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Creston Review Aug 31, 1934

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 -f**"* * ^   k **!** *H������  ���������w"  7���������������  .,/sZ  m.     Jrl   Ijf  UEV  -ii.  ������������������*���������"-"*     "*"-l~  '  "**    " ** aaaiaa   .BBBiaa-i.      ���������     a. I       ���������i    .1,        ,,      ������ ��������� . pm   ������������������.     ���������    l^^aaiB.      M^n.    iMii.n,.������iai.i.. i.ii._   ,���������������������������        ��������� I ��������� ���������  CRSSSTON, B. d,FRlSAY, AUGUST  - : ^ ^ ���������   .,    ,    ���������   Qt  1934  No. 22  ^  Alice Siding  Filing \rrwa+i*  cs>   a**a****^.yrf*,****. ***h***-  District from Schade Corner' to  .  School���������Pump from Old Goat  Rossland, has been engaged to_ replace  him, school tcTopen on Tuesday. Mr.  Freney intends .to spend the next couple  of years at the University, of Alberta, at  Edmonton. Mr. Freney is just about  the best teacher Alice Siding school has  had and his resignation will be heard of  with regret by pupils, parents ahd trustees alike.  River  Channel  Most  Likely  Source of Supply.  J.8.-  Jfracticany every grower in i>a������ area  from the Schade corner through to the  Marshall place, near Alice Siding schoo ,  was out on Saturday night for a meeting  at the Compton pecking shed to devise  ways and means f getting a supply of  irrigation water for that particular district. ./ ' -  The chair was occupied by Jas. Com  pton. with E. W. Payne acting as secret-  ary..- Mr. Comptoavery briefly outlined  the purpose lo.-wuiwi the m^et;-**;-*- "sros  called, and observed that in view of the  very dry season at present prevailing,  and" of previous years when water could  have been used to advantage, there was  little need to dweil on the necessity of  the move to secure a water supply.  Various plans to secure relief were submitted. Reference was made to the  , overflow from the Goat Mountain Waterworks Company "supply" near the C.P.R*  reservoir on the mount-am. and there was  . also the present surplus from the East  Greston system from Arrow. Creek, both  of which would combine domestic with  irrigation supplies..  The most likely source of supply, however, was the old Goat River channel.  With the putting in of less than 500 feet  of pipe 1* would be possible to munn  from this stream into a reservoir on the  F. W. Ash ranch which enjoyed the  highest convenient elevation in the  whole district, aud would provide agrav-  ".y       ii������������W   _ *."-?      a*.11       jBB8a������8M!a8       8JBL       B.MG       UjOuCScu  district, with possibly two exceptions.  Possible sources of supply featured thp  evemng.s u!b���������Uss!b2*3.. financing such a  project was not seriously put forward  the feeling being that until an estimate  had been secured it was useless to  SiiimQhwWnmBmf*  1 1  Flower Shftw  "-i*:  Mr. and Mrs. N. ~P. Molander and son,  Richard, were Sunday visitors at Moyie.  Miss Helen Oja left on Monday for  Wynndel where she is at present employed.  Little Miss  Thursday for  friends  Germaine   Foisy  left on  Fernie on   a visit with  Little Miss Louise Lepage is away on  a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Allan Moore,  at Fort Steele.  . Louis, Selmer and Myrtle Anderson  and N. K. Devlin were Thursday visitors  at Cranbrook.   ���������.  Miss Jessie White left on Thursd y  fpr Fernie where she is spending a few-  days at her home -  Lateness of Season Shortens  Display���������Sweet Peas and she  Roses Best't Entered���������Have  School Children's Display  A  **.���������**%"���������-.������  ...   m.v..m.m.m.m  va.x a.  v~  id, sen. isajTr^  left on Friday for Calgary, Alberta, on  a visit with relatives.  B.- Johnson and son, Robert, left on  Tuesday for Spokane, to join Mrs. John*  son, who is holidaying there.  The latest purchaser of land from W.  L. Hathaway is H. Bohan. He has acquired ten acres northeast of Kitchener.  XT-ii^a. . v ,t,.,li   *^^^.   ���������,������.���������������,*    /"���������-/������.,.  J^JIVBIVUVJ       BSGB.crc.fc'MJ.      VV.C������8JLJ      ^m.mmjf^.m. m*.m*m>  ton Athletfcs at Creston on Sunday after  noon.   The score was 7-5 in   favor  Kitchener.  of  ^*.������8.  m-m      n  ...   1 V���������-.^  been prospecting up Goat River, the past  three months, returned on  Sunday .and   *%* ^jl.   ���������*_  ���������*!-___  *L. 1  1 f  Mrs. WrhT. Jones of  on a visit", a guest of  California is here  Mrs. G. Av'Hunt  - pumping*  waterMffghts ne**-?- netd ny Jas. uompton  and W. A. Pease would be, turned over  to the district for a domestic system if  such could also be installed.  The outcome of the eeting was the  adoption of a resolution that Messrs. F.  Slonistets N. Schaoe. Geo. Nickel and E.  Payne be named a committee to interview F. Putnam, M.P.������\. and also to  arrange, if possible, for Mr. Blaine, the  provincial water rights branch engineer  at Nelson, to make a preliminary survey  . and submit a report as to probable cost,  etc. With this done another meeting will  be called to further discuss the project.  irciSi'Greston were at "Wvn-  ndel Wednesday-afternoon for the flower  show sponsored Tay Wynndel Women's  Institute, and stegtfd in the community  hall. Due the lateness of the season the  display was not as-large as expected.  The blooms werel attractively arranged  and the judging in itbis department was  handled by W.GVLittlejoh-, of Erickson. With the flowers was also a school  exhibit, open to "all grades of Wynndel  School, which featured writing, drawing-  and painting... Tins work was judged by  Rev. A. and Mrsi- Walker of OrsstQn=  and the winners were:  Grade 8���������Clara. Wittman,  Payette Grade ?~Wienie Moon, Olive  Uri. Grade 6���������Jennie Pearson, Sidney  Davidge. (Special prise donated by W  J Cooper won "* by Gordon- Martell).  Grade 5���������Rolf Hindley. Frank Hagen  Grade 4���������Ronald Wall, Rosemary Wol-  rum. Grade 3���������Peter Elasoff, Mike  Markin. Grade 2���������Doris Huscroft, Kirk-  Patalla. Grade lr-David Hindley, Vera  Packman. -<  The winners in; the flower class were:  Asters, Mrs. R VAndestad, Miss Ethel  Towson. Dablitts, Mrs. A. Joy, lst and  2nd. Sweet Parses Miss E. Towson lst  and 2nd. Marigold���������Mrs. R. Andestad,  Mrs. A. il. Hackett. Cosmos, j. ttulme,  Mrs. R. Andestad, J. Hulme. Gladioli���������  Mrs. A. Joy, Mrs. R. Andestad. Snapdragon, Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. R. Andestad.  Carnations. MissrE Towson. lst and 2nd.  Rose, Mrs/A. Joy and Mrs. W. Towson  In connection -with the fair the ladies  starved tea and light refreshments, and  there was the hotdog stand. There-were  a-lso a couple of drawing contests in  which a blanket^as one by Mrp. Nath  erst, and an electric toaster was captured  Miss Nora Payne of Creaton.  -"feM1*- -        -  -  I faifreyman, en route io ner home at  Fanny Bay. While east Misa walker  was a visitor .with Miss Ruby Martin at  Lacolie, Que., and reports the Martin  family comfortably settled and prospering  Mr. and Mrs A. Ledeau cf Coleman,  Alberts, arrivsd this -week and have taken possession of the former Whittacre  ranch, which they purchasek some weeks  ago, in the Connell subdivision.  The new home of Mr. and Mrs. E.  Haskins "will be housewarmed next Thursday evening, September 6th, with a  bridge drive, sponsored by Erickson  Christ Church Guild. Cards at 8.15 and  the admission' is 35 cents. Everybody  welcome.  rcars rmisueu  Pr onesStarted  LVfixed- Cars Dominate Shipping  "���������Wealthys Still Come Strong  ���������Prunes Just. Starting Roll  ���������New Freight Tariff.  Mrs. Garrett left on Monday on a visit  -with relatives at Calgary, Alberta.  Lester Martell is in the Champion, Alberta, district for the harvest season.  Miss Leah Abbott, who has been holidaying at McBain's Lake, returned home  on Friday.  A. Martell, jr��������� is at present employed  at Erickson, where he is driving truck for  Ron. Stewart.  J. B. Winlaw's mill has closed down  for the season. The cut of logs-was complete on Saturday.  Miss Rurh Joy left for Nelson last  week,, --"here she has secured employment  and will be remaining.  Mrs. R. Berry and children, who have  been here on a holiday, have returned to  their home at Robson.  W Markin was a patient in Cranbrook  hospital last week, where he underwent  an opperation for appendicitis.  Mr, and Mrs- Stan Ogenski of Slocan  are holidaying here with the latter's parents; Mr. and Mrs. M. Hagen.  Mixed car shipping still continues to  feature the fruit shipping from Creaton  valley points, with a slight slowing up In  the outgo over the past week. So far  Alberta centres have been taking the  bulk of the shipments.  Wealthy apples are much to the fore  in these assorted cars, with some Graven-  steins which are more popular than,for  some time past. Crabapples. pears,  plums, cucumbers, tomatoes and peppers  complete-the load. The season's first  9tiaiKhL:.vsic5������i appies rolled last week to  Winnipag from the Lone, Allan "& Long  shed at Erickson,   It was a car of house-  in  rush  ^Mmsmna      ���������. .....  vu85ov   aucajr  order to clear  uc  ?uOw    xuya.  Wealthys still continue deficient as to  color, but color or, no color, a rush orde  to finish* the'"harvest  looked for next week,  the way for the Maes, wmcu are  ing more red than the Wealthys *CJp to  the middle of the week the estimate was  that half the Wealthys ba-vA heen fathered.  Pears will be cleaned up this week.  