - for the  Kootenay- Telephone Company, who  died suddenly earlier in the week.  The Women's Institute had a success"  ful garden party at the home of Mrs. C  F. Hayes  on Wednesday  evening,   the  proceeds to go* to the prize list  of the  school fair and flower show.   A variet y  of i games was provided and there was a  musical programme to which Mr. Pcrte r  of Coleman, Miss Evelyn Olivier contributed piano, solos, and a vocal pumper by  Marguerite Grant who was accompanied  by TSdith John ton.   The affair will nett  ab.Ut $25     7. . ,;:..>?-,..-.-:  Missing since Sunday, July 22nd, the  body of Jack Mathieu watrtaken from  Goat^ River near the first bridge on the  K.V. highway on Monday afternoon.  Deceased, who lived alone, was not miss  ed until late in the week, and when the  police were notified and on for ing an  entrance to his shack discovered a note  that indicated suicide was tbe moti. e.  Deceased was a painter by trade and had  been long unemployed, and those intimately acquainted with him state he was  of late taking a morbid view of life.  The dead man was 50 years of at*;e. The  funeral took place on Tuesday to Creston cemetery.  A company of two dozen Boy Scouts  left on Monday for the usual ten-day  summer camp at LaFrance Creek, near  Boswell.   They are in charge of Ronald  f J-   -< TO J-   ������-B������^������������-������w T..  +V.m  -r.<mmX-.T     o������/������  4JV8SB/   \JM      VI   OOV   vr.vavU.a A..     .������������.������-    ^-m.. m^ *��������������� ���������  Tom Lewis. Gordon Martin, Sam Nastasi, August Morabito, Wilfred LaBelle,  Russell Gabelhei, Bob Vigne, Bill Vigne,  Bud Lowther, Bill Craig, Kenneth  French, Bud French, Jimmy Lochead,  Victor   McKay,    Egon  Jlollm, Charlie  BL    /  &  ���������/���������  QUALITY FIF1ST  wrNNOEi I CORRIE & SONS  PHONE 52L  GROCERS  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE 19  'm  WhtOLmEmSAtmE  RETAIL.  ���������flfa  I    I  FR i DAY  SATURDAY  MONDAY  .;t:-v  : 17'  ������������������\y.-  NOW nlCSS  "i*  TURRET, I  OGDENs;s  0C-0IIS   P  u  .75     WILLIS PIPE, Js- -$ .75  7"*B  SWEET CAP.  9 2  s ���������  rr,D  V_< V-J* IV  iVllll^ClJOIIUVlI.  J>XC8B8BICU      V^8JO������S |Jt=lJ,  Terry  Cecil Moore was a, business  visitor at  Nelson the latter part of the week, re  turning on Friday.  FOR SALE-r-Team of horses, 9 and 10  years,    weight    around   2600   lbs.   J  Bateman, Canyon.  Mr.,   Mrs.   and   Miss Mary  Murrell 1  were Cranbrook visitors on Friday, making the trip by auto.  Mr. ;^and Mrs. Porter of Coleman,  Alberta, are Ureston visitors this week  guests of Mrs J. F. Rose.  Bill Anderson of Fernie is spending a  holiday at Creston a guest at the home  of Mr.'and Mrs. A. Corrie.  Miss Hazel. jSpeirs ofZ Nelson is a  visitor this week with her grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. G. Hendren.  WANTED���������Three boys, 18 to 20 yeai-s  of &&t*= foribos factory work? Apply O.  O. TEfodgers BoxFac.tojy, Creston. 7  C. W. Tyler, principal of Nelson Business College, was renewing student  acquaintances in Crestonryesterday.  WAGON FOR SALE-Light farm  wagon, in good repair, a snap, at $25.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  Shipping from both fruit warehouses  is light this week, cooking apples being  most,noticeable in the export at present.  Walsh, Maurice Joups, Kenneth Keirn,  Vernon Griffith, Albert Jacks and Fred  McKay. The feature of the camp will  be the examination of five West Creston  Scouts for the tenderfoot tests, the examination to be conducted on Sunday  I by Scoutmaster Ed. Gardiner  N'FCA-KES,   ..-���������  Sugar KrispT^per pkg ��������� $  .08  There's a  Difference  TOMATO  T T T T *T* rr  DrinkmoreJge. tins, 2 for 25c  ess  There's  rene  Littlejohn- -Ma cDougall  New Shipment of  Dainty  VOJLES  just arrived !  Lynne Fashion Slioppe  Upstairs-���������Next Ross ��������� Meat Market-  the high esteem in which Mr. and Mrs.  McDougali are held and a very wide  circle of friends join in extending best  wishes for future success and happiness  Among the out-of-town guests for the  wedding were Mr arid "Mrs. MacDougall,  parents of the groom. .;.  ..*-  ��������� A.m.A.m.  . A . A..mmju.  .A.J*.  .A.A.m.A.  a    A-A.-fr    ^ ���������-f. , ,������, . A-  J reo  Hurworth Ranch. Erickssn, the home  of Mr.W. G. Littlejohn. was the scene  . f a pretty wedding on W dnesday when  his third daughter. Miss Kathleen, was  united .in masriage with Coin MatJatt  MacDougall, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  MacDougall Of Penticton, Rev. A.  Walker officiating.  The ceremony was performed  lawn under an arch of gladioli and  fern,   of Kootenay Lake, of places being brok  the bride_be'ng given in marriage by her Jen into and goods stolen.    A culminating  FruSt Hauiih  For Prompt and  satisfactory  service  at model ate cost Phone &������*,    We  have the   staff" and   equipment that  never disappoints.  We  are experienced Furniture movers.  sumstiBER wooo  *��������� 'I  H. S. MccktA. H  GOAL,'   WOOD,       FLOUJR,    FEED  4  1  For the  past couple of weeks reports  on the | bave been made of various places, west  1U1 o.  aivutuoiu  was renewing  acquaintances at Spokane, Wash., a  couple o! days at the end of the week.  Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson and daughter,  Miss Margaret left on a visit with friends  at London, Toronto and other Ontario  points  'Miss Aileen Spratt of the nursing staff  of St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, is  .here on a holiday with her parents, Mr.  and Mra. John Spratt. ,  An all time r cord for mixed car shipping was made at Erickson on Wednesday, August 1st, when- a car loaded to  cucumbers, peppers, and ripe tomatoes,  along with   apples, apricots, plums and  Usually it is at'  gust before, the  mixed car movement starts.  crabapples rolled east,  least the middie of  August  father. The bride's costume was of  white flat crepe embroidered in white  ssilk.with hat and accessories to match,  carrying a boquet"'' of White "^nfl ; blue  sweetpeas and snapdragon;; The bridesmaid was Miss Edith? Palfremah who  wore a dress of pastel green organdie  with white accessories, with boquet of.  yellow and amber suapdragon. The  groom was assisted by Keith Littlejohn,  brother of the bride.  Theniltp to the bride and groom were  wrist watches; the bridesmaid wa3 remembered with an amethyst neck lace,  and. the best man with cuff links. Following the ceremony the company of  ������0 friends joined in the reception which  included a buffet lunch, and later in the  afternoon tho newlyweds left on a wedding trip to points along Kootenay Lake,  the bride travelling in a cadet blue knitted  suit with white accessories.  The many useful wedding gifts bespoke  TENDERS FOR BUILDING  Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to TUESDAY, AUGUST  7, 1934, for the erection of an office  building and material shed f r East  Creston Irrigation District on their lot  at the corner of the D. Learmonth ranch,  adjoining the West Kootenay Power &  Light Co. Ltd., substation. Lowest, or  any tender not necessarily accepted.  For full particulars apply L. T.  LEVEQUE, Secretary. Erickson.  s  n aTO A m% m *\.������ dm ��������� mt* * jaV m dti a aafcaijtflai I ApAl afSr a^k^JaW*ja#B^*Ba*8*a8*B^aV*������aj*la,*-a^j������ij8^  Nelson Business  :e:  AmmmmmMka*dm*m*m*1*'  7   j  NEW TERM COMMENCES  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4th  BOX 14.  PHONE 603  ������^,. .^^^.%sy^^^^r^^^gy^\y'w'^^^y^y*^y^^^^^^ff'^^^^^l^^.l1^l^Jyl-ry*^Cy-l^,. ^^'.^y-^y-  T*y**1 "W "iy-'Br "w  point was reached on Tuesday afternoon  when provincial constable R. H. Hassard  of Cre,ston, upon iii*tprniati6ns received  that. 7a; Ford car "jyitb. the sup cted  thieves might be headed towards Cres- 4  ton, intercepted a suspicious car on tbe i  highway between Kuskanook and? Wil- J  p'on's granite,quarry and, uboh search of J  the car. assisted by game warden W. H. 1  Cartwright,. arrested the three young 4  men occupants of���������the car, and brought  the auto and men to Creston lockup.        1 *  Upon unloading" the car, which was | ^  packed not only in the'rumble but ateo  on top . with large bundles covered  by a tarpaulin, goods of every description were found, and we are given to  understand there were a couple of rifles,  two dozen bottles of whiskey, gin and  several fishing rods complete," fuse caps,  powder and a bottle of quicksilver, a  couple of cartons of ^cigarette tobacco  and one of cigarettes .^Enough canned  goods uch as condensed milk, tomatoes,  etc., to last a large familjrfor months, in  rddition to new shdes, shirts and a mis  cellaneous assortment of other articles.  We understand that, possibly, the  liquor may be stolen from the Coalmont  liquor store and the other goods from  Kaslo or Ainsworth stores. The tarpaulin, undoubtedly, belongs to the provincial public works department  The men gave tht-ir names as G,Perkins  and Harry Rodiel of Medicine Hat and  Jan. Martin of Calgary. Sergt^Barber  of the provincial police staff, T-Te'son.  arrived Wednesday morning and with  Constable Hassard and game warden  Cartwright took the car goods and arrested men to Nelson, where thoy will be  tried;  Creston is fortunate in having sutfh  a competent officer as Costable Hassard  in charge of police work, and the capture  of this gang and the manner in which it  was occomplished is, to say the least,  highly commendable. It is also fortunate that game warden Cartwright was  available to assist. ,   .,  -rn u������7-^   -    r r a'9 rr' tikTd**   D*""������/-*!"*I t?TUS r.r\r\^\-\\x  i-������c  If you have a rMj^ujuMiikj. * *\.^������ZAm.sz>M.*m ^^"-.^.^.v. ~^  are equipped to give you '*-'- x���������~t- "~~  Tovvest cost.  the best service at the  O   ���������        V ��������� B* *���������rn^rn  3SS������1 Si ��������� 1 -y.l ��������� i bu  mi   a.^������-.a4   HAULING  Heavy Draying and Light Delivery, s  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  T*C-  ,._..-,.,j   ,, 1 ^    w������  ������������������mrm^mww~w~w~w~wwr"ir*  .vxm.ir.w-wr-w-w-w  m^.A.A..A.jm.mK.m.J  ..A, A ,A.A.Ami%   Ai-t--  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beet Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  Fl II I   ������������������fSftQPFi.  -TARP'RN API F  PENTEOOSTAL-  REV. a****. Q. M, &TO/RY, PASTOR  11 A.M.  _^^m^  m    ��������� m  mm    *   MmmMtm. ���������    .**  m,    jm m*   a       m ^iik   M      tt JHMMm. mmamAk  SUNDAY. AUGUST.  7.30 P.M. SREOtAlm MU&tO  mmm  ���������S  EVANGELIST HUGH WrA&ER  ���������    7 '       ,' ' t .  