Bartletts have ail moved but there are  still some Flemish Beauty to_ come in.  Hyslnp crabapples are arriving, along  with some prunes, but it will be early in  the week before the latter will be - avail-  ,ui,.  <aui<=  _. ��������� JL  Bunco  -._-,       -.���������...-.������-,. J  P~������*=  "mmm^m^������&m\wTSSSm *  ABSmVte 88������8in������  and  Birth���������0"  August 29th, to Mr  Mrs. Cecil Hamilton, a daughter.  . Mi?-* Joan Hilton left at the first of  the week on a visit with friends at Vancouver    ������������������������������������- 77V   ���������'-JJ . ��������� '.���������������������������������������������:���������-  Prunes commenced moving out at the  first ofthe -week; along with the later  - "8/arit-itieai or plums,- ���������,.-���������,���������, i-y;? ���������..-���������;'  ' ' E." Hoverman   arid' Gus. Steiner   bf  'Wynndel are away an a business trip to  points in Saskatchewan.  Mr.r and Mrs;   Frank Baraclough  of  ���������' Calgary, Alberta, spent a few days here  .with their cousin. Jack Barraclough.  R.   Alderson    arrived   from   Turner  Vollty on Saturday and ia helping with  the getting off of the  Wealthy  apple  ���������crop.   "  Rev. A. O. Thomson of Creston is  holding Pror?byterian Church service ond  Sunday school each Sunday at 2 p.m., at  the schoolhouse.  J. J. Freney, J. Page and L. Lopo-  chuk of Roqaland were visitors here a  couple of days last week, guests at the  home of W. A. Pease.  Miss Gwen Webstfr, who is on the  nursing eta of the General Hospital,  Vancouver, ia hoUduyjnu: with her  parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. If. "Webster at  present.  Mr. and Mtro. H. MacDonald, who  hnve boon on n visit at the conrjt, were  horo for a few days on their return to  Calgary, Alta, guests of tho latter's  parents, Mr. and Mra. J. H Webster.  Earl Pcobo and R. Walker, of Clovor  dale, got back from ������ trip to Mnclr-od,  Alberta, at tho end of tho week and after  a day's stay with the former's nnronts,  Mr. und Mrs. W. A. Pease, left lor their  homoB at tho coast.  Almost every rancher In this district  wilt) out for lliu Urination meeting ut the  Compton packing ulicd on Saturday  night. A committee wna named to go  fully Into tho project and report at the  earnest possible date.  Announcement to made thin week that  J. J. Freney haa rcalKncd an pri*n-*ipnl of  Alice Siding school and that J. Pane of  Mrs. Richmond of Cranbrook is a visitor here this week, a guest of her sister  Mrs. Humble.  -*    -   -       * >    i .-    ���������  Miss Joyce_Clayton is a "kelson visitor  this week, a guest of her sister, Mrs.  John Chapman. '  Mrs. Jim Bateman returned last week  from a month's visit with old friends at  Calgary, Alberta.  Jock McRobb, jr., and a friend have  returned to Trail after a five-day visit  with the former's parents, at Canyon.  Mrs. Gilchrist of North Bay, Ontario,  is here on a visit with her neice, Mrs.  Humble. She is returning east from a  visit at Penticton.  W. Ridd was here from Waldo to spend  the weekend with Mrs.'Ridd, and Bill,  jr., who is here from Edmonton, Alberta,  on a holiday visits   7   7  Mirs. E.';Langston and ��������� three children  have returned 'to Coalhurst, Alberta,  after spending a month with.her parents.  Mr. and Mrs, A. Halstead.  ���������-. -��������� ' ���������' , r J\ ���������   :       .���������,������������������������������������;������������������������������������  Miss Francess Knott, who has been at  Vancouver the past year, returned last  week, and will have charge of the junior  room when school opens on Tuesday next.  Vic Grundy left last week for Salmo,  where he is in the employ of West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited,  on pole line construction work in that  section.'  Awaiting better color the movement of  Wealthy apples is rather slow out of Canyon. If Macs nro to come off next week  there will be considerable of a rush to  clean up Wealthys.  Creston Intermediates, Kitchener, Alice  Siding and Canyon teams will'compcte in  tho baaebnll tournament nt the C.C.F.  picnic at Diamond Park on Labor Day.  Along with this wi 1 go races and other  sports and In tho evening tho jitnoy dance.  Sixty ratepayer*- were out on Monday  night for the special meeting at which it  was unanimously agreed to establish a  high school, teaching all grades, which  will be under way early In September.  Chairman W. E. Searle of tho school  board outlined tho proposal which is to  bo only temporary provided a consolidated high school to established at Creaton. An additional $400 was voted on  top tho $1400' voted at the annual meet-  ing in July, of which latter amount $600  wuh to provide tuition for Canyon pupils  at Creuton. With this,extra $400 thoro  will be $1000 available* for tho high Bchcol,  Which will bo in the basement on which  $100 has boon oxpended on fitting up,  with Messrs. Cook and Hewitt In charge.  Inspector Manning has approved of tho  undertaking and la oil tho lookout for  idle oquipmont which can bo mod nt  Cftrwon St wtir* nnnouw***--! IR pupllt-  uru in night for Hchool opening.  Bob Currie, To?m and Jim Alton were  Fernie visitors at the weekend.  is spending a  ������ar_������r^,l���������������...  Ray Crisler of Tochty  .week here, a guest of Ray  Mr. and Mrs. J. Mermet were visiting  with Fernie friends a few days last week.  School is due to open Tuesday morning with prospect of an enrolment on a  par with last term.  m JP   -r* t*    . .  LVX.IT.jr.,WUS  ul Harrop  frame rutnam,  on Wednesday, where he officiated at the  opening of the annual fall fair.  Mrs. Jsrvis and daughter of Begins*  Sask., who have been visiting with Mrs.  McKelvey, left for home pa Tuesday.  Mrs. T. Mereier "is leaving this week  for Salmo, to join her husband, who is  cmployen there, and where they will ������������������reside tor., a .few months. ?  Mr. and Mr .6. Whittacre returned  Tuesday from a short busin<*ss trip to  Calga-r-y,'Alberta,:-'fl^  the house, on the former Sherwood ranch.  Miss Margaret Fraser left last week  for Alexis Creeki B.C > visiting at Spokane, -Vancouver and Sheahelt en route.  Her mother accompanied her as far as  the former city.  Miss C. Walker, a former teiaeher at  Erickson school, who has spent the summer in Eastern Canada, is here this week  oh a visit with Misses Edith and Winnie  jwiOuuay, Labor Bay, Wynndel  office will be open for one hour only,'8.30  to 9.30 p.m. for mail delivery only.  I Miss S. Benedetti. who has been employed at Boswell.passed through to Cran-,  -teo}!U.3vher������-i she h^^ecuredX position.  G. Qgiivie-* was*a-patient ^a***"Creston"  hospital last we k; Miss Thelma Andestad was also a day patient,, ha .'ing her  tonsils removed.  School is due to re-open on Tuesday  next, 4th, with Mrs. McGregor again in  nHsrCC   :***".?  **"Vss  ���������''!*!*?*V,,i',*B ������*������***Vfc      a**j������*1     Kaf Icbci  C������8]a>  V.HaVv'.'^-^     ���������xsl      WUW    jUillVl     ������ VV>Ul|     8Va>*a\Va?j       AMM *%J*mt    U^ti*������V  ton, .of Vaneouver, as principal.  B. Mackwood of Lethbridge, Alberta;  P. McNeil and Mr. Carpenter of Hill-  crest, Alberta, were visitors here last  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Martell.  Mr. and-Mrs. Tavlor and daughter,  Marion, of Calgary, Alberta; Mrs. Wade,  jr. and sr., of Plymouth, England, are  visiting here, guests of Mr. arid Mrs. E.  Wall..  Mrs. B. Murgatroyd and daughter,  Peggy, returned last week from a holiday  at the coast, and expect to be leaving  shortly to make their home again at Rev-  elstoke.  Wynndel and Sirdar tennis players  were at Destinay Bay on Sunday and  took on players from Boswell and visitors  at the tousist camp. The locals won five  of the seven games played. ���������?'���������'���������'  '.,."'���������������������������;',���������;���������,���������/  77;'7."7;'T. .   -���������      ��������� ������������������ ','���������' '���������: ������������������ ���������, ������������������' '��������� ,,-���������. ���������������������������  Mrs. Vic Johnson, Mrs. J ?G. Abbott"  and Miss O. Hagen were the only members of-Wynndel Womens Institute who  were able to attend Creston Hospital  Women's Auxilary meeting on Thursday  afternoon. Theyreport a most enjoyable  gathering.  u on to be popular as they will be  pretty well tree ripened and are to hit  tha market at a likely time; with- the  holidays over preserving will be the ;  order ot the day in many uotnes. , =-=. *"-'  In connection with pears and plums  the Exchange pre cooler is again demonstrating its worth. With cold storage st  has been possible-to hold back plums until sufficient had accumulated to go out  in the *oreferre"d*teixed cars", which take a  minimum of 24*30<*|0 pounds if they' casry  5000 pounds of stone fruit; otherwise the  .   i*     m        a    _ *-*i_V.8-r*l*8%    afa/\A ���������.   a    *_    ^   3 ''������-**���������*������'***_* J_  stor-  asembie tin^ ir air ia--tae ratEer- aimitei  quantities specified in mixed car orders  The apple market still continues to  look good. In Eastern Canada tie  shortage is* apparent in the some considerable movement "of Wealthy^-, from.  the Qkanscsn to Ontario and. Ouebso  centres, and the increased number of  enquiries for later varieties'.- For the  overseas trade prospects are equally encouraging. Enquiries are more numerous, and prices offered show a" nice  raise from those of a month ago.  The C.P.R. put- into effect a new  freight tariff on Tuesday. Shippir.gr  houses report thef'new rates as , lower  compared with the previous tariffs, but  not quite so good ai the lowered rates  that were available most of last season.  