Ex-Welterweight Boxer of Western Canada and Scotland will preach  11. a.m.. Subject; "A Lemon from the Lily." 7.30 p.m.. Subject,  "The Fulfilment of New Testament Predictions and Coming  Great Evcntus.**    "The wholw Bible, for the whole world, for thv-  whole man."   COME!   TUESDAY and FRIDAY j EIGHT P.M.  Grand Theatre  TWO NIGHTS  TVES. and WED'Y.  AUG. 7th - 8th  The,, Most Welcome Event  m  Years I.  IFwrmn *mmWm 0*t,*m\m   A "r)k Wm. ��������� 0%. \  H   Q������H Sgj. t3 %9 %m at   w fa IIII V %M  with  ROBERT YOUNG  MAUREEN O*SULLIVAN  ���������Wan VM'ix *M*a**mu * ma" m*a\mt amw r mtf ami~. *m nm* m  ������^y������WB>8lyB������'||W������^||^Ma'BM^������w������lyaiy������^������iy*'Ww'|# v-yS_s^al-|  WAVE SET POWDER--Makes 40 oz. of  heavy professional Wave Set.  $ .25  Cara Nome Face Powder  and  Perfume.  50c. value: 35  Daintee Deodorant Powder 35  Germicidal Soap....... 25  SPECIAL, 39c.  Jasmine Face Powder and Chrominrn  Plated Tray. BOTH for   1.00  ^mV B 9 BmbI^v   B  ^U9 B a      \mmW B B y^ wp      HaPwr       ww^Lwr ^T li     vbmW   m\  ^Hiw B m Bm������  CiKO, Ha ICIfiT^UY  , stt.  ^^X^a^iirTk tir si%"ik-ik st  ik siC'ltk xji7*:jh jfii"  \*S  tit m. stLiii jttm. m my i^&!**^WV5*^^V?  -Hi  msmw* m^mm* ������. a  Explanation Ot r^Iarketing A.ct,  ^/kicli Is Designed To Improve  Marketing MetkodU and. Practices  At the   annual   convention  of  the j stance, the dissemination of informa-  ��������� Canadian Society of Technical Agri-   tion,  aU persons engaged in produc-  ��������� culturists, which was also attended; tion and marketing- are required to  by the Canadian Seed Growers' As- j register with the board, or, for pur-  . sociation, at Macdonald College, Que- i poses of giving effect   to   regulation  bee, Dr. Barton, Deputy Minister of; plains, etc., to obtain a license from  Agriculture, Ottawa, gave a lucid ex-! the board.  planation of the new marketing act'  ��������� ���������  which is in its formative stages and I  sis  officially known   as   the   Natural [  twmmmm.  Winnipeg Newspaper union  m0*AwkmmWkat*kam*m^m^mW*a0A^  snt   ���������    t    ���������*** ir.���������������������������.���������-������������������'  V-rtiiet   iviigratory  Prai  raine  fa  ira  wrncer  tWmMTmilm*  Q.    Jj>  -v  8&    %kP    W      bB. afiUL "SBgr -5**Bf ym* mimm*,    mm*^k%>ww*T  By Rath Rogers  Blames Uncle Sam  Products Marketing Act, 1934. The  preamble of the act reads "An Act  to improve the methods and practices of marketing of natural products of Canada and in export trade  U.S.   Upset   World   Trade   "Relations  States Illinois Speaker Of  Congress  The   Hon.   Henry   T.   Rainey,   of  end   to   make   further   provision  in! Illinois,  Speaker of Congress,  is not  connection therewith."    The assiunp- ! afc aii backward in blaming liis own  tion clearly is that the methods fol- I country for   upsetting   world   trade  lowed in marketing are not satisfac- j relations.  tory and   that   undesirable practices J     Speaking  in Toronto,  Mr.  Rainey  obtain.   The act is, therefore, intend-   frankly accused the United States of  ed.  said Dr.  Barton,  to provide leg- ! initiating the nationalistic trend and  islation  by  means   of   which    these   declared that reciprocal tariff provi-  methods    and     practices     can      be   *������������ns recently enacted were for the  -changed I PurPose of restoring a workable bai-  1 anc*G  The legislation provides what may       ,   ' ;     _ t_t_t tt.        ..  .    . ��������� ���������   ���������. . . '     "The world is seething with nation-  perrmssive   powers   which j . .**"  jj     ) alism," Mr. Rainey saxd, "and peace  be  called  may,, or may not be, exercised.  til they are exercised, the provisions  of  the  Act  do  not  become  effective  as   law.     These  powers   are   centred  in  the  governor-in-council,  the  min-  JO^CL CX.<mXmM.Z.LXM������*XX=X MMl}������ ������MX-������        -r������.V, w,        **       .^m*  minion Marketing   Board,   and   local  boards which may be created under  seems tar away; no nation can reaiiy  prosper until every other nation is  prosperous: no nation can ever really  be self-sufficient. . . . With supreme  indifference we violated economic  laws."  No one can deny the soundness of  the Speaker's contention. The United  the Act.    All   powers   that   may   ne  * ^ v-      _j     ���������    m.^ ������������������������ m.m,A<,~ *>,<=.   States, more than any other nation,  granted by order-m-council under the ��������� '       ., .    ^ f  Act for the administration of marketing schemes wil be vested in the  Dominion board. Tnese powers in  turn may   be delegated   to   a   local .  board,  and  the  local  board will be-j reversing the program that has had  is responsible for extreme  national  ism in matters of trade.   This is why  it is -so proper and so necessary for  the United States to take the lead in  Salmon Good At Fasting  ves^urch    Worker    Has    Discovered  Many Facts About Fish  "Pity the poor salmon! It goes for  months without a single bite to eat,"  said Miss Elizabeth Boyd, of the  stars of the department of zoology  at McGill University, who is interested in setting up a teaching zoological museum there.  "There need be, however, very little sympathy for the sea trout, a kin  fish of the salmon," continues Miss  Boyd; "it is just 'plain hog'. It eats  on its way to fresh water spawning  grounds, while the salmon never!  takes a mouthful."  , Misa Boyd has recently had published in Scotland the results of her  th"*"������"*- summers' research there in ths  form of a report (a joint effort with  another research worker), entitled  "A. Third, Investigation of the "Pood  uj.  oet*.   xruue.  Miss Boyd'^research on this subject was carried out during summer  vacations from the University cf Edmonton, where she obtained her  B.S.c. degree, ahd from Mount Holy-  oke College, Massachusetts, where  she obtained her master's degree a  year ago. She joined the staff of McGill last fall.  Old Custom Revived  b-T/U  -CO-isie    the   adxuLuis ui aajtVc   ajGciy   liiiviBsf  the   general   supervision  of  the  Do-1  minion board.  such disastrous results. There are in-   SIMPLE  SPORTS FROCK���������"WRAP  ! dications that President Roosevelt is  prepared to do  this.    In the  efforts  this end he will  that he nitty luake to tnis  Thus,  the  local boards, under the   faave  ^ h<iartv   backing.   of   Cverv  supervision of   the   Dominion board,   forward.looking."   business  man    and  wil enable those   who   produce   and   of every true frtend of international  market   natural   products   to   consti- j harmony   and    co-operation.���������Border  tute control machinery of their own, Citieg gtar      "      '"'   '  through which they may regulate the !  movement, direct   the   sale,   without  power of buying and selling or of fixing prices, and   to   determine   practices  that shall prevail in the marketing   of   such   products.    In   other  words, the local   board   can   control  A Real Treasure  Wonderful Map Of Africa In Form  Of Tapestry  One of the most valued enrich-  the movement of the product. It may j ments of South Africa House, Trafai-  deal directly with only a part of the; gar-square, was shown for the first  product or with all of it.    The local | time at a party at which guests in  board may direct shipments in any  quantity, through any agency, to  any market at any time, or it may  withold them, and this direction may  have reference to different quality or  grades of the product. The local  board may also regulate distribution  and shipping practices, such as  methods of sale, consignment, etc.  Powers' of exemption may be delegated to the local boards, also powers  of  conducting   a   pool   for   the  equalization of returns received from  the   sale   of  the   regulated   product;  and also powers to compensate any  person   for   loss   by   withholdtig, by  order of   the   board,   any   regulated  product from, the market, or through  forwarding any regulated product to  a specified market, pursuant to any  order   of   the   board.     Compensation  may also be granted for loss due to  depreciation of  tlie  currency of   the  country   to   which   shipments   were  sent by order of the board. Thc local  board may also be delegated to assist  by grant or loan the construction or  operation of facilities for preserving,  processing,   storing,   or   conditioning  the regulated product, and to assist  research work  relating to tho marketing of such product.  Where local boards do not exist,  or In cases of emergency, provision  is made in the Act for regulating  the marketing in inter-provincial or  export trade by tho Dominion Marketing Board. Another important  point Is the provision under ordor-in-  council, in prevailing unsettled conditions in trade, to regulate or restrict importation into Canada of  any product which enters Into competition with u regulated Canadian  product. Power Ih also given in tho  Art *"���������**��������� prr������f-er*uln pnrsons oxnloltlnr**  ������ or injuring the trado or commorco of  the regulated product, This provision  In made in tho Interests of producers,  marketers, and cnmnimors alike. For  tho purpose of administration, for in-  W.    N.    *J.    2005  eluded Prince George, Princess Alice,  and the Earl of Athlone.  It takes the form of a tapestry  map of Africa, wonderfully and  most painstakingly carried out on  the Morris looms at Merton Abbey  from designs by Mr. MacDonald  Gill. The donor is Sir Abe Bailey.���������  News of the World.  OVER     TYPE     THAT    GIVES  SUIMNESS      AND      YOCTH-  NESS TO "LARGER FIGURE  It's as smart as can be and so  easily made by the home seamstress.  Choose new! It will stretch your  summer budget for you.  There are hosts of nice schemes for  this type of frock. . V  The ^original choose- copen, blue  linen.  Striped fabrics as cotton broadcloth, pique, linen, shirting silks, etc.,  are nice mediums.  Washing silks in white, pastels or  shirtings are also good, while an endless choice will be afforded by the  printed and plain crepes for town  wear.  Style No. 970 is designed for sizes  36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches  bust.  Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-  incli material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). "Wrap  coia carefully. :'���������  Brittany     Staged     Bachelors'     Fair  Which Was Wei! Attended  Reviving a picturesque old custom  which has not been observed in Brittany for half a century the municipal  council of the little Finistere village  of Mouren staged a bachelors' fair  with joyous and highly successful results.  Invitations had been sent far and  wide to all young men who -were  thinking of getting married but had  not yet found a suitable mate, and  the word, was parsed around- among  the unmarried girls of the entire region to be- on hand with' their best  frock and smile.  It is claimed that in the past many  happy marriages have grown out of  these fairs, and, judging by the number of dates that were made before  the party broke up, the revived  bachelors fair is also to terminate at  the altar   for many of the   partici-  Honourable   Thomas   G.   Murphy,  Minister of Interior,   has  announced  that he  has  assigned Mr.' JS. Dewey  Soper, ornithologist and explorer in  the department to be Chief Migratory Bird Officer for the prairie prov- ���������  inces with headquarters at Winnipeg.  The .minister   explained   that   the  prairie provinces of Canada were-the  most  important hatching  areas for  waterfowl,    particularly    ducks,     in  North    America.    It    is    from    the  prairies of Canada that a great per  centage of the wild   ducks   of   this,  continent fly southward to the Gulf  of Mexico, and eastward to the Atlantic coast in autumn. A more limited number reach  the   Pacific   coast.  \ rmt-inrr jin^AK th������ au^^orit-"-   '"v?   the  Migratory Birds Treaty between Canada and the United States, and laws  enacted under the treaty by parliament and by   congress,   very   many  measures have been taken in an endeavor to conserve for   the   present  and future the supply of waterfowl.  Without the treaty and these measures based upon   it,   the   sport   of  waterfowl shooting would undoubtedly have disappeared years ago.  Drought in the southern part of  the prairie provinces has caused serious restriction of the prairie nesting  grounds for wild ducks. Other  causes of depletion have affected the  brcsdira" stock such as disease and  as well, there has almost certainly  been overshooting of some kinds of  these birds. The preservation of the  sport of wildfowling is a Worth-while  endeavour because this splendid  recreation induces hardihood and attracts people to the outdoors. Mr.  Murphy himself, is a sportsman and  a lover of wild life, and believes  i firmly in the most adequate protection for this great resource.  Mr. Soper is well known in ornithological circles because of his discovery of the nesting grounds of the  Blue,. Goose on... the, Foxe Basin coast  In Persia, foremen punch a card  for the worker at the end of the  day's work to show the wages due.  Teacher (during history course)���������  "What did Montcalm say before  fighting the English at the Plains of  Abraham in 1759?"  Bright Pupil (answering)���������"Who's  afraid of the big, bad wolf?"  BRITAIN SATISFIED���������GERMANY  HAPPY, OVER DEBT AGREEMENT  years he has b$en investigating wild  life conditions in Wood Buffalo Park  partly in northern Alberta, and partly in the Northwest Territories, and  while    there    has    made    extensive  r.4...J3iS*\m. *.& 4.1.^, m..*^ i. ^^&s%.cwt s^^lsiZji.^* ^.M.'.'V.^  EJI.8AV8J.eo    UJ     UJC     VTC8.8.CXJLVJ8IV&     XX MmmmsmM    mJM. m*m.mm  in that section of the Dominion.  It will not only be in connection  with migratory game birds that he  will be occupied because there is an  ever growing appreciation of the  part played by song birds and other  insectivorous birds in protecting  forests and crops from insect pests,  and there is not the slightest question that these feathered friends increase the enjoyment of life, particularly in rural Canada.  The minister stated that Mr.  Sopor's duties in the prairie provinces  will be similar to those carried on  by the migratory* bird officers in  other sections of the Dominion. He  will co-operate with provincial game  officials, the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police, conservation organizations,  and educational institutions. It will  be his special duty to keep in close  contact with the waterfowl situation in the Important prairie nesting  grounds, and to keep the department  fully Informed in this respect.  Tho Migratory Birds Treaty, administered in Canada by tho Department of the Interior, has boon described as one of thc moot forward  conservation measures in the world.  The birds of Canada, to a vory large  extent, migrate beyond our boundaries in winter, and it ia only by legislation in concert with tho United  States tliat Canada can bo assured  of their protection while they aro absent. Tho groat multitudes Of wild  birds of this continont aro preserved  for tho boneflt of tho people, not only  for naturalists, farmers, and sportsmen, but also for those in ovory walk  of life.  Should Mo Outlawed  The revolver is a weapon for  which tho average Canadian has no  particular uso, and tho sooner it Is  outlawed altogether tho safer It will  Tho agreement between Groat Britain and Germany whoroby Brltlnh intorosts ln Germany aro protected dur- t,0 fOV 'merchants, bankors, and prl-  ing tho Rolch's six months' foreign obligations moratorium, Is welcomed by both parties with satisfaction and Vttt0 individuals. The revolver is  unconcealed relief. At ono tlmo It looked Vory much as if lack of accord would start a tradto war between tho playing n part in far too many  two countries. Tho main picture nhowti Germany's tliree financial exports: Dr, Blessing, How Ulrlch and* Dr. Ber- crimes those days yot fow things aro  E*et\ lOR-vinc* tho Brltlnh Tronnury In Wbltehnll -iurlnf* th*** dont*i ������1ofau1t debate. Inset in the British Chmieollor of more mre thp.n report.-* tWt mxnh  tho Kjschoquor, Nevlllo Ohamborlaln, who wats largely responsible for the oatlsfactovy outcome of tho Qonforonoo* | weapons havo dono any good, mtimm  THE  CRESTOS  BEVIEW  ^.v^. v.-.^ -v ��������� ���������   ,T...v.i������.?.������.������.������.t.������.yt.y^.������.yl,'B;.8j'������.V'VirB''f������,ff'T'yr,fr,T  4  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  a guest speaker   at a big Legion picnic  in that district.  T HAY  N FLATS  M.18S  Permits to-cut hay on Creston Flats will be  issued covering qualified appiicpa,tions, at  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powers, Mrs. Bird  and her guest. Miss Millington, were at  Erickson, on Wednesday for the Littlejohn McDougali marriage ceremony.  Doris  Millington of Eburne, a  former well, !:r.cv*n resident of Lister, is  holidaying at the home of Mr. and Mrs-  John Bird, while renewing old acquaint  ances. ���������..���������.?���������..  r. Miss Agnes Hobden, R.N., who has  been a visitor with?her mother, Mrs. A.  Hobden, for the past six weeks, left on  Saturday to resume her duties at the  General Hospital, "Vancouver.  Lister school made its usual fine showing at this year's entrance examinations  both candidates passing with good  marks, when compared with other rural  schools. The successful students are  Douglas Sinclair and Jean Donaldson.  At Huscroft the one candidate writing,  Randall Smith** was also successful.  llf ��������� .  wyi  lodei  riiuai)  A unr  3^ million gallons of water per  day are at present running to  waste at Crandrook's city system.  At Nakusp the school district  has closed the year with a cash  surplus of $9.30, but there is  an unpaid bank loan of $200.  The Herald complains because  Penticton trustees placed only  one local applicant in four  vacancies on the teaching staff.  . Mayor Roberts of Cranbrook  has been definitely informed that  the town is named after a place of  the same name in Kent, England.  For the summer months a detachment of police will be located  at Crowsnest to prevent gentle  The Courier claims the Cranbrook district has had fully 57  different varieties dished up during July, with .the exception of  rain, which is badly needed.  ". ..i���������bii,., i.bbh���������i iBB^a^^^aaa���������������������������a.���������-���������������������������i   , .     ������������������������������������  i'-������  i ,a ��������� ���������.��������� iaWai      mm amummfi ��������� ii_.    ������������������  TENDERS FOB PAIHTlH6,VABHlSHIN6,EtC.  '.���������;���������'. '.'  '" " '"  '        .      -    ���������'-.  ������������������.''       '      V. ������' '  Saaled Tenders will be received by the  unde signed up to Monday, August 6th,  1934, for kqlsomimng, painting and  varnishing two rooms of Erickson school.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  acce-ited. For full particulars apply R  M.TELFORD, Secretary School Board,  Erickson.  TENDERS FOB GP.AVEL HAUL  firpstnn Sat  ftiicr 11  Death of John T.Vance  4*\^mm^mmmxmMmMX^J^mJkkmJmmmm  T* ATI  Hi.     XiiJi  ���������f-- a-a. a. a .a.m.. a-a.-  A. XT  CSA3.J--. j  District Forester.  a-m-m-m^   a   m , m   a-a   a . a   a.. m .m.  Local and Personal  WANTED���������Few fox  horses.     P. M  "Wiltie, Arrow Creek Fox Farm.  FOR SALE���������Bennett wagon .good tires,  cheap for ensh.   G. W Taylor, Wynndel.  R.   Crosby,   in company with   J.  P  Coates of Nelson, left at tbe end of the  week   on   a visit  with old friends at  Golden.  Mrs. F. Garrett and daughter,  Beverley, of Blake were visitors this  week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.  LaBelle.  " Arthur Nichols, who is a student at  Nelson Business College, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Permits for cutting hay on Creston  Flats this season wsll be issued at Creston on Saturday, August 11th, and at  Wynndel on Friday, 10th.  Mr. and Mrs. Graram and  two children of wiicox, Sask.. were Creston? visit  ors the latter part of the week, guests of  Rev. A. and Mrs. Walker.  Miss Helen Sloan of Nelson, operating  supervisor for the B.C. Telephone Company, was here on her monthly inspection visit at the end of the week.  SUMMER COTTAGES-At Twin  Bays, best bathing beach on Kootenay  Lake. For any information apply Carl  Wigen, Wyundel, or J. H. Wood, Sanca.  A Modem  Bmttaro&n*  la tho greatest  j^*-g^*IJi*jta**g*tf "jfc*****        ^mW&IlB*  7   mHOBHGf  Now is the time to let me  give you an estimate od  the cost of a complete  Bathroom outfit.  The water supply is more.  than ample for such   a  great convenience.  And you'll be surprised  at the very moderate  cost.  DO IT NOW���������before  the cold weather comes  round.  %Ir n    ^"aWB ���������    ftaTjP Bw.BU*-*" wtm  Next Robs' Meat Market.  Fred Kiingensmith. who is with the  Schafer-Hitchcock Company, Nelson,  and Herb j-sowes of Nakusp, are spending the week at Creston at the former's  home.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  have the August meeting on Tuesday  night 7th at which final arrangements  will be ma'Ie for the annual picnic this  month.  