There is no change in the rate on export  but a cut of almo3t 25 per cent, hai  been nrnde on apples? destined for sale in  eastern Canada.   ? .;   ?���������?'     .���������7'-'7?7 N.  Cherry growers shipping through the  Exchange will get their statements and  cheques this week, and while pricaa will  not enable ranchers to spend the winter  in the south,; returns will certairily be  somewat better than some of the pessimists have been forecasting. Payments  will also be made on raspberries.  .  Boswcll's contribution to shipping is  confined pretty well to Red Griiven8teln<������t  which arts enjoying quite a popularity.  They will move about two carloads of  these, mostly household.  Under the auspices of Erickson  Christ Church Ladies' Guild, at  the new  E. HASKINS Residence  ERICKSON  . on .:  Lister  Cards at 8.IS p.m.  EVERYBODY WPLCOIVIE !  A  BH*,*a>**  Ct****i"S^JWJl  "^K^ra.  WJ0 XA*r 'Am> A  Frank Baker is well along with his  painting contract at the junior room of  LilBter school.  Frank Yerbury Is home again after a  two months' stay, at points in West  Kootenay.  School is due to open on Tuesday  morning and w{U again be in charge of  Mioses Curtis and Webster.  After a two weeks' holiday superviaing  things at his ranch. Job W. Bell returned  to Kimberley at the weekend.  Creston Valley Post Canadian LoRion  September meeting* Is at Listor school-  house on Tuesday, 4th, at 8 p.m.  Mrs. R. Stevens got hack on Tuesday  from a five weeks* visit with relatives  and friends in Edmonton, Alborta,  The trustees have awarded the work  of janitor for 1984-US to Mrn. A. W. Sinclair, who commences duty on Tueaday  next.  Rov. M. T. C. Percival will be horo on  Sunday for li a.m. Anglicun wwivloe,  which will lnclu'1*-- a celebration of Holy  Communion,  tTnlesfl a vory heavy wind blown up  further damage from forest tiros Hooms  remote. Tho blaze horo lion pretty well  burnnd itaoij out and tiiti crow ������n*u buant  Miss Mary Bell, Ernest Mar and a,  Willie Hurack of Creaton, and Mrs. A.  Barnes of Canyon "re improving.  Clarence Ogilvie and Mr*.. ,Ti Sulpm,  of Wynndel; .M"*&������.CkC������oriepy and Joyce  Donkin, Creston, are ? undergoing treatment.  Mrs, Ed. Lewis and W. T. Gilchrist.  Creston. and Thelma Andestad, of  Wynndel, received treatment and returned homo.  Mrs. Joe Mcrmot of Erickson underwent a major operation on Tuesday, nnd  is progressing aa well as can be expected.   ������������������^���������,���������i���������-.^,���������^-., ��������� - I..,- ��������� ������... ������������������-  ... .-...������������������ -.ii  ..,.���������, ..��������� ���������-���������.-.  reduced to ono man, R. T. Millenor, who  is patrolling tho area.  Fred Huscroft and Wallace Sinclair  have been fortunate enough in catching  on at harvesting work in the High River,  Alberta, section.  B. B. Stallwood of Nolson arrived at  the ond of the week, and with Mrs. Stall-  wood, is a guost of the latter's parents,  *"B_B       BJ  UUIl  B88IU  ������������.,_    -t l_*0-  IHia. ������^lu������.<...  A. Daus and E. Herman have joined  the Lifltoritos who are putting up hay on  tho flats. P. Ilylan to working with J.W.  Fendry who toll ay cutting on the Garret-  non ncroogo on tho south end of the Reclamation Farm. !EHE   f^^  9* m w<xw\w*w.TVk*  BRIEFLY TOLD  Raymond Poincare, former premier  of France, who "saved the franc" in  1925, recently observed his 74tb  birthday.  The price of flour, ln London was  leuUCcU    8J.UC     OJJ.J8BJX4J5     JfSa.      BMB,g     XMM.     mmxrmr  pounds. The new price is 31 shillings  and sixpence including the four shilling's provided by the Wheat Quota  MA-Am^^x^m  Premier Mitchell P. Hepburn, of  Ontario, declared his government  would welcome introduction of unemployment insurance by the "Dominion  administration.  Ten Uidted States army tbombing"  planes, comprising- the Alaska flight  squadron, landed at Boiling field,  "Washington, - recently, completing  ��������� their 10,000 mile round trip to the  north.  Kidnapping, not murder, is the  most heinous crime of this era. B. K.  Sandwell, editor of the Toronto Saturday Night, declared in a recent address.  The discovery of a vegetable fluid  which, may supersede the use of blood  for purposes of transfusions was  made known to the delegates of the  26th annual convention of the Vegetable Growers* Association of America  at Toronto.  Premier Benito Mussolini is not  necessarily Tonisavorahle to restoration  Living In Poverty  But Paul PoSret, Famous Dress "Designer, Expects*. To Stage Comeback  Still living in his penthouse apartment in Far-hv hut dependent for  food and clothing upon charity and a  70-cent daily unemployment dole,  Paul Poiret is dreaming of a comeback in the dressmaking- realm he  once ruled.  "I spend most of my time with  scissors aad cloth," said the former  king of Paris dressmakers, aa heboid  of his misfortune. "I cut out dresses.  Sometime someone will buy one and  I will start on the road back to success."  "I haven't given up," he declared  ������Me Journeys fa Science  - -TiN^oixcancwES  (By Gordon HVGuest.M.A."*  Insecticide*-" are classified Into  poison sprays, or stomach poisons,  and contact poisons. The former  cause death when taken internally,  while the latter bring about destruction of life by. mere contact. Pyrethrum belong? to the contact class of  insecticides. Arsenic compounds are  usually found in poison sprays. Finely divided lead -arsenate suspended in  water is used extensively and is very  effective. Calcium arsenate Is much  cheaper and more abundant than lead  SIIMIUY SfRAAI I J&ttlN  ���������5a?'5B8?a'835^r������iS m*   . k*w ^m& ���������**''km*7 4mA ? aiMF*-��������� a***-.***** a *"-*���������  SEPTJEDMBEiR 2  *mxv'wmr mk m  ?"*���������������  Golden text: "He hath ("thowed  thee, O man, what is good; and what  doth the Lord require of thee, but to  do "lastly,, and to love kindness, and  to *������?alk humbly with thy God?"  Mlcah6:8.  Lesson: Mlcah, chapters 2-4 and  6.1���������7,6.  Devotional reading: James 1:22-27.  ^ff**PB-������B^-B*B|fB*a*ifS|al   l^rfyj-iggl  firmly, although he has "been out of arsenate. It is used to wage war  work for 18 months and stands in j against the "bollwcevll, which ia very  line with thousands of others to get destructive to the cotton plant. It is  his card punched and receive hia dole. J also used to destroy the potato beetle.  He does not know how much longer ��������� Aeroplanes are employed to. drop the  he will be able to keep the penthouse [ calcium  arsenate  in  the form of a  apartment, sole remaining sign of his* fine dust upon the cotton plant.  former great wealth. j     oil emulsions, produced by the ad-  Once Poiret's entertainment in hla- dltion of fish-oil soaps to oil, are used  chateaux and his three yachts at- ��������� to a considerable extent. Nicotine, a  tracted the aristocracy of the world,   j complex compound found in tobacco,  j la rapid and effective in the destruc-  r oiks Are Generous  **v**^V'ft*VTJ   a.rx x?r*c*crxx   *-������ee   A'a^.was^wBi.   "wa���������  iects $40 In Six "Days  A Scotland Yard detective disguised himself as an ex-sailor selling  matches, when he was in search of  a "wanted''- man. In this disguise he  stoou on a proufunent juiondon sidewalk for six days and eventually secured   his   man.   He   also    received  " tion of insects.    Lime-sulphur spray  is used against scale insects.   This is  ������J^ %>������*������. ������..*.* *..������ mt^r������mmm.mmm~ mm-m mf~m ...*.������������������������ .������^  boiling together water, sulphur, and  slaked lime. Prussic acid is used as  a fumigant in greenhouses and on  nursery stock. It is an extremely  poisonous' substance.  Many of the poison gases used in  the late war have been tested to discover if they might be used in the  of a monarchy  in   A^*"*  or  ev������n nearly $40 from kind-hearted passers-! warfare against insects. One of these,  over a combined Austria-Hungry, he ^^       ^ contributors merely  chloropicrin, is  the  most  promising.  ���������^���������-���������      * ^jk1aj.UaUji    cYy-?-/-*     ������?tf%T"*,    j-fl 5****."**",******"-*"**c-*iy    iY- I  ww -fv*-^"������������������*-= v���������-' *r������"!4"w        passed aim a copper or two without  Only a  few   of the more important  [ insecticides    have    been    mentioned.  a secret interview recently In Italy.  "We shall not only oppose a recommendation of a 40-hour week as the  means   for   relieving   uttempeoyisi-eiit,  but we are firmly opposed  to  such'  a system." was the conclusion of anj  inquiry by the League of British In-]  dustries, in a report on the question-  Amy Johnson Mollison will be the  first  woman   pilot   on   the   regular  cross-channel   service.    She accepted  a post as commercial pilot with Imperial Airways, explaining she wanta  the maximum practice before she enters     the    Xondon-to-Australia,    air  races with her husband next October.  Prospecting for cliamonds  will   be  undertaken for the first time in British Columbia's  history  by  Thomas  W. Hindmarsh   and   George Ogsden,  both of Vanderhoof, B.C.    Leases on  two 10-acre pieces  on   the  Nechako  river, sought by the two men for this  purpose, were approved hy the provincial cabinet.  i bothering to take his matches.  