Canyon baseball team Won the first  of the championship playoff matches defeating Creston Intermediates at Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon by i 7-3  margin.  A party of two dozen members of  Creston troop Boy Scouts left on Monday for the upual ten-day camp which is  this year being fceld at LaFrance Creek  near Boswell.  H7W. Power of Spokane, who was  guest editor of the Keview during the  summer of 1932, passed through on  Thursday to Kaslo. to look after his  mining interests.  Misses^ Marjorie and. Jessie Lear-  mouth. Kita Kirk, Lfitty Cou!h*ig, Dot  Wightman and Annie Botterill make a  camping party that are under canvas at  Twin Bays this week. 7r  Canyon district is mourning the pass  ing of an industrious and highly respected  ed residont in the death of John T.  Vance, who passed away at Creston  hospital at an early hour Friday morning, after a somewhat prolonged illness,  his failing health starting following a  sunstroke which he suffered while at  work installing the, irrigation syst?m at  Canyon about twelve years ago  The late John ���������T- Vance, who was in  his 66tli year, was a native of Flint- I  Mich . who in young manhood identified himself with Canadian life with  periods of residence in Ontario, Manitoba, and at High River, Alberta, from  which latter place he ame to Canyon in  1921, when he purchased the Grover  Kifer.place on the main highway, and  where the family has resided ever  since.  The funeral took place Saturday afternoon Irom the Full Gospel T ibernacle  at Creston, with interment in Creston  cemetery. The ? service was taken by  the pastor, Rev4 F. G. M. Story, and the  pallbearers were A. Halstead, W. H.  Kolthammer, H. Young, Jas. Turner, J.  G. Wearmotuh and J. E. VanAckeran.  The high respect in which deceased is  held was shown in the many that were  out to pay a last tribute of respect, as  well as in the many floral remembrances.  He is survived by a widow; two  daughters, Mss. Fred MyeTS of Hood  River, Oregon, and Miss Thelma, at  home; and three sons, Gordon, at home:  Ernest, of Butte, Montana, and Clifford  of Kimberley,: the two latter arriving  prior to their father's passing, to all of  .whom t"he: community extends sincere  sympathy in their great bereavment.   -^i._  MUL.    U83CC090.1 aaj.  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Monday. August 6th,  x        -j      ., - .      ���������.    .        1934, for hauling and spreading 15 yards  men   who  ride   the  rods entering  of gravel at Erickson   school grounds  B.C. .     *       .......  At the annual school meeting at  Kimberley terchers' salaries were  given a boost of 5 per cent, to  those receiving less" than $1000  per annum., '*  Due to a shortage of competent  help the Canadian Canners at  Penticton has had to bring in  about two dozen women workers  from Kelowna.    ,  Lowest or any termer  accepted.   For   all   information   apply  R.   M. TELFORD.   Secretary   School  Board, Erickson.  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL WOOD  r*Ck  Ot*>  mLisfiSF  UUII   llfUiwi   iriiwnwwijwi  I  in a class oi oo competix-ors a  14-pound block of butter from the  Vernon creamery was awarded  first prize at the summer fair at  Brandon, Man.  In addition to the usual hunting license Bonners Ferry sportsmen are just advised that this  year they must also spend a  dollar to secure a waterfowl  stamp.  The Observer directs attention  to the fact that that the scenery  in and about Salmon Arm is  decorated with too many weeds,  Canada thistle, ox-eye daisies and  mustard.  Bonners Ferry farmers who  have a surplus of alfalfa, pea hay  and wheat and oat straw are interest! ** g themselves in plans to  bring feeder cattle, hogs and  sheep from the drought stricken  areas in the central states.  Sealed Tenders will be received by the  undersigned up till Saturday,August 11th,  1934, for a ������upply of 60 cords of 3-foot  wood, and 10 cords of 2-foot wood, dry  fir or tamarac, to be delivered at Cres on  schools. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. For all other information apply H. *W. McL*RKN; secretary School Board, Creston  LAND ACT  -SEOTIO/V 39  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Put chase Land  Mrs! H.  Yerbery is   spending   a few  days at Nelson this week.  Raymond McKee is at Kimberley for  a couple of weeks holidays this month.  Kirk Beard is spending a few days  with his freind, Joe Miller, at Alice Siding.  Peggy Smith left at the end of tho wee k  for a two weeks' holiday with friends at  Twin Bays.  Rev. M. T. C. Percival will be here for  Churchy of England service on Sunday  morning at 11 o'clock.  M������s. B. B. Stallwood of Nelson arrived  this week on a vacation visit with her  parents, Col. and Mrs. Lister.  Chas. Huscroft and Harry Helme have  commenced alfalfa baling operations this  week, starting at Mrs. Beard's ranch.  Mrs. Sam Whittaker and son. Jack, of  Cranbrook spent the fore part of the  week here with' her mother, Mrs. A.  Hobden.  Col. Fred Lister waB at Kellogg, Idaho,  on Saturday and Sunday, where he was  In Nelson Land  Recording Distric. of  West Kootenay, and situate in the  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Take  Notice that feter Mar ken, of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,  farmer;  inteuds to apply for permission to purchase the following described land;  Commencing at a post planted on the  western boundary of Block 7 of District Lot 302A, Plan 781 approxi-  imately 6.98 chains south from the  N W. corner of said block due south  20.78 chains to the S.W. corner of  Block 8; thence west 20 chains;  thence nort 20.78 chains; thence  east 20 chains; and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETER MARKEN, Applicant.  Dated July 23,1934.  QiaaBBBBaaBBaBassiSBsssfii  s s a 9 m m i) m a a a a ft s = s S B s a s as a a a e - ������ B ��������� ��������� ������ a a, a ja ��������� ��������� a a Rj  CHRIST CHURCH  ,  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  &UNOAV. AUGUSTS  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Com muni-  Ion.   7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL-3,00 p.m.. Evensong.  Igf������  ������kiuuk<uuuubUuubQ(]|'utinqtii9i-.ni-i  ������ **  Complete Overhauling. /  / *        '    "  When you drive your ear ont of our shop, you  know there will be no more trouble. When  we fix a. car we fix: it RIGHT. While ouv  repair charges are very reasonable, wo use the  very best of materials in our work. When  your car is out. of condition go to  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  ���������El  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creaton  "**���������"  81  II  ���������m  Tnvermere is to have i':s annual  fall fah% August 30th and 31st.  Up to July 1st 70 per cent, of  1S34 taxes have been paid at  Cranbrook.  Kelowna is expecting at least  100 new scholars , when schools  open in September.  The new highway from the Rath  ranch to the customs at Porthill  is now completed.  The Kootenian claims Kaslo is  having more summer visitors this  year than ever before.  The Kootenaian claims the  cherry crop in Kaslo and district this year was about 70  tons.  Another dentist has opened for  business at Bonners Ferry, giving  the town three in this profession.  Salmon Arm has, a plague of  gophers. The work of the rodents is particularly noticeable at  the cemetery.  Kaslo is having its business section oiled. The merchants pay  for the oil and the town pays for  putting it on.  With the aid of a government  loan the White Spruce Lumber  Company sawmill aii Nakusp is  again operating.  They are expecting an early  winter at Rossland. A drive is  now being made to sell shares in  the curling rink.  At Fernie the city council is refusing to allow citizens to use the  fire hydrants fpr the purpose of  watering gardens*  At Salmon Arm the hay crop is  a record one and there will be at  least 200 tons for which to find a  market elsewhere.  The Courier claims a more prosperous looking lot of tourists are  iu evidence at thc auto camp in  that city this year.  Aa compared with the first six  months of 1933 business at Bonners Ferry postofnee is 18 per  cent, better for 1984.  At Bonners Ferry the freak  summer of 1934 has produced the  lightest crop of mosquitoes that  town .has known of Into.  ������ iOlUSii I Uioal 1 ilOoi  '"'.  B.C.     FORESTS  are a  Kevenue to the Province.  or  arvpksa t  B.C. FORESTS provide employment  directly ������nd indirectly for a large portion of  the population of the province.  B.C. FORESTS provide a sanctuary for  the wild life ofthe Province.  q  Pi  B.C. FORESTS  ground for British  tourists.  provide  a   natural  play-  Columbiatis  and visiting  When FOREST FIRES Occur  the Loss is Yours  BE CAREFUL WITH FIRE  IN THE WOODS  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  Q.  i ia m m a������u ��������� ��������� a . n i  "ia"  I   *���������**������*���������-������������������ *AaH-fcai*  ��������� AibA-bbA^A* a-fcaaaflhat Awa^  I HAVE NOW SOME  m$SSaBO gSGLT BWm   i  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  4  t '  i ���������  4  CHAS. O. :R.OX?G-53E<&S  into NTs :ti>  CREBTON  ray**n*yT^y���������1|pr^8y**-*'^���������8*yil|-^|^l< ajyT'iy w^> ^li'^^-t^ar^^-^ Wal^ 8y'aM''l"'ay'"'������-aMr^-MaMW^8iW'^'ia^������l^a"^,l> ^ f^ HB^iTlBto ~ *m-w*Aft'k*M''ti~*Sv'k}*:'f'lmV irawMmftm *mw-!Avw  SSSRT  iHHWW'^n !������������������ i j  S^-5S������5"*"""""""^^  ���������B^IP   J|   IU  .'-'���������>'*.;>','.'   {������'*-*'X/^**','.^'"N^''?*Jri,?J>7  ^gm^SiS^  11%  #T"T������ssh frons ths'Gardleiis  afaf  r^������  Conscience And Xke "Talkies"  Hollywood and the motion picture industry have been occupying- even  more than their accustomed share of the newspaper spotlight during recent  months���������and to some effect. There are indications the results of inquiry  and publicity will have a salutary (if not sanitary) influence upon the product distributed for the entertainment and edification ot the theatre-going  public.  The tremendous potency of the "Talkies" as agents for popular uplift,  perhaps transcending that of the pulpit or the press, has found all too belated recognition in official quarters.    Steps should have been taken, years  00*Q     +/**   aO*-������oit*rrjv    fKtCk   {nflnfl>, *-���������/���������*   a-va-^+sw-'I    *������/**K *\ w* 1 r*S    **u^    *rt���������    _>_. ^-a      mC���������m.    4.*U ^    Aln������������n 4>{a^%������  ���������"D, *"**** ���������**���������"���������        ******* mm*  *x*m   %~a-������w       M**JUW4iVV       *������.