Authorities of Scotland Yard have j Science is continually developing new  ordered the money  to  be  paid  into j destructive agents and more efficient  " police funds. j ways of applying them in this ever  j lasting struggle of mankind against  Glass   domes   have   been   installed  insects and fungi,  on British military aeroplanes to protect machine gunners from wind and  increase the accuracy of their firing.  It's easier for a woman to hold a  strong man than her own tongue.  L  "JACK MINER AND KELlGION  By REV. W. E. McKILLOP, D J>,  -v*-  Wheat Exports  Total    Exports    For    Past   Twelve  Months Show Falling Off  Wheat sent to the United Kingdom  In July totalled 8,214,546 bushels of  the value of $6,575,382 compared with  10,372,234 at $7,861,321 a year- ago,  the bureau of statistics announced.  The total export of wheat to all countries during the past 12 months was  70,000,000 bushels less than in the  previous 12 months and to the United  Kingdom about 42,000,000 less.  July export of wheat flour to the  United Kingdom was 264,595 barrels,  valued at $935,326, compared with  235,044 valued at $824,972 a year  ago. The export to the United Kingdom in tho past 12 months was 2,-  718,114 barrels, valued at $9,331,958,  compared with 2,373,063, valued at  $7,639,050 In the previous 12 months.  The export to the United Kingdom is  about half of the total export to all  countries.  Jack Miner, the Canadian naturalist, lecturer and author, was recently  asked to what were his religious beliefs. The bird lover paused for a  moment and th**-n quietly replied very  emphatically:  "I believe in any religion that is for  the betterment and uplift of humanity. "'"I belong to the Methodist  Church, which is now part of the  United Church. I suppose the principal reason for this is, when I was  but 24 years of age, I was married;  my wife belonging to that church.  As I belonged to no church then, I  felt it my duty to go with her. I  firmly believe there would be more  happy lives and happy homes If husbands and wives attended the same  religious    services,    whether    it    be  Roman Catholic or Protestant.  Well, you say you believe ln any  worship but occasionally on long lecture tours, I am unable to be there.  But, I will say this, when I am away,  I try to attend some religious service  and I receive a blessing by attending  it, no matter in what church or service it may he."  The next question asked the famed  naturalist was on his opinion of  church union:  "That is something I have not  thought very much -about, except in  this way; if we want to do big business financially, we amalgamate our  banks. So if we want to do big business for Christianity, why not amalgamate our churches ? We don't worship our churches, or at least I hope  we don't," said the naturalist. "We  worship God. So if we can do greater  things in the Christian world at  home and   abroad   by  uniting  three  A Dramatic Scene: God Presents  His Indictment of the Faithless People, verses 1-5. The "prophet Mlcah.  in a burst of oratorical passion, declares that God wfil contend, or plead  (the figure is that of a complainant  in court), with the people before the  mountains, as judges. "Hear, O ye  mountains, and ye enduring foundations of the earth>" the prophet cries;  "for Jehovah hath a controversy with  his people, and he will contend with  Israel." The mountains are spoken  of as -'enduring", for they have outlived many generations of peoples.  Jehovah now speaks. He is the  plaintiff; the prophet is his attorney;  Israel is the defendant; the mountains are the judges. "O nay people,"  Jehovah exclaims through his attorney, "what have I done unto thee ?  ahd wherein have I wearied thee?  testify against me"-���������show cause for  your disobedience. No answer comes,  for the only answer that could be  made is that the fault lies in the people, not in Jehovah.  The Divine Conception of True Religion, verse 8. To all of this, verses  6 and 7, Micah replies with what is  the greatest saying in the Old Testament, which combines the characteristic messages of Amos, Hosea, and  Isaiah. The keynote of.Amos' teaching, as we have seen, is justice; that  of Hosea, love; and the characteristic  note of Isaiah's message as we shall  shall see, is humble fellowship with  God. "tie hath showed thee, 6 man,  what is good <good is here synonymous with obedience to the will of  God), and what doth Jehovah re-  quir-e of the** but to So iiistlv. And  to love kindness, and to walk humbly  with thy God?" With this definition  of religion may be compared the last  verse of our text   from   Amos   two  weeks  agO.      'i-ict.  juoljCc   Xxixi   Uv'inu kto  waters, and righteousness as a  mighty stream"; last week's Golden  Text from Hosea: "I desire goodness,  not sacrifice; and the knowledge of  God more than burnt-offerings"; and  verses twelve and thirteen of Deuteronomy 10: "And now, Israel, what  doth Jehovah thy God require o������4bee,  but to hear^Jehovah thy. God, to walk  in all his ways, and to love him, and  to serve Jehovah thy God with all  thy heart and with all thy soul, to  keep the commandments of Jehovah  and his statutes?"  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  Must Be A Hal-it  Magistrates     Free     Man     Because  Oumgo Carried In Jjbtt Poeliei.  In which trouser pocket docs a  man carry hla change? The question  arose in a recent case in a Rhyl,  Wales, court. A man accused of  stealing a shaving brush from a drug  store said he placed It In hla right  hand while he put his loft hand in hia  pocket for tho money, Tho druggist  then showed him a dearer hruah,  which he bought. Keav home ho  found he still had tho cheaper hruah  In la right hand and before ho could  iBttura it tha p'OUift cume. After his  teatlinony the magistrates placed  thulr hands In their trounor poolasbi.  Their mom-y wan In thoir left-hand  pockel.il, nnd they freed tho man.  a������a���������������8.iaaaania.������ *n*m*maam*mm ��������� in ��������������� aaamiawaa mama .a��������� a aaaaiaa, xmmmmma ������������������mirtna nmmirnw Ma 11, mi I ��������� |  W.    N.    U.    20(31  Jack Miner about to liberate a tagged Canada Goose to study their  route of migration. Ono side of tho tag has Jack Miner's Post Oflice  address, while on tho opposite aide of the tag is a verse of scripture, which  Is Jack Miner's unique way in spreading tho Gospel to the Indians and  Eskimos of the far north.  ORANGE NUT BISCUITS  (Makes 18 medium sized biscuits)  2 cups sifted flour  4 teaspoon baking powder  1 teaspoon salt  *J4 cup sugar  "J4 cup shortening  % cup finely chopped nuts  1 egg    .  Orange juice  1 tablespoon orange marmalade.  Sift dry ingredients together. Cut  in shortening. Add nuts. Beat egg',  pour into measuring cup; add enough  orange juice to make % cup. Combine with dry ingredients and add  marmalade. Knead a few seconds on  slightly floured board. Cut and bake  ln hot oven (425 degrees P.) for 10  to 15 minutes.  Note: A little more orange juice  will be needed with some flours to  make the dough* soft.  Interesting    Items  Many Sources  Canada exported 37 live cattle to  Hong Kong, China, for dairying purposes during the first three months  of 1934.  Hogs graded in Canada during the  32 weeks of 1934 up to August 9,  totalled 1,882,717, as "against 1,868,-  651 in the corresponding period of  1933.  The general' effect of the customs  changes in the Fiji Islands is to increase the margin of preference to  imports from Canada and other Empire countries.  There has been more tomato puree,  tomato sauce and ketchup, and  tomato soup imported into the British Isles from Canada than from  any other country during the first  six months of 1934.  Reports from Moscow show that  there has been considerable difficulty  in the Russian production of harvesting machinery, particularly harvester  combines, and this has had an effect ���������  on harvesting arrangements.  The total stocks of Canadian wheat  in Canada on July 31, 1934, were  193,322,863 bushels-���������18,417,325 bushels less than the total on the corresponding date in 1933, but 61,478,057  bushels more than on July 31, 1932.  Shipments of livestock from Western to Eastern Canada for the 31  weeks of this year, up to August 2,  (1933 figures within brackets) included 48,575 (33,062) cattle; 484  (145) calves; 140,015 (199,375) hogs,  and 45,000 (33,945) sheep.  For the first six months of 1934,  Canada exported to the London  (England) market the following can-  ���������. -jx jm���������.ia.*.. m+ fwmxm. ,������.������_.,������. ^.A ~.*s.m.m*.i.  JUCVi   Jii'Uiiai       ia,i������������    Cuoca    Cjl     ������i*s���������m.mb,  14,385 cases of loganberries; 2,882  cases of peaches, and 40,964 cases of  canned appies.  A trial shipment of Ontario appies  in hampers made in 1933 to Egypt  has been well received. It consisted  of Ganbs, Baldwin, and Ben "Davis,  mentioned in order of preference. The  Ganos in particular, says the Canadian Trade Commissioner in^ Egypt,  should be ablet to find an outlet in  Egypt so as to meet the demand for  red apples.  The meat from which soup has  been made becomes rather tasteless,  but it still contains most of its  nourishment. Therefore, it may be  used in hash, meat pies and ragouts,  where the* flavour of vegetables and;  seasoning compensates for the lack  of meat flavour.���������Beef, How to  Choose and Cook It, Dominion Department of Agriculture Bulletin.  The Japanese wheat crop of this  year is estimated at?44,491,150 bushels. It is considered that the annual  consumption of wheat is about 45,-  000,000 bushels, so that the five-year  plan instituted two years ago by the  Japanese government to grow sufficient wheat for domestic purposes  seems to he almost attained in the  second year of the attempt.  Latest estimates of wool production for the five principal exporting  countries (Australia, New Zealand,  South Africa, Argentina, and Uruguay) for the 1933-34 season which  has just ended (except in NSouth  America) point to a net decrease,  greasy basis, of nearly 200 million  pounds, or 9 per cent., in comparison  with the 1932-33 season.  religions that are uplifting and for  tho betterment of humanity"* and yet  you belon.-*; to tho United Church."  "I. believe," replied Jack Miner,  "every man should belong to some  church which gives him one central  place of worship and which will  cause him to tako a moro active part  In Christianity than he would if ho  drifted from one church to another."  "When you have been away from  home every Sunday, T have neon you  making your way to various services  In different churches, from early  l-iormui Catholic mass to tho Jewish  Synagogue. Why do you drift around  hko thia?" asked tho reporter.  "Woll,"  Hold  .lack  Miner, "It's an  education und keeps a man from becoming too nnrrow-iinIndod and broadens hla Mplrlliml   slclo   of  life.   I al-  I w������ya *vbhI<m it. n  point to try to bo  | norm* with  my   family   for   Btinduy  Christian churches, then I'm In favor  of church union." .������ "But," ho continued "it always takes time to get  tilings ...working, harmonlouuly and I  am only sorry church union wasn't  unanimous, for it Is so much nicer  whon all are of one accord and things  go smoothly."  Jack Miner himself possesses a  unique personality. His sanctuary  might be similarly termed. Those  who know his home are aware of the  two entrances, one through the baseball diamond, which ho leceps for the  boys of tho community, and tho  other directly in front of his home.  A cement path, In which a motto is  engraved, runs from each entrance.  That through tlio basoball diamond  contains tho Inspiring quotation:  "Rejoice and bo yo gladJ" And that  In front of tho I.oumo, "We titanic God  r,>r our homo".  CARROTS AND PEAS  2 cups cubed carrots  1 cup cooked peas  3 tablespoons butter  3 tablespoons flour  % teaspoon salt  % teaspoon popper  2 teaspoons sugar.  ,1% cups milk.  Boll tho carrots until tender. Com-  bino with tho cooked peas, reheat and  sorvo with melted butter or make a  sauce of tho flour, butter, milk and  seasonings, add tho cooked carrots  and peas, reheat and servo hot.  Office Boy���������"I ain't feeling so  good; kin I havo the afternoon off ?"*  Boss���������"Why don't you toll mo your  grandmother is dead?"  Oflice Boy���������"T'nr������ Having hor for  later ln the season."  Open Cans With Claws  Glacier Purk Bears Enjoy Everything  But Spinach  Glacier Park boars eat anything  tliat comes in cans���������anything except  spinach���������according to Dr. George R,  Ruble, chief naturalist.  Ruhlo found a ranger's cabin that  had been broken into. Every can  had been opened.  "Tho boars had oaten everything,"  ho aald, "except tho spinach."  To sceptics who doubted tho bears'  ability to open tin cans, Ruhlo explained:  "They Just ram a claw through tho  tin and draw it around tlio edge���������  as slick a job as any can opener will  do."  It takes a wise man to give a  woman advice without incurring hor  enmity.  A now radio typewriter has transmitted a weather map with tabulated  weather data In 7% mtmitos, as compared with about 15 minutes required toy tho wire machines now In  uuivicu. 5I?EBl!0>?fi
Tt     "T?
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esf    "Joretta",
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"Lipstick
CHAPTER *L>Vm.
j about it often. She must be very
madly ia love wiih you to have done
a thing like that."
"Mad enough,' he exclaimed with
vehement colda��3s, "but that can't be
love! How could anyone be cruel to
the one you loved?"
'She hesitated then, "I'm sure I
couldn't, but,there are all kinds of
love, you know. Camilla is so emotional that she expresses everything
she feels in action. But there is also
deep, quiet, steadfast "love."
"How do you know so much about
it?" he asked colorlessly.
She drew a quick breath, sighed.
"Ah, that is another story���that I���
couldn't teU you, "Peter."
"Ton have been ��� hurt, too?"
gently.
. "Not���by love Bui: what is one to
do when there is no love with which
to be hurt?" '
He hesitated a moment. "Then you
are in love with some man who
doesn't���reclprocat��?"
She nodded silently her head resting against the back off the chair
and her half-open eyes watching him
covertly.
"I'd say he was all kinds of a sap
not to wake up and find himself,"
Peter declared forcefully, then sighed
deeply. "Gosh, this love business is a
wild, -untamed thing:, anyway. Why
do people select their life partners
by impulse and emotion, instead of
by practical reasoning as we venture
into any other kind of business?"
"Because there is no getting away
from love, I guess," pensively.
"Well, what is it, then? How do
we recognize it when we do find it?
Why isn't it complete for us?"
/tcA>
>r
'<***
SYNOPSIS
lamina jcaOyt
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  ^0   inherit   money
It was in such a mood, when Peter
had been exceptionally gentle ^and
solicitous during the evening, that
Avis ventured upon a long-dropped
subject-while they smoked and talked
In a secluded corner of the deck .together. He had not mentioned
Camilla's name ir. her presence that
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_ .      -r\~*.^~      Anann
UMix*.   r��wj -��� j day,    and.    sue    risKea    tne    remarK
after referring to Camilla first 'in a
casual manner.
"Poor little impulsive thing! I suppose it accounts for her genius. A
girl like that never   should   fall   in
**"* V *JLJT a) .&.    ��l,Vft| JWmfkmk kmOk*mmk,        *0*>H* JbJb, J *m*%+
never had been in love I"
"Why?" tersely v
"Because you would know the answers to all those questions."
Silence   Then "Well, I don't."    He
could not escape from that stra*og-
lmg sensation which Avis' revelation j light in his eyes, hugging it to her
about Camilla had ��iven hims    The I neart; remembered the vehemence or
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, love;! *Her>emotions: are too violent,
when* she comes-of ^age ^an^^so^ J ^^ ^^^^ aivfra-ys^Biar fatal* un-
studymg commercial?art in the hopes -s,-   rJ^    ,i;" < ^r i;      ,*?.  ���-, ..? .   .
of landing an agency Job.    Others in  dome���Hlce.her.hreakiner voar statue,
the story are   Avis   Werth, another
wealthy   girl   who   is   trying to win
Peter,   Sylvia Todd,   Peter's   modt"*l.
and Gus Matson,   his   former   roommate with whom  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   by   themselves   and   fall
asleep on the sand. When they awake
it is early morning   and   Avis   and
-another boy are standing near them.
This makes it necessary for Camilla
to   announce  before  the  party  that
���she and Peter are married.    Camilla
urges Peter to 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 fln-
ishct. his exhibit and asks Avis and
Camilla for suggestions as to a name
for   It.      Camilla   suggests    "Eager
Youth,"     and     Avis     "Inspiration".
Peter adopts   the   latter   title'   and
-Camilla,  heartsick,  goes   to   Peter's
studio for quiet and to think.    Peter
und 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 tho accusation,
faints.
At Camilla's suggestion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had
sculptured especially for her as a
wedding gift. They named it "Land
of Hope".
Camilla's advertising campaign
and Tiny Tots broadcast was a great
success, and Mr. Hoyt expressed his
pleasure and surprise on learning
that Camilla was the author and
artist who was so ably stimulating
business for his company.
Peter's exhibit was awarded tho
Paris scholarship, and ho prepares
for his Journey to Prance. After tho
ship's departure from New York, ho
is on his way to his cabia when he
meets Avis Worth.
(Now Go On With Tho Story)
M
na
A6 BIii-��,f Spells
IH Reduce some women to the
petulant shadow of their own
smiling selves. Other?- take
thc Vegetable Compound
when they feel the "���bines'*
coming on. It steadies quivering nerves... helps to torw up
the general health,..gives them
more pep . . . more/charm.
LYDIA>E. PiNHHAin'S
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
.-MHa-NMS,^^
W.    N.   U.   2001.
doing���like hSt breaking your statue
I'm sure, you forgave her for that,
after what happened."
He turned quickly "to face her.
"Why, Camilla never did that!"
"Oh���" she caught her breath
softly, "then she didn't tell you, after
all?"
"Tell nae what?" aharply.
"Why���all about It. She came to
me the next day and begged me to
help her some way to make it up to
you. I supposed she had told you,
after the way you won the exhibit."
"You don't mean���that she deliberately destroyed it, and then���" desperately.
Avis gestured hopelessly. "She
wasn't really wholly to blame. Just
saw red, or green, whatever jealousy
makes you see, and did it in a sudden fit of revenge���then instantly
regretted it." Her voice was smooth,
soft, convincingly sympathetic.
Peter was silent for awhile. Finally, he asked in a hollow voice,
"But what did she come to you
about?"
"Told mo -fchat she had perauaded
you to enter the other group In the
exhibit and begged me to try to influence Uncle John and tlie-committee in your favor."
He sat forwai'd suddenly with a
groan.   "Is that���-why I���?"