**%*������,  <W V������        8UJ.VUI.U        *U*C       lUi ������-^V*Lf*U'>       X *L/A VUC       CAW  1% V* V A������ft  not the debasement, of public taste. Institution of a more direct and rigid  censorship at the source of supply now, appears very much like closing the  Stable xaOCjl ������������ver tue iiurse iicts* been stolen, much harm has been done  already.  Death of Diiiinger, who had the unenviable notoriety of being classed  as "U.S. Public Enemy No. 1", just as he left a Chicago theatre where a  "crime" picture had been shown, came as a somewhat lurid commentary  upon the feature of the business which had been engaging public attention. There had been a surfeit of "crime" films���������pictures which, despite the  anodyne of a little sickly sentiment, had tended to metamorphose the  "public enemy" into the "public hero", to throw a romantic glamor around  the gangster and his "Moil", to sugarcoat the.sordid and the subversive.  The morbid and degrading curiosity of the mob which battled for sanguinary souvenirs of the dead Diiiinger (the blood-stained garments and bespattered paving stones) can be construed only as a species of hero-worship���������a hero worship gone hay-wire, become depraved and distorted.  Tlie "crime" picture had been accompanied by an apparently endless  btring o������ '"sex" Sims. It was only right, therefore, and to be expected, that  the Diiiinger climax to the first should be paralleled by an equally sensational climax in the case  of   the second.    The "sex" series   ended   in   a  S".tr-"-"    ������*���������������^���������..-a..    ~~.r._^^~l>>    *.���������;���������l    ...i,j>������v.     ���������~~..~i,,.j     t-\.~    ���������j.j-^_j-: _*   ���������     TTTT-I.���������  uvbu^jvua        jjjw.Mjkj    *������w������*a*������a������j*j        ^*. *c������&     nj.������vu    v^.v.u������/i^u    iAif   ab^cuuuu    XJJL    48.   X3.lr������JLJf ���������  wood court at the very time police were ending the hectic career of the  gangster.  There is no gainsaying that presentation of crime and sex in the aver-  ft0*ft   "filnrs   Iiqo  "Hojvt,    q nTT+fBBYi car  *H,,f-   <a    Vij������salf*>������'8r   lnflnonna-    *>^v^   no-*.   ������*���������   V.&   n.Qfri0oirl  that the sole criterion of motion picture production in the past has been  box-office receipts. Such a criterion inevitably led to over-emphasis of  sensationalism, the featuring of the thrill; and the anodyne of a little moral  sentiment has never been applied in sufficient dosage to neutralize the possible evil effects upon impressionable minds of scenes and sounds of doubtful moral quality.  Action finally has been taken to impose a new and stricter censorship  ���������upon the film industry, -which proposes to expurgate the more harmful features o:f Hollywood box-office attractions placed in circulation. The censor-  ���������"���������hip will apply not only to the pictures themselves, but also to the stories  procured for film purposes.  Concerning the average story submitted and accepted, there apparently  is a reason why they should be trite and commonplace both in theme and  presentation. Apparently, there is a premium upon the banal. James R.  Gregson, noted playwright and actor, has been giving some rather cynical  advice upon "Kow To Write A Talkie*' to readers of the Leeds (Eng.)  Mercury. He advises aspiring scenario-writers never to try for style, and  never to write like a Galsworthy, a Hardy or a Madox Ford; bare-bones and  nothing more is wanted.   He concludes in this vein:  "Never mind feeling ashamed of the story���������send it off at once before  your conscience gets going. And as soon as you've sent it off, start on  another���������or the same one made slightly different. When your first story  comes back from the first film, company, send them the second and send the  first to another firm. When you have about a dozen stories, keep them  circulating. Don't hesitate about sending the same people a story which  they have once rejected. They have probably changed their reader in the  meantime."  Apparently the motto for those who seek this way to wealth Is: "Abandon conscience those who wish success".  Giant Mersey Tunnel  Huge "Engineering Feat Is Formally  Opened By The King  The world's longest undefwater  roadway,7l*he giant new Mersey tunnel between   Liverpool   and   Blrkin-  **^������*v������(,     nao;   jcucuuy     xui.8J.td.aajr    ajj^caacu  by the? king.? 7  His "Majesty pressed a golden  switch 'yifhlch. rolled back huge green  and gold curtains, and formally declared ppen,7?^hat has been called  the greatest engineering feat of  modern times. The tunnel has four  lanes for vehicles and broad sidewalks for pedestrians.  "Who can reflect without awe on  that-win and power of man which  in our tunes has created the noble  bridges of the Thames, the Forth and  the Sydney harbor, and has driven,  also tunnels such aa this in which  many streams of wheeled traffic may  run in light and safety below the  depth and turbulence of tidal waters  bearing the ships of the world."  The tunnel is named the Queens-  way in honor of the queen.  It was conservatively estimated  that more than, a million persons  were present.  The tunnel has been under con-  iali ubjUou Xoi* nine yeara. Outside of  the actual boring the chief difficulty  encountered was that of ventilation. The total cost is estimated at  $35,000,000. The tunnel contains a  three-mile roadway of special cast-  iron sections.  Chance Bar Canadian Girls  AUTOMATIC  BOOKLET  only  Well Known "Mountie" Chosen  Australian Lacemaker  Hopes  Someone Will Copy His Designs  "For the instruction of Canadian  girls" an Australian lacemaker, William Blacker of Home Creek, Queensland, has sent to Canada a specimen  of lace and two handcarved serviette  rings.    They   are   in   the   hands of  f*mm1        tXriK������*>1 VSAonti       -^. mm**.! /I.%������������+���������      mm*     *-V> o  m^ssm.        .. uu..w     m-.%m . *w^ ,      f ������������������ ^.^..^.x.**..     mrm      m^.m*  Canadian handicrafts guild, at McGill University.  ill    utc    J.Sui.Sr     WaaiCu      &CCOIIip3.IjI6������j.  the specimens. Mr. Blacker explained  he learned to knit and to make fishing nets during a long illness in his  boyhood/and later used this experience to make lace,after an. ideaof his  own. The inspiration for the wood  carving, he said, was gained through  watching Australian aborigines at  their work.  Mr. Blacker complained that very  few of the girls with whom he has  come in contact in Australia have  the necessary proficiency in knitting  and net making, and they have not  the time to learn; so he "ears that his  skill in lace making will be lost.  Thinking that, because ."of the long,  cold winters" in Canada, the girls  here may be more ready to stay home  and knit, he sent samples of his  craft and expressed the hope that  some Canadian girls "who take an  interest in artistic matters may enjoy- trying to produce something that  will be a novelty."  Corporal   Staliworthy   Recommended  "To Shackleton As Weather Expert  When Edward Shackleton, leader  of the Oxford University exploration expedition into the Canadian  Arctic this summer, asked the Canadian government for an experienced  expert on conditions in the frozen  wastes of the far north, Corporal F.  H. Staliworthy of the R.C.M.P., formerly a constable in Alberta and now  at Ottawa, was immediately named.  Famed for his exploits in the lonely Ellesmere Island district, Corp.  Staliworthy wiii accompany the expedition to that territory where* it is  panned Shackleton will establish the  base.  Five years in various parts of the  Arctic and his splendid work on the  Bache *neninsula where, at one time  he was marooned for a whole year,  have fitted Corp. Staliworthy for this  new post he will fill.  Last November, Miss Hilda Austin, daughter of the rector of St.  Catherine's church, Edson, married  Mr. Staliworthy and during his absence in the north she will remain in  England with her husband's parents.  The expedition planned the journey  into the north from the European  side and while in Ellesmere land will  make an attempt at reaching the  north pole< -  Building Activity At Coast  Considerable      Construction      Work  Going On In British Columbia  Considerable activity is noted just  now in British Columbia construction circles. Road-surfacing, theatre  building and home-building are noted  ln contracts recently signed, while  largest of the enterprises is a new  mill of the Great Central Sawmills,  Great Central lake, which Is being  built at Port Alberni. Cost of the  plant is estimated at about $G00,000,  and an average of GOO men will bo  employed.  Scientists Are Puzzled  Somo animals of tho same species  havo more ribs than others.  Striped  Tree  In  California Is  "Producing Pink "Lemons  Pink lemons are "being grown in  California. They are growing on one  tree in a grove which has become a  Mecca of astounded scientists who  gaze at this phenomenon with awe  and periodically and gravely pinch  themselves. The skin and fruit of  the lemons are a vivid pink, but this  is not the only .strange feature about  the tree. The trunk and branches  aro striped, while some of the  branches are white and others green.  Tho whlto boughs are quite barren.  A Gorman baron owns 20,000 ileas.  Looseness Of the Bowels  i^ufinSai K^ie ^uiTrtiYieir 'ivioii&yBs  ������m It to'seldom, during tho summer, that most pooplo aro  ������V. aI>    A not troubled with Home form of looHenofwi of the bowels.  Generally it develops into Diarrhoea, Dysentery or  Summer Complaint, and has a tendency to weaken tho  *>y������tom.  Do not chock tho discharges too suddenly, s  Do not experiment with a now nnd untried remedy,  but  take  Dr.  Fowler'u  Extract  of  Wild   Strawberry,  n  remedy that has beon used by thousands of families during the past 88 years.  Do not accept a aubatituto.    Bo sure and got  "Dr,  Fowler'--" whon you oak for It.  Oirul m������ only hyt Two T, Mil burn Co,, tutCL., Torouto, Ont.  Receive Big Salaries  Motion Picture  Stars Receive More  Pay Than U.S. President  The United States motion picture  industry, even while suffering a loss  of $19,589,393 last year, was shown  to have given 110 people larger salaries in 1933 than that received by  President Roosevelt.  ' Three others equalled Mr. Roosevelt ln the salary he would have received without his government pay  cut���������$75,000.  The peak yearly pay cheque for  the industry, $315,000, was paid to  an unnamed acti*,**-. The second highest, a salary of $296,260, wont to an  "artist" who received $10,000 a week  whon he or she was working.  Theso figures were contained in a  report of N.R.A.'a six months' --study  of tho producing, distributing and exhibiting branches of tho film industry.  