She shook her head with a slow
smile. "On my honor���no* Peter. I
went to seo him, but his vote air
ready was cast,Jtor you and I hadn't
a thing to do with it. As for his influencing the committee, I knew that
was impossible and never suggested
such a thing. It would have hurt his
pride to allow him to think that I
would venture to persuade him Fortunately, it turned out all right for
you. It was obvious that Uncle- John
was not tho only one who voted for
your piece, but It happened that his
voto waa tho deciding factor. You
won by a single vote."
He  smoked In   silence again,  and
sho wa�� wis�� enough not to intrude
.then    into    thoBO   hurt,    bowlldored
thought that she, his precious Camilla,
would so betray and humiliate him
at the very climax of his ambitious
efforts tortured him life the closing
efforts tortured him like the closing
of a garrote around his neck. He
might .have ���.do_ufetgd her guilt, had
Avis hot told him., so simply and as if
unaware 7 that she was betraying the
other's confidence in her No, it was
true enough; but'the more he revolved the thing in his mind, the more
confused and hurt and angry he be-
CeaSs��.
He brpoded in silence for awhile,
into which Avis did not intrude.
Finally, he arose impatiently as if the
inertia of sitting quietly was no
.longer to be endured. "Should you
like to go in?" he asked tensely.
"I'm not* much of a companion this
evening This thing has got me���
about Camilla. I hope you understand that I'm not���"
"Of course," she interrupted kindly, "I'm only so sorry that I mentioned it, Peter."
"I'm glad���mighty glad to know
it," he contradicted. "More than anything else, I hate deceit. It helps a
lot to know just how things stand."
"Well, don't you do anything rash
���like jumping overboard."
"Not on your life I think I have
discovered one more thing tonight���
that love isn't worth all the suffering we take with It."
"Oh, Peter, deai do"h*t be cynical,"
Avis pleaded
"I'm not.   Only being sensible."
She laughed softly "You are much
too romantic to renounce love.  Get a
hold of yourself, please.   Good night,
Peter,"
He smiled down at her with a new
tenderness.    "Good night, little pal."
Sho  carried away   with   her   the
his renunciation of love. That would
do for a beginning, she exulted.    If
she could   take   him along that far
toward, her goal   within   four   days,
what might she not accomplish in a
year? By that time, she could make
him wonder what he ever saw that
was attractive about   Camilla.    She
would make herself: indispe'nsahle to
his life. '���      ^7;-\":V/V. 777''-:'V
Camilla resolutely followed the
routine of her days and thanked the
benevolence of blessed, fatiguing,
mind-occupying work. If two days
could he so interminable and wretch"
l~     -.  -    -     ._.."_.    ���.   V.   I
j Utile Keips Fer ISms Ween j
"Study to show thyself approved
unto God, a workman that needeth
not to he ashamed/'   2 Timothy 2:15.
"And let us not be weary in welldoing; for in due season we shall
reap, if we faint not."   Galatians 6:9.
The task Thy wisdom has assigned.
Oh, let me ? cheerfully fulfill;
la all nay works Thy presence find,
And prove Thine acceptable will.
���C. Wesley.
What is my next duty?    What is
the thing that lies nearest to me?
ed as this, bow was she going to en    __      lMlM,M, *�� ,,,������. MMw��. a.,, *,��-
_      .   ..     _ -j!    j.w,-jfTnat "belongs to your every-day his-
dure the year ahead of her? She tried No ^ ca^ ^^/^^^
to convmce   herseW   that   as   time yourseif.   Your next duty to
passed, she would become accustom- ** ��� *7
fed to Peter's absence and would bd
thoughts which --ho knew were struggling within him. After awhile, aho
reached over and touched his hand
lightly.
"I'm sorry, I shouldn't have' mentioned it, but I havo felt bo sorry
Lor Camilla un this uu.u uutj. I thluXt.
happier. But she did not want time
and absence to dull her need of Peter.
If so, what then? She would have
nothing left Nothing for which to
live and hope and work. "Life then
would be just a monotonous existence, without aim or reason or pleasure.
And what if Peter, immersed in
his work, involved in his new life,
discovered that his longing for her
was dulled? Protest heat with broken
wings within her breast.
Resolutely, she put her thoughts
aside and summoned her will to concentrate upon the fictional lives of
her characters. She was working at
the o-mce, but nowhere could she
prevent her thoughts of Peter entering. -7*
Her secretary announced a gentleman to Bee her. "He said It was urgent, but would not give his namo,"
Miss Scott explained.
Camilla frowned with annoyance.
"Probably another high-class beggar
who got in with his air of importance. This radio publicity makes
mo a good target for suchv people.
I'll see him for a minute."
(To Bo Continued)
to determine just what your next
duty is. There may be something you
neglect, or something you know you
ought to do. You would know your
duty if you thought in earnest about
It and were not ambitious of great
things. If it is something commonplace that will make life dreary it
will eoon lead you to something more.
Your duty will commence to comfort
you at once, and will at length open
thc unknown fountain of life in your
heart.���G. MacDonald.
The coldest inhabited spot on earth
is Verhoyansk, Siberia.
PACK
pSf "5��r^^^*BT^"""""V    ^J*W  \
Ono Pull.^
One Sheet;
ftmt^A^mf wm
Wastedi
Papor,
Ativayo ready*~-Incxpcnawe
King: Otvn�� JKwm Rtamp
In King George's stamp collection
there is a Ave pound stamp which
was pr-opared when the late King "Edward come to the throne. Thc stamp
was designed and engraved and some
of tho issue printed, but It was decided not to use it and the general
public never saw the stamp.
"Look  horo,   manager���two  years
ago I dined here   and   couldn't pay*
my   bill,     You   throw'   ��wc   into   the
street."
"Indeed, sir? I'm very sorry, sir."
"Don't   mention   it,     I'm   afraid
you'll havc to do It n-jnln."
DENICOTEA C!*j*r��tL Hold����
thaorbi the nicotine, pyradfa-%
mnonli and tealnouB end tarry
ambstimc��s found In toba-BM
���moke*
Complete holder with refills �����
UH.OtJ postpaid, si- itom yamS
Druggist or Tobacconist. Dealtifl
wanted ��verywher��.
HOW' OBTAINABLS H10I9
JJto'bt.  fltmp-MalB, de. "UaVltwt
Who V. ***"*to�� Ce. ~B*J��idlt��Bl
"JUOfsettii -fJrtiw yiwaii
Mimkm%4ii0% ���igiw Gii-.O
���9. -9. Whet-by
ftatlierlord Unig nt*r��,
ttssa Uendejohs
"   -nwAirjWns WAXtrim
CHANTLER & CHANTLER. LTD,
Canadian Olattrlbutorti,
40 Wellington St. W.    .
Tmtoi-rro. omr. THIS   UKJSS'i'O.ff*  KJBVJUBW  f i '      ..i������   Xillji,  Mi  wy  :Me5It;knpw.  rw4i^t to do  iiext ti me  Blocks Baldwin, who had just  arrived iii town on business, sat  in th^: hote! lobby looking decid-  edlypMowri in tne dump.?." An  acquaintance eyed him with con-  cern^ndasked:   ��������� -. ��������� -T ,-���������'���������: v- v7  " Why the sad exprfessisl6Ii'?,,   7  Blake raised his head. "To tell  you |7the truth," he said/'m-y  thoughts were at home; My little  girl took sick just before I left on  this trip, and I've been worrying  about her ever since."  "Why don't you call your home  now by long-distance telephone?"  said the other.  "Jove! That's a great idea,"  said Blake, darting for the telephone booth. A few minutes  later he aamerflrAti. smiline.  4'Everything's O.K.,"~ he said.  "The little girl's better. And  thanks for the tip about the telephone call. I'll know what to do  next time."  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  AIMmD  j&r^-r  xw.ir"\At    -OCk  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abcut half mile north from  the West Fork junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE tbat Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smelterman;  intends to apply fcr permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing; at a post planted about  half mile northerly from tbe junction  of the West Pork of Bear Creek, marked N.W.Cr. Russell B. Hunter's Land,  thence soutb 20 chains; thence east 20  chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  west 20 chains, and containing 40 acres  more or less, for agricultural purposes.  ���������   RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Applicant.  By his agent. CHAS. MOORE  Dated June 5,1934.  Local and Personal  Due to shortage of space we are compelled to hold over till next week a letter to  the;<kHtor6h municipal affairs.?  Mrs. Curran of Nelson was a holiday  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Craig.  She returned Thursday morning.  Rev. Dr. Douglas ������f Vancouver, superintendent of Presbyterian Missions in  BC. and Alberta, was here on omeiai  business yesterday.  The September meeting of Trinity  Tnited Church Ladies' Aid will be atjthe  home of  Mrs.   Fred Smith,   at 3 p.m.  T^ie School trusters have decided to  have the school kalsomined along with  some other necessary repairs. A new  flagpole is also to be erected.  Miss   Violet     Brown . of Edmonton  Alta..  arrived on  Saturday on a visit  with her sousins, W. H. and T. J. Crawford, a guest at the home of the former  Monday is Labor Day. a statutory  holiday, and all places of business in  town will be closed. The postoffice  wicket will be open from  10 to 11 a.m.   8���������  uuajr.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Staples of  Kelowna were renewing acquaintances  in Creston at the first of the week, and  were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. V.  Staples.  Mrs. John E. Johnston re-opens her  class on September lst, in in pia *o playing and theory Pupils coached for  festivals and examinations. Studio.  Hillside Road.  Presbyterian Church services are being  held regularly at West Creston school-  house each Sunday afternoon at 4  o'clock, by the pastor of St. Stephens,  Tic--    J**     ���������*"������     TV>������-v������nnjvrB  I8CI.   *������������    -mm .      * ���������..��������� -....-..  Creston Wolf Cubs wiii reassemble in  the Parish Hall on Saturday, September  1st, at 10.30 a.m. All boys wishing to  join must be eight years of age, and have  the consent of their parenfs.  Christ Church Anglican Sunday-  school will resume next Stnday, at 10 30  a.m. Two new classes have been forned,  and will be in charge of Mrs. M. T. C.  Percival and Mrs. W.  H.  Cartwright.  Mt- and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers got away  by auto on Monday on a combined business and pleasure trip to points in  the  :fc  ... James S. Wilson was a business visitor  to Grestori^Friday.  Mir. Deverson of Crawford Bay was a  business visitor to Atbara, Saturday.      -  F. Marteiio has accepted the jprmeipal-  ship of Sirdar school for another year.  His appointment will mean the inauguration of -first year high school at Sirdar.  Robert and Murray McCabe returned  to their home in Grand Forks at the,beginning of last week, after a holiday spent  here the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers.  Alf. Palmer road superintendent, Creston, was here at, the beginning of the  week, inspecting the highway. Graveling has now commenced over the recently  made highway in this sector.  . J. MacGregor, C.P.R. lineman, was  nere for several days removing the telegraph wires across Slough bridge to a  temporary position so that the wires  would not interfere with the handling of  piles.  Those attending the dance at Boswell  on Saturday evening were: Misses Margaret and Daisy Rogers, Hughie Simpson, Mr. Gustaveson, Frank Hamilton,  Dominie Pascuzzo, Alfred Bysouth and  Charles Wilson.  Mr, Borosoto, of the People's meat  market, Trail, was here at the beginning  of the week for the purpose of arranging  the extensive hay cut required for his.  (the late I. Lewis) ranch. Gus Bendetti  of Wynnuel will be in charge of operation.  C. A. Cottrell. general superintendent,  and W. Neal, general manager, C.P.R.,  made an inspection of the new work underway at the Slough bridge at thebegin-  ing of the week; proceeding westward  by trackmotor later. Good progress is  being made with the pile driving.  a. very satisfactory financial statement  for the year? Mrs������ F. Putnam turned in  an equally, good, report for the visiting  commit'iee which lisd been active in��������� too!*>'  ing up sick in their homes as well" asTthe  hospital, remembering those visited with  flowers and gifts. !    V  A social gathering and caip nnd saucer  shower was arranged for Wednesday  evening for members bf the auxiliary and  their husbands. Mrs. John Hall, Mrs.  D. Ross and Mrs. Powell very kindly  donated the prizes.   The sale of poppies  was discussed and it was decided to'have  the secretary write early to various local  bodied in the hope of receiving orders  promptly.   Three-month       committees  were   struck,   as   follows:   Ways   and  Means���������-Mrs  Powell, Mis. Vigne, mrs.  Johnston and Mrs. J. Andrews.   Social-  Mrs. Putnam,  Mrs.   Ross.   Sick committee--^ Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Putnam.   The  supper  hostesses  were   Mrs.  Andrews,  Mrs. Cowling and Mrs. Gardiner.  ***]��������� esaa a ������������������������������������.saaaa a> ataaaaiaia'a ������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ aaiaiM" ��������������������������������������������������������������� uam***a***J.***til  S     ' ������������������:':������������������������������������    ���������-       ;      ���������     ��������� . V      ������������������ . ������������������ ..������������������':,-    l ���������'���������' .:-?������������������. ���������-���������*������.���������  ai ... ','��������� ������������������:���������- ...���������������������������'������������������������������������',������������������  m " '���������.������������������.���������������������������'.''.���������' ���������:. ''���������'.���������"' ��������� :  Hospital Women's Auxiliary  Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary  met :n regular August session on Thursday afterno n last. The president. Mrs.  R Stevens, was in the chair, and 25  members were in attendance, along with  number of visitors from the Canyon and  Erickson Anxiliaries and Wynndel  Women's Institute.  Reports were received from Mrs. Hare,  representative on the hospital board, as  well as from the buying committee.  Mrs. McKenzie and Mrs. John will be  the visiting committee for the next  month.  It   was   decided   that   the   proposed  Okanao-an.    Thev went via SDokane and I Made-in-Canada exhibition and   sale be  LAND AOT  SECTION 39  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Purchase Land  In Nelson Land  Recording Distric    of  West Kootenay, and situate in the  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Take Notice that  Peter Marken, 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. approximately 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 nortS 20.78 chains; thence  east 20 chains; and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETER MARKEN, Applicant.  Dated July 23,1934.  win mane a stay at wenatcnee, vvasn.  The exterior appearance of Creston  Motors building at^ Barton Avenue and  "Janyon Street is being improved with  the putting on of a new coat of stucco.  The work is in charge of A. A. Bond of  Canyon.  J. Geno has secured employment __ at  the Borosoto ranch during the haying  season.  Mr. Jones, district engineer, was abus-  inesf visitor here later proceeding to Nelson by car.  George Connell of Erickson was a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James  Wilson, Sunday.  John Rogers left early last week for  Grand Forks where he will be the guest  of Robert McCabe for several days.  Misses Frances and Sylvia Taiarico  were visitors to Cranbrook last week,  where they were staying with friends.  C. Moore is making a survey of the  new highway near the quarry. It is over  this part the heaviest rock cut will be en-  counterpd.  The water guage at Slough bridge reads  4.00, a fall of 0.30 for the week. The  water level as it exists today makes the  hay transportation easy.  neia on csaturaay, septemoer a������tn.  Following the regular business there was  an hour of sociability. Mrs. Stevens  spoke of the pleasure it gave tbe local  auxiliary to have so many visitors  present.  A short programme was submitted to  which a piano solo was contributed by  Miss Eve.yn Olivier, solos by Mrs. F.  Rose and Mrs. J. P. Ross, recitation. by  Mrs. George Jacks,Lp Tea was served by  Mrs. W. L. Beir;'*-.!Mra. A. E. Davies,  Mrs. McKenzie, Mrs. Fransen, Mrs. J.  Foster, Mrs. Speers and Mrs. F. Staples.  Legion Auxiliary Meets  ihe August meeting of the Ladies  Auxiliary to Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was held on Tuesday evening,  with the president, IMrs. W. V. Jackson,  in the chais, and 14' members answering  roll call.  Correspondence   for the month   was  very light.    Mrs. R. Watson submitted  Amm*mmmmmmm������mm4mm%A^kmJKka.^*a^^kmammm^mJtkmm  College  NEW TERM COMMENCES  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4th  BOX 14.  PHONE 603  aaammAmmmi*M*m*mmam4mmmFmmml^^ VwwM������MW������WM������W������Mw������MvM<i*a������ i,j|iy *rmm> w mm m'***'* mm*-mar ������ a^i'u ^  ijj-  ���������aJJ  jr������ jrg Mijf   <k^MmAgm[  K^'-ar'a*ti artt ������***���������****  mSJwJ^mmWw    W malSmJff  nyP IB tlJISr^ m  It may not be technically your fault. But you'll  feel mighty sorry if a tragedy results from bad brakes  on YOUR ear. Best keep them in tip-top condition���������  able to slop your car on the proverbial clime.  EQUIP  YOUR OAR WITH ATLAS TIRES AND  ENSURE FURTHER SAFETY!  jpm\ mmm j0Af M i ��������������� j| jfkA f*k ffm I***"* *) ^"%        f*"4r   ML   !*"** Ji   /**** M*"**1  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  m������  *���������  m  a  ���������UI  OI  1 .inm-crs  THE EATON Fall and  Winter Catj-JoEue, that  has just been delivered  to Its hundreds ol thousands o>* readers throughout the West, marks the  Fiftieth Anniversary of our  entry Into the business o������  selling by mail.  The  flrst  Catalogue,   of  course,  was   published   in  Toronto, and our ilrst customers   necessarily   were  from the Bapt.   But it waa  not Ions, surely, before the  West���������at   that   time   still  very much ln tho "frontier"  stage of development���������began to avail ltBoll" o������ thc  convenience of Mall Order  buy I i>k,   and   tho   satisfaction   of   dealing;   with  EATON'S.    And it would  ho interesting to know who  our earlier friends in the  West wore, and if thoy aro  still alive, woll, and convinced   that  "It  Paya   to  Buy from EATON'S."  Tho other day, for in-  ntnnce, wc *hn<! a lettor  from a Kontloman roforrlnj;  to a pur-ohaHo ho'd made  hy mall from EATON'S in  1898. Tho purchaBO was a  pair of blankets which, Incidentally, are atlll In ���������service! ThiB waa 80 yearn  ago, und a friend of 30  years' jitandlng ifl a friend  InflfCfl. Tint thoro may bo  EATON ciifltomorB in tho  West todny who can recall  doaliiiK "with uo by mall  oven bo foro that. And it  would give u������ a real Ahrlll  to near xrom tiiuui.  