Huge Producer Of Gold  Expect Soviet Output Will Be Second  Largest In World  Soviet Russia now ranks as the  second largest producer of gold in  the -world as the result of spectacular  output gains in the past two years,  the most recent estimates, official  and  otherwise,   indicate.  The 4 000,000 "ftna' ounces of c"old  which the Soviet Union is -expected to produce this year would outstrip both Canada and the United  States, long rivals for the position of  runner-up to South Africa. Russian output in 1933 is officially placed at 2,489,000 fine ounces by the  government, a gain over "1932 of 142  per cent, and more than twice the  annual average of Czarist days.  The Soviet government claims to  have spent more than 500,000,000  rubles in the last four years on the  gold mining industry. Its foreign  orders for gold mining machinery  have grown visibly. Officials of the  Bolshevik regime assert that Russia's gold deposits are well-nigh inexhaustible and that tho U.S.S.R.  some day will exceed even the Transvaal, richest gold source ever found.  To Save Sugar Crop  Flies Brought From BrazU To British  Guiana By Air Mail  Three men nearly lost their lives  on a journey of 1,500 miles to bring  some flies from the interior of  Brazil to Georgetown, British Guiana.  The flies, it is hoped, will save the  chief product of this British colony���������  the sugar crop. In six special packages the flies have travelled 50f>  miles down the River Amazon to  Para by fast motor launch, and then  1,000" miles' by airmail. They have  been brought to fight the moth borer,  a pest which at present destroys  about 20 per cent, of the sugar crop  by burrowing through the sweet  cone. They are "Amazon flies," and  their existence���������and partiality for  moth borers���������waa discovered after  two years of research by Dr. J. G.  Myers,. of the Imperial Institute of  Entomology. Dr. Myers set out to  bring a "force" of these flies with  a number of assistants, and has had  an adventurous journey. The launch  in which he brought the flies down  .X.s       A^.^_������_     V.���������J     *-������     l..^.     ~~~m^*.ja     ms~     m  mMMXZ      ^m.MMMX*mi\JMM      MMZM.\AM       8*VJ       B^rV       WM1JJVU-   VJJ      mm  bullock wagon over twenty miles of  mountainous country. Once the boat  was swamped in rapids, and Dr.  TMVg-rn. and his two chief ��������� assistants  had a narrow escape from drowning.  All the scientific instruments for the  expedition were los������7 But the fliea  were saved and, if conditions?, suit  them, they should obliterate the  moth borer.  University Gets RaJiuin  OS  Was.   Most    Valued    Possession  "Late Madame Curie  .The late Mme. Marie Curie's most  valued possession, a gram of radium  purchased for her in 1921 with funds  raised by a committee of American  women, has been passed on to the  University of Paris -with the stipulation that her daughter, Irene  Curie be permitted to use it at will.  Mrs. William Brown Moloney,  chairman of the Marie Curie radium fund, said she received word to  this effect.  Mme. Curie's daughter is herself  a distinguished physicist, having  virtually grown up in her mother's".  laboratory and serving as her principal assistant for years prior to  Mme. Curie's death on July 4.  Mrs. Meloncy expressed a belief  that the radium constituted the only  property of value left by Mme. Curie,  with the exception of a meagre bank  account, a plot of land in a Pari*  suburb and personal effects.  ?bSFPV*LjE*J*5  ��������� ";.i5.*T-sp- M  ���������*��������� 0-**ta'JF^i.-"..>^,f'*!li.,fr^������t ���������'^wm*f...  With the oxcoptlon of buckwheat,  the grains ground in Canada during  May, 193-1, wore lower than in May  last year. Tho amounts in bushels,  with tho comparative figures for May  lant year in brackets, woro, wheat,  5,258,707 (5,950,003); oats, 578,300  (021,581); cum, X<i-i,3<A'i {194,404"-;  barloy, 47,078 (40,211); buckwheat,  3,808 (2,744), and mixed grain, 720,-  298   (1,021,874),  Tree Planting Plan  Shelter  Belt  100  MIIoh  Wide  From  Canada To Texas To Bo Planted  United States Secretary bf Agriculture Henry Wallace announcod  that work would begin Immediately  on a $75,000,000 project to plant a  forest shelter bolt-100 miles wldo ox-  tending from the Canadian border  to Texas.  President Roosevelt In an executive  order signed July 11, allocated $15,-  000,000 of omorgoncy funds to boglri  work.  Flour production In Canada for tho  month of May this year amounted to  1,175,433 barrels, exceeding tho  amount for the previous month but  lower than that for May last year  when 1,334,101 barrels wore produced.  Iu hla youth, Georgo Washington  mado a trip to Barbadofi In the West  indies.  Canada is- specifically mentioned In  an order issued by tho German government re������peel.lng tho Importation  of fruit into Germany. All imports  from thc Dominion must oo shipped  direct to specified porta und bo subject on arrival to inspection for San  Joho scale and railroad woirx  "Many a young -woman," saya  Dorothy Dlx, "haa helped her husband to the top of tho laddor." Sure,  and then decided to hanp tho picture  elsewhere,  "B|  Hunting coyotes with aoroplanoa  haa becomo a papular eport In Montana.  Improvo-i flavour of tmoatfl, fl-*h  and vegetables. Pays for itself  many times over. All dealers,  or write��������� XJXEi  .������% IHI a������  WMN IVa"*  KJJmXJDja JL SJJS m  /  J****.  *Jm,  /  mmm  1TAUAN TRftftPS  m% M, mmatamMUm && *������ *A������WJ8    *������T  ARE BEING HELD  IN READINESS  Rome. ��������� A statement emanating  firpm official sources " said -, that the  Austrian government 'had requested  Intervention by European powers to  guarantee Austria's integrity.  The statement, which was given to  She government controlled press, was  published shortly after it was announced that Premier Mussolini had  cssued war time military orders to  army, navy -and air forces to the  north- of Padua.  The Inspired press reported that  diplomatic representatives of Italy,  France, England and the Little Entente countries will hold an urgent  conference at Vienna to determine  what action should be -taken.  ��������������������������� The conference also will decide  which of? the powers should intervene  Sn case armed assistance is determined upon.  Italian troops are prepared to  inarch into Austria on short notice.  Leaves were cancelled, and each  unit was told tom keep itself in full  strength with all of its mechanical  war devices in order.  The order applied to 75,000 men  north of Padua.  At the same time an official com^  snumque was issued stating that the  first naval squadron had left Port  Ahcona. '  The communique did not give destination of the squadron, but naval  circles said that it is moving into the  North Adriatic, particularly Port  Trieste, to keep in touch with Austrian developments.  The Italian   press   regarded   with  *nnM^������a%*������1n*a>     nnliviAo-S-fBu*       tVa       ���������**#������*���������������������$-    -   ���������t-'Hat-t,  ������������������������������*. WtVMAMih %JAm* mmmmx^m** mj %������av    -        g~mm*.  w ��������� ��������� ��������� m+-  German ambassador played in ' the  granting of safe conduct to the killers of Dollfuss who was to come to  Italy to confer -with Mussolini.  II Duce was keeping a vigil at  Riccione. ,  TNTo effort was made to disguise  the fact thatr the Austrian question  to Viewed in a* very grave light.  "Italy is in the first line of defence  for the peace of Europe," said an  authoritative editorial which the  newspaper Popolo Roma will publish.  It is-'difficult-, if not impossible to  deny that Germany has had grave  responsibility in that which has occurred in Austria.  World Wheat Shortage  Extra Needs Shown In New Statistical Survey  London. ��������� Wheat-starved countries  of the world will have to depend for  extra needs on Canada and Argentina, a new statistical survey reveals.  Weather conditions have cut down  th������, crop in the United States, completely changed the average favorable outlook in the Danube basin,  made crop forecasts in Russia extremely uncertain and assured only  mediocre production in Australia.  Even Canada's crop has been reduced considerably by heat waves of  recent weeks. 7     ** -  Wheat experts here have watched  a steadily mounting total of reports  in recent weeks indicating disastrous  Inroads made by-weather on previous  production estimates. Prices are  going up, well over last week's figures. It would appear that nearly  every wheat-producing country has  been more or less affected.        "  According to British government  statistics, the estimated seasonal  total of 483 million bushels shows a  reduction of 150 million bushels for  domestic    consumption,    and    hence  HON. HUGH ALLEN  m.x . . si.     ������������������  ���������*���������������������������._..-,-     ���������, _.      _..=������., . - a.     *._  ������~u.c������.\=    vrai    uc    vuiuaiij    uu    wucw,   m  the United Kingdom available for export, as reserves must be Jaeld for  next season as usual.  New Minister of Lands and Mines  and of "Municipal Affairs in the reorganized Alberta Cabinet. Born at  Stella, Ontario, Mr. Allen is a graduate in chemistry who took up farming* in the "Peace River country. He  was elected M.L.A. for Peace River  in 1926, and in 1930 was returned by  acclamation for the new riding of  Grande Prairie.  B.C. Minimum Wage  ***  Board  Of  Industrial  Relations   Sets  Tlie Scale  Victoria. .��������� Thousands of adult  workers in the mercantile industry of  British  Columbia are  affected by a  imjjicium     norjc  OiVasr coitapxe vS^*  x/g  a mm   ' nmmm   ^^AmrnmrnWrn    "U mmmmmMm.mmmm  the board of., industrial relations.  Under the*'-' scale- every adult" employee in a wholesale or retail establishment must receive a minimum, of  $15 a week; providing he works 40 or  more hours a week.  For those -working less than 40  hours a week the scale is 40 cents  an hour with a minimum of $1.60 a  day.  For youths from 18 to 21 years of  age the, scale is graduated according  to the period of employment as follows: First three months, $9 a week;  second three months, ?10; third  three months, $11; fourth three  months, $12. Thereafter until the  age of 21 is reached, $12.75 a week.  GenaaE Minister Recalled  Ss  xmgiuiau ucio ������avu������jr  a turn  SVafiic    Held    Up    And    Lightning  Causes Wide Damage  London.���������Great thunder and rain  ���������storms haVe swept England, break-  big the long drouth and leaving  everywhere a trail of havoc.  London experienced a downpour of  tropical intensity and many roads  were quickly under several inches of  water. Traflic generally was held up,  underground and surface train services were disrupted.  Hammersmith bridge was struck  by lightning and cables underneath  St caught fire, being extinguished by  a Are brigade.      7^..  A thunderbolt fell in a suburban  hall and set it afire, scores of houses  jttnd shops were damaged by lightning, and many homes and buildings  were flooded.  Credit Corporation May Help "Farmers Through Winter ���������'*""  "Regina.���������Provided reasonable assurance of the safety of investments  io given, the Dominion Agricultural  Credit Corporation has decided on a  policy of advances to stock breeders  and farmers to assist them in carrying young cattle through the winter.  The decision was reached at a meeting of directors here.  An important decision -Which will  in time affect -the cattle industry of  the three Western provinces, it is expected to result in the placing of between 5,000 and 10,000 cattle on  feeder farms chiefly in Saskatchewan and Alberta this coming winter.  TV--B. wmmm.^.'mml-Smm.fmm        -*?--* .  i i^A-%*    amw **.&*������*)     cwi  suited in thigdeclsion we  W.  W.  Sharp,  Stettler,  Alta.,' presi  dent of the corporation.  In all three provinces there are*  many breeders who have not the feed  to carry their stock and who would  be therefore compelled to sell on the  fall market for what they can get.  There are also many farmers having  ample feed but no money to buy cattle. This aim of the corporation is  to bring these two together.  ���������Six?' UageOiv. s/y.  Famine In Russia  Aspects Of A Desert  Conditions In Southwestern Manitoba  Said To Be Bad  "Winnipeg���������Southwestern Manitoba  is taking on aspects of a desert as  the drouth-stricken district this year  has extended over a greater area  than ever before^ says a summary Of  crop conditions issued by the Manitoba department of agriculture.  A strip of land 20 to 40 miles wide  along    the    international    boundary  43\%r\wr9rc������    c-n>*kymf.������\.mw. *s     **-������*������������������ ^vl^    *w>*\*\A    -������Q<������1^     *..������  w*������v ������t a*     amW-SfAjw*. k*A*Ajf   - mm     ajk������J^i\j     gVVVt     J-lVAVaX      VA  grain. Soil drifting was followed by  clouds of grasshoppers and hot,  parching winds, have withered whatever crop promised to mature.  "There really is not a single district west  of the Red River valley  \*M\mtDX2      aiUJIg       X.MMXZ      XtXJXMJLMXMa,. Jf       UIO.1.      mmELS  anything like a decent crop," the summary says. Wheat "might" yield five  to 10 bushels an acre and oats and  barley barely-Sufficient for seed pur-  ipdses.:;.7. ? 77   7"'7-7"V' '77.7.7'  In ;the7hortherh   and   eastern sections of Manitoba,, conditions   show!  sharp hnprovenaeht.    Conditions are  good in the north, though more rain  is much neededJ  Censored For His Intervention  In Vienna  Berlin.���������The German government  recalled Herr Reith, German minister  to Austria, for his intervention in  Vienna without the government's  consent.  It  was learned  from private  but  ������������UoW������  m.$-}xnmti-xT- 4-r\p4-   P?citV, -r>QT������/Ju/������*'���������  ed the negotiations which led to the  end of the Ballhausplatz siege..  It was determined that, while still  a prisoner, Minister Emil Fey telephoned to Reith, asking him to secure assurances that Nazi plotters  would reach the border safely.  After receiving such assurances, it  was said he agreed to conduct negotiations in a personal capacity with a  view to preventing bloodshed, and  went personally to the^ciancellory.  Pool Payment  TENSE FEELING  IN EUROPE OVER  AUSTRIA'S LOSS  London.���������Everjr capital in Europe  is tense with expectancy and in some,  cases apprehension.  Twenty Vears to a day after Austria's severance of relations with  Serbia, which placed Europe on the  brink of the Great War, eveata  caused fear to be expressed in Paris  over the possible consequences of  Austria's loss of independence.  The Italian ambassador to France  consulted with the French foreign  minister aad it was anoSleialiy said  that telephone wires between Paris,  Rome and London were busy with  consultations.    '  France and the Little Entente  view Austrian independence as vital  to the peace of Europe.  Ih Praha, Czecho-Slovakia, It was  said that only Austrian union with  Germany would cause the Little  Entente to interfere with Austrian  developments, however.  At "Berlin! *r6'r'ortff t!s",t th'* 1V&&1  putsch in Austria had been engineered from Germany met with denial,  but there were "I told you so" expressions from the man in the street.  At the Vatican City the utmost  regret and sympathy was expressed  over the death of Chancellor Dollfuss,  an ardent Catholic.  Despatches from Munich said the  news from Vienna accounted for recent activities of storm troopers in  Bavaria.  In Italy, where the populace -was  in a high state of excitement over  the issuance of orders to the military, former service mdn's groups  were said to be at war time pitch as  news of Dollfuss'  assassination per-   --J- ���������-B     J-X-���������     Lln^J/vwa,  LUV^&LCBA     I.UC     njJJguvDu.  Their deep resentment against  Germany was freely expressed.  Britain's farm Policy  Boosting Domestic Production "Kala-  liig A Serious Qtiietttlon  Oxford, Eng. ��������� Tho agricultural  policy of Britain,,, one ,pt boosting  domestic production, ia raising very  cciious quoationa for tho overseas  empire, declared Stanley ""truce, Australian high commissioner.  He told the Royal Empire Society's  aumwor school hero lie agreed it was  ������asential7 that ''In those Jslanda you  have healthy agriculture, and I aa-  auro you yoii will have the complete  co:opoiaLlon .Qf  tlio  Domiulonu."  T-To pictured Britain an the centre  of a great group of agricultural  countries with Britain giving them  tlio opportunity of celling thoir pro-  ducta In oxchango for her manufactured goods.  Statement Says Not Less Than Five  Million Persons Have Died  Montreal.-���������On a mission to awaken  public opinion to necessity for aiding  famine sufferers in Russia, Dr. E.  Ammende, secretary of the international aid committee, was in Montreal recently.  The committee hoped, he said, to  have surplus grain sent to Russia.  Clergymen in Western Canada were  Interested in the project following  his trip there, he said.  "Not less than 5,000,000 persons  havo died from starvation since 1933,'  the year our committee was formed,"  he claimed; "The next famine will be  far worse than anyone can imagine.  It has already assumed so Serious  an aspect that the Russian govori*.-  ment has actually admitted there will  be one, after doing it3 best to conceal the fact since our committee  was formed.    V?^?,     ;.,     .'....'..'.���������  "The areas affected are all near  thc Black Sea ports .of Odessa and  Rbstov," he added, "which would  simplify redistribution of grain.M  Indian To Become Priest  Japan Makes Fiaal Offer  Wants Definite Answer   From   Moscow On Railway Quest-Ien  Tokyo. ���������:'-A' spokesman for the  foreign oflice revealed Japan has  sent to Moscow a proposal demanding a yes-or-no answer on the potentially dangerous problem of disposal of the Chinese Eastern railway  in  Manchukuo.  The proposal was in the nature of  a final offer to the Soviet government, the spokesman said, on protracted negotiations involving the  transfer of the railway to Manchukuo. The line formerly was jointly  operated by China and the Soviet.  It was made clear Tokyo considers that upon Moscow's answer  depends whether the negotiations, already drawn out for 13 months, will  be abruptly terminated, producing  a dangerous strain upon Russo-Japanese relations, or their speedy and  successful termination assured. \  Flna*S   Cash   Payment   "Received   By  Alberta Farmers  Calgary.������������������ Cheques representing  final cash payment on the 19E3-34  voluntary - pool have "been mailed to  all participating members by the Alberta wheat pool. The aggregate  amount was not announced.  The final payment on No. 1 Hard  was 18.317 cents, making the net  total payment 68.317 cents per  bushel, while for No. 1 Northern it  was 15.063, with the total payment  65.063 cents per bushel.  Pool officials announced the initial  payment on deliveries of wheat to  the 1934-35 pool had been set, for  the time being, at? 35 cents per  bushel.  Made Clean Sweep  1     90 '   a^B aWJ   '       ' *&n 9  May Go To Russia  Possible U.*S. Army Bombers Will  Make Goodwill FHgl**t  Fairbanka, Alaska.��������� A possible  goodwill flight across the Bering sea  to Siberia was ln the offing for the  10 United States army bombers.  Basing here for the squadron's  three weeks stay in Alaska, Lieut-  Col. Henry Arnold, flight commander,  said extensive aerial photographic  work and other military surveys will  occupy the airmen.  Plans for the possible Bering sea  flight were delayed pending approval  of the war department.  Steele From Prince Of Wales Farm  Takes Honors At Saskatoon Fair  Saskatoon,-���������Stock from. H.R.B".  Prince of Wales farm at High River,  made a clean sweep of the herd  classes of Shoarthorn cattle at the  Saskatoon exhibition. In. the individual classes, however, F. H. Deacon, Unionvile, Ontario, secured pre-  mier honors, taking the grand championships, male and female, with his  senior champions. The E.P. ranch ex-  ceiled in the younger animals, having  the reserve grand in the junior  chanipion male and female and heading the female two-year-olds. Duncan Campbell Farms, Moffatt, Ontario, took reserve female and T. A.  Russell, Downsview, Ontario, the  senior reserve male.  MEMBERS OF SASKATCHEWAN CABINET  Alborta Crcc Completca Studies And  ; Ih Joining Oblate .Order  Montreal.���������Tho fourth Indian to  become a priest of tho Oblato order,  Rev. Tatrlck Mcrcrcdl was in Montreal recently oh hla way to Nor-  mandln, Alberta, where he will be  ordained by Mgr. Bxoynat.  Mr. Mercredi, a Croo Indian, was  born ln Norimandln iCnd was oducat7  ed nt Indian achools ln the Mackenzie district, at Edmonton and at  St. Laurent, Man. Be haa juat returned from France whoro   ho   com-  w,   nt.   tt.   aniv-f  I plated hia theological otudica.  Soil Drifting  Co-Operation  Of  Federal  And  Provincial Government's Is Sought  Winnipeg.���������Co-operation of federal  and provincial governments on the  problem of soil drifting waa sought  here by Dr. E. S. Hopkins, of the Dominion experimental farm at Ottawa,  now on a survey trip across the  prairie provincea.  He planned to confer with agricultural officials of the Western governments, and discussed the situation  hero with J. H. Evans, deputy minister of agriculture in thc Manitoba  government.  Will Visit Prntrlea  Welland, Ont.���������En route to Calgary from iFUvcrhead, N.Y., R. H.  L'Hommodicu croaacd the Peaco  bridge oh his specially constructed  English bicycle. The 2,500-mile jaunt  ���������will take him through Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and part of Alborta. Tho bicycle's special. equipment Includes a free-wheeling system to make hill-ciimblng easy.  Loft, R. .T. M. Parker, votemn member of tho Saskatchewan Legislature, who ia Mlnlator of Municipal Affairs in the new Liberal Cabinet and,  right, E>r. J. M. ubrtan, Minister of Public Hoalth. Di% Uhrlch, who held  the portfolio prloi** to 1020, la a Rowtlicrn phyoician.  Plana To Be Announced  "London.���������-What arrangements may  be made for celebration of tho silver  aiuiivurwui.v of the B-iBioc-ssloik of xm'mis  George and Queen Mary next yeai*,  will bo outlined In an announcement  which It la hoped to mako In tlio  houno before it riaes for the summer  vacation, aald Acting' Prime Mlnlator  Stanley Baldwin. Bay Dependable Electrical Appliances  SPECIAL OFFER w TCM nisW  or  TEM  LY  Local asid  $ 5.95  R95  1  II Hb  6 ^,99  Value 22B85  LESS  SPPP.IAI  DiSGOUHT   7.85  cash coaoo  PRICE., -^-fc-w  The above appliances if purchased at one time can be had for $20.00  Cash, or $22.85 on terms.  West KootenayPower & Ugli! Go.,l.ii.  GIMY&N street    CRESTON.   B.C.  PHOKE 88  ilflfc     Ai  ft     t%     iffliB*^     A-^ii   ^iA-|^r  ,������BaWB������������������fc*aaB������*atB"*������l^a""'ha������J������*aB������a������i  BB^a>Mhafl^BaBB>W8ia*n������  m  k  ���������  P  k  r  \  'N&L.Y -STORtW  PRICES THAT AFFORD GREAT PLEASURE  More and more women are deeming it Yiecessary to select  the CO-OP. as their family grocer and in doing so they not  only assure themselves of a choice of a full line of Quality  Groceries, but prices that afford the greatest pleasure at the  savings affected.  CHIPSO, I Large and I Small pkg., BOTH for $.21  ALL BRAN, Kellogg's. per pkg    .21  CORNED BEEF, Hereford, per tin 13  COCOA, Value, 1 's per carton...             23  BROOMS, Chatelaine, 5-String, splendid quality... .49  PICKLES, Sweet Mixed, 34-oz. size .    .32  LUX SOAP, per cake    G6  VV������T D������L.!\f������F?  Commencing Wednesday, 1st, the  hour for closing the swimming pool was  fixed at 8.30 p.m.  Up- till yesterday morning no resignations have been received from Creston  teachers and it is now safe to assume the  local teaching staff for 1934-35 will be  the same as last year.  Rev. M. T. C. and Mrs. Percival are  due back today from their three weeks'  holiday at Nakusp, and their will be services at Christ Church at 8.30 a.m. and  7.30 p.m. on Sunday.  Mrs. O. Parry returned on Sunday  from **������ motor trip to Banff, at which  point she left her daughter, Louise, 'and  her mother, Mrs. A., Anderson, for a  more extended holiday.  Dr. McDonald, veterinary inspector,  will be here about the second week in  August. Farmers -wanting their cows  tested should notify Creaton Farmers'  Institute. V The eerqiee is free. ������,  "Tugboat Annie," the year's greatest  comedy, featuring Marie Dressier and  Wallace* Beery. --y'tt bo seen at the Grand  next week for two nights. Tuesday and  Wednesday, August 7th and 8th.  FOR SALE���������20 acres of land. Lot 7 of  Lot 9403, Group 1. Kootenay District of  B.C.. Map 986, for cash a reasonable  offer taken. Clear title and taxes. M.  Littler, Box 13, Kimberley, B.C.  W.Fergugon.who was recently appointed janitor for Creston schools, took over  the work on Wednesday. For some  years past he has been with Goat  Mountain Waterworks Company.  Creston and District Women's Institute  have the August meeting at the home of  Mrs. Cherrington Friday next. 10th, at  which arrangements will be forwarded  for the school fair early in September.  The hottest weather ever experienced  at Creston. wa9 encountered on Saturday  when the official thermometer registered  102 in the shade at midafternoon. It  was 98 on Sunday and has tempered off  slightly since.  Mr. and Mrs-. H. A. Powell and family  and their guest. Miss Snowden, left on  Wednesday forXKootenay Bay, where  they have taken a cottage for a couple  of Weeks. Mr. Powell, however, will be  returning early in the week.  TENDERS WANTED���������Tenders will  be received up to August 15 for trucking  100 cords 16-inch wood from Arrow  Creek to C.P.R. station, Erickson.  For all other information see J. Stephen  son. Erickson.  Creston Athletics baseball team won  in the return game with Libby, Mont., at  Libby, on Sunday afternoon by a 5-4  margin. It was a pitchers' battle in  which Cherrington bested the Libby  hurler by  the margin indicated in the  MeCOKMICK-QEERING LINE���������  Mowers and Rakes, Harvesting machinery, Tractors and International motor  trucks. A few secondhand machines on  hand. Order your repairs now. V. Mi,  VASSTJER, Little Ave.. Creston.  Cecil Moore'8 Garage entertained two  well filled houses at Trinity Church hall  Monday evening for a showing of films  featuring "Why the V-8," along with  which went pictures of speed events in  the air, on land and in  the water.   Pro  ceedings were brightened up with  piano  selections by Corv Celli.  Due the excessively hot weather "the  turnout was small at the C.C.F. meeting  in Trinity Church hall on Friday evening, at which some of the B.C. delegates  returning from the convention at Winni-  yeg, were billed to apeak.  Qsaaaaaaaaeeeaaa tiBtitriBiaiiBao  ���������e  Ems������\. J.  aWfl/V  ���������the Modern  Bandage  for Fishermen and  Hunters I  Quickly applied. Quickly  removed. Will not re-open  wound when removed. No  pins nor ties. Seamless.  Only one wrapping needed.  Eliminates heavy bandaging.  Allows movement of wounded member while healing.  Positively will not stick to  hair, skin or wound. Call  in and see it demonstrated.  JUST   WHAT   YOU    HAVE  BEEN WAITING FOR  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  G.G.M. GRESGEfiT..$34.50  "    MOTORBIKE 38.00  Accessories, Tires, Tnoes  FOR RENT  Electric Vaccum Sweeper  FOR SALE  Secondhand Range  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  '���������X  I  "Wfa#������,a*-**-"*:a-^^  fa .:>������������������ ��������� fc  fNf  m &  irai  9  reston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  *mm*w ^^*mim*mA^mwa*l**4*mmm  t  '*yi*������y" mm m^< a ry ��������� ay fAp i **f i m* n y b ~y y ���������  ATTB IDH/VV.  1 ui\wr\ i -  ITIS^I lUfl   ������.   ��������� Baft      aaa^^aa    -aamm-m^  *  ^  ���������������  i  I  The Profitable Place to Shop  |  .w"www"-w"wyr���������xi  cS"l"~SSg**^*~***~*****"-**5niS*^^  The  Preserving Season  We are in a position to   fill  promptly and economically.  ts now on  your needs  Pint Sealers  in Perfect Seal,  Jewel and Improved Gem  Quart Sealers in Improved Gem,  Mason-Kerr, Perfect Seal  Half Gallon Sealers, Improved Gem  Lids and Rings for Mason-Ker in Standard  Schram Tops.        and Wide Mouth.        Economy Tops  Glass Tops and Rubber and Metal Rings  CERTO and MEMBA to save fruit and time  PRESERWING KETTLES in Aluminum and Enamel  lil^Co I Ull IfIC^OHN. 1 ILL  GROCERIES COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE g  With the goft fruit season shipping  oVSr the hours at Creston station C.P.R.  have agai *> been restored to the u<?ual  schedule 7.30 am. to 4.30 p.m. town  time. Express shipments now out of  Creston this year were the biggest ever  known.  East Creston Irrigation District trustees have definitel*-/.decided to make the  head office at Creston, and are calling for  tenders for the erection of an office building 18x24 feet on the 50 foot lot they have  just purchased from D. Learmouth, fronting on Canyon Road.  At a special meeting of the school  board on Tuesday evening the contract  for some kalsomlhing at the one-room  high school building and Division 2 of  the public school, was awarded A.  Goplin. The contract for some painting  at the former building waft awarded Mr.  Roebuck.  The pass list in connection with the  midsummer entrance to high school examinations were issued at the end 6f the  week. All the candidates writing from  Huscroft. Lister, Alice Siting, Wynndel,  West Creston and Creston were successful, all local candidates taking uniformly  high marks.  F(. G. Stewart of the Dominion Livestock Branch, water diviner, will be in  Creston . about August 8th. Farmers  who wish bis services should notify Creston Farmers' Institute, Those who dus.  well lasl last year after he had located  water are alao asked to send in names,  The service is free.  Theatre ufllj ftU^i *r  More Glamorous than Ever I  Never has Bebe worn such  gorgeous gowns . . sung such  haimtmp- melodies.  Bebe Daniels  in  fl  B5"!������2    4^y\JPfi J| 5j*  You Gave iVle'  a delightful Comedy-Romance of  refreshing  gaiety and lilting  melodies with  VICTOR VARCONI  fredericli Lloyd  Lester Matthews,     Iris Ashley  Claude Hidbvrtp  Walt Widtloo  The money you spend in this stos  >tb. is. returned,  to you in 100% .Value, 100% Service, 100%'Satis-'  faction���������plus the savings vou "make when buyiri  here.  or  CLEANSER, Royal Croivn, Shaker top, 2 tins $.15  MUSTARD, Libby9s, Prepared, 9-os* 2 jars .25  PINEAPPLE, Singapore, Sliced, 2's, 2 tins 1 .21  SALMON, Extra Choice Pink, Vs, tails, 3 tins .40  FLOOR WAX, Flotv-Easy, lib tins, each,  .29  COCOANUT. Cevlon unsweetened,cello bags, lb .19     |  "���������  m.  ���������3  m-  *>  ������  a������  ft  a.  1  8  | PHONE SO  la-*****.*'*-*'*'-.-."'-''!-^.-^  .a. ^   m-   *--a-m-m.-m.-m. m..m.  .at.A. A.A. A.A. A..  .A iA.A.A.4 .Ja.Aii AiA.^.lfc,.jB.A.a\.afc.A.  REMNANT   SALE!  :  CONSITING OF  Voiles, Sateens, Cretonnes  1 ub jhast Prints, Crepes  Broadcloth and Towellings  ���������  - "- '- "������������������-!���������������������������������������������������������������-������������������    ��������� ��������� ���������������������������' 7.  -   '.���������';..��������� ������������������2is::.:.\.zr:-".-- ���������,J:.,"i, ���������,"��������� .-'i-1-.. .-l ��������������������������� n,;i,r".,     '  Do not fail to see this display.  Examine our merchandise, and bo convinced yon  can save money by seeing our well assorted stock.  aOI C A ITS A' TVI af^E"      C2. A ������ 17*  '\^jL^lKIjav^.I^jMkl^ \^,j8jCi      %jJr^.M-jm~.  25 Per Cent. Discount on Ladies'  White  Kid   Shoes,   Pumps   and   Oxford    Tics  4  4  i  .4  S.-Aa SPEERS  JbAmmmT 9 at       Mx ������ 45W^*"       J*L MmmmAml       M     naBjf        JaVX    **amm**  Dry Goods.       Clothing'       Hardware.  Furniture  I   m**i0Fmxvpm^,witqtw^wx^wi0*-^*^x*^-**y ������������������������ y t*.^ ^y^m^m.^^^^.^m^m^m  i

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