Do yon know ot any?  in BRITISH COLUM  2000 fires each year.  on  a>*% t\rxrx- sxrxt. . .   ������  xVmZ9xj%jvt\t%Jis wascea  eacn year.  500,000 acres denuded each year.  ���������aj  300,000,000 feet ol lumber  destroyed  each year.  Most of these fires are the result,  of carelessness.  BE CAREFUL WITH  FIRE   IN OR NEAR  THE FOREST  il  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  Q-  ������ui  A.m..m.m..m.m.A.A.A.A.m.A.A.A.A.A.  ���������mm ,a   a .a., a . a   m .  ���������A.*   O.A.*  I HAVE NOW SOME  1.1  **# No* St' &H1PLAP  ���������'J''-'.':W     ���������:.-���������  ggggff9  4&'������<&.50  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.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  PHONE 39  m**'*1*'  ���������w���������w���������v  -Wvm*xi"'A"w  .xg,������^.xammm^*mwmwaw 'wwmwmw"ww"wmwmw  CRESTON  Br-^���������yBr-^>*4  4  4  4  4  J������%&*M������tx������*MW*y#*WWm\������W  '       The Consolidated Mining &  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  % TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  \ ELEPHANT Brand Commercisl Fertilizers  I Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  | Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers.  I Producers and Refiners of  I TADANAC Brand Electrolytic  I Cadmium-Bismuth.    LeadrZinc.  m ���������                                                                                                               ������-  km*^t\^m\^m\)^m\^\\^t\^m^  ���������,ii"\s ���������r;r';*,T'-"ir���������*--***-  our  naaiiy  Tj"      Vi.     ^  used as  a  bank has  advantages. .  Money carried in   it is  easy to  spend on -trifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposit-- in our Savings Bank  will Accumulate rapidly.  Small or latrcc accounts are welcorim  CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $20,000000  Rcoervc Fund $20i000������000  Crcnton Branch  R. J. *0orbc������, MemoRer EHE  CBESTOff   REVIEW  /  '$/&  Local and Personal  Mrs. A. P. Yeo is a visitor with  Calgary, Alberta, friends t"his week. -,  Rev. A. O. Thompson was a Nelson  visitor at the middle of tbe week, leaving  on Wednesday  Mrs. Howard Allan and eon, Jim, os  Trail, are on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington.  K  now Your  Ifl ��������� 1 M...  Do you know under, what conditions your milk supply is produced and bottled. If not, investigate for the sake of the health of  your family. Danger may lurk  in the milk delivered to your home.  ^RESTON DAIRY MILK  IS SAFE MILK  Because it is produced by a herd  t'.at has been completely tested  recently and found to be free in  every respect.  Creston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  Mr. and Mrs. Fred McKenzie and  family of Columbia, Missouri, were visitors for a couple of days at the" end^of the  v/sek with . JD?.- &****������������ jjtirs. js*c������.,&u2i.3.  They wereen route home from a visit at  the coast. -  FOR SALE���������Two houses (one new),  22 x 36 ft., story and half, bathroom,  wired, son* orchard, poultry uouse, ������our  blocks from pcatoffloe, cheap for cash,  clear title, owner. Apply Miss Annie  Hanson, Creston.  Misses Edith Rentz and Fannie Lewis  and Allan Speers are a trio of high  school students who are at Cranbrook  this week wrtting off "sups/ m connection   with   ,the midsummer depart-   mmmmmX    ^m-mm^mmxixmxm+i-lsmm**.  jtij*{-;iJ *-*<**������**.  CAOtlllUObiViJ-"*  ���������Framework is well along for a new  twoistorv residence for A. Biccum wui a  is going up on Wilson Avenue, about  opposite the C.P.R. water tank, on the  lots formerly owned by E. Martin,  formerly of Erickson.  The authorities at Ottawa have just  named returning officers for B.C. constituencies to be ready for a federal  election.. For Kootenay West C. B.  Garland of Nelson, and formerly oi Crestoh, has been selected.  ana  s  SS  QUALITY. FIRST  WYNNDEL  I   r.nBRIF ������ $  DUflHi:  El" i  PHONE 521  Pm**A        mrw, m, m  .KJ.  JDOX Jl  GRESTON  1  GROCERS  nunE  4ti  13  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  FRIDAY    -     SATURDAY    -     MONDAY  I nua  LUff  -��������� ^m^ llVM  ^���������w^w ' sbb        ____^ ob      mm\\WB^^B*a\ MB JHv      _ _~  - r kW - - S3  Seribfyler&s  ivxr. auu  I. ���������a^_8 M.    TT���������   atra. nuuciv xvca,  . 3  JVXIO.  -and  nuu  ttflYCS  Pease     Pencifss,      Rulerm;     Pmintm  MacLean's Writing Pads.    ...  ret  ts  Sprtioe Veneer Unitized Tops  mm\M with ADDle. Fear  ���������rr-  *rr*  and Peach Boxes.  WE DELIVER ANY  QUAN1TY  McMillan and daughter, of Midway, are  spending a few days in Creston, gupsts of  Rev. A. and Mrs. Walker Mr. Kerr  has 30 years service to his credit with  the customs department.  Next week's social feature is abridge  at the new home of Mr. and Mrs. E.  Haskins. Erick&on.in aid orBnckson  Christ Church Guild, on Thursday.  September 6th, with cards at 8.15 p.m.  The admission is 35 cents.  In connection with nominating of a  Liberal candidate for the Yale constittt-  encv coast papers are prominently men-  tioningr the name of R. B. Staples,  formerly of Creston. who contpsted  Kootenay West in 1S2I in the "Libera!  interests.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes got back on  Tuesday from a few days' visit wsth the  latter's brother at Gleichen, Alberta.  On their trip east they -were accompanied as far as Claresholm, by Mrs. Forbes  sister, Miss Gooderham. who has oeen a  summea visitor at Creston.  A pretty fine sample of what Erickson  soil and irrigation can produce in the  way of peaches was on display at the I  A. Speers store yesterday. They .v.-ere  the J. H Hale variety and from ^ the  ranch of Bert You*r>"*:r and were equal to  the best���������even from Yakima.  At the Presbyterian Church morning  service at 11.30 Pastor Thomson s subject will be "How to he Happy.' ^ At  7.30 p.m.. he speaks on "If Canaaa oees  Red which Red Should She See." This  is a Labor Day topic of paramount interest    A cardial welcome to all.  fnr  *&m.*bJ?%Jy  Pdimoiive  Raro  UUIU  Soap  ~p  Ask for McGAVIN'S  runes  3"IB.  pkt.  ���������   ���������  There's a Difference  B  CHRIST CHURCH  M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  REV.  SUNDAY, SEPT. 2  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion; 10.30 a.m., Sunday School;  7.30 pm;,! Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Holy Communion  and Sermon  ��������� ������..A.A.A.*.^���������*. *..*.*.  . A. A.A. A ��������� J..A. A'. A.m.  mAmMAaAmAmAmJXmm.  .A.*\  4  4  l  I  mat's3  i  ���������**"   S.^xSamrwi m tf U B  ���������VTIT-h-fNTT-amT  JL     ..   J.-   "NDEL������������������3.QG ".m., Evenson^-r  A   share  of  your  solicited  patronage  .���������������-.-.  .ynndol Bo  Lumber Co.,  ltd.  WYNNDEL  PHONE' 32F  .->4W&, w*^ ri*~--  ���������,  7*Alus^iid:ents intending to register at Creston High School for  the first time, are asked to  interview the principal before  the opening of the fall term.  Mr. Levirs will be at the High  School for the purpose of interviewing such pupils or their  parents from 10 a.m. to .12.  noon on Friday and Saturday  August 31st and September  1st. ,.���������'.���������'  When Mr. GEO. MATHISON  Special Representative of  "CLOTHES OF QUALITY  9f  VISITS US on  TU ESD AYB SE FT. 4th  Arthur Couling, who is with the West  Kootenay Power & Light Company construction crew at Salmo, was home on  Sunday; About 25 miles of pole line is  being erected to bring in powei for some  of the mines in tha������ section.  *-a__7jL a i'iui_j.i^_ . i.-J.j    -    ,n o  BjrfStou fii/Siiei,it^s were na.iiu.eu    a    ������vr o  trimming in a baseball game Sunday  afternoon at Exhibition Park with a star  team selected from Kitchener and  Cariybh talent. Niblow and Hale of  Canyon^did batter work for the winners  and Cherrington ... and Schade for the  losers..;..   ?,. _-m;   ��������� .     .-.���������_,  Ken. Biccum, Geo. Lacey and H.  N"cholsonTpullfed- but Monday afternoon  for Summit JLake,; up Boundary Creek,  where - the^y???are. joining' a Dominion  government survey party that Is working  along the international boundary line.  They; will * -probably be gone three  months.  Word was received on Wednesday that  Mr. and Mrs? W. Fraser. who have been  on a visi1* in Scotland and England since  early in July, were leaving from Windsor,  Ontario, via Ch!eago,for Greston. They  are traveling in a new 1935 Dodge coupe,  .which they purchased through Connell  Motors, Erickson.  Mrs. A. R.-liynn, and Misses Marjorie  Hamilton, Marion McDonald, Jean Henderson, Jean McCreath, Dorothy Olivier  and Hazel. Sinclair, v with Jeff "Collis. A.  R. Lynn, Lloyd Couling, Ben and Tom  Crawford, of 'Creston tennis club invaded  Boswell on Wednesday afternoon for-a  series of games. In the men's doubles  and singles Boswell had much the best  of it, but iff" the ladies' ploy Creston  showed Fuperiority. Supppr was served  after the games and Ihe visit was much  enjoyed.  A despatch from Ottawa of August  28th indicates that Messrs. Haskins.  Barrett and Hembling will supervise the  marketing of the 1984 B.C. apple crop  under the brovisions of the Natural  Products Marketing* Act. Their office  will be at Kelowna, According to the  despatch "fruit growers in the interior of  B.C. will be registered and a local board  elected to succeed the provisional board.  The scheme gives authority to the  local board to regulate the time and  quality of fruit placed on the market *"  Before March 31st, 1935, a poll of all  registered growers will be taken to determine whether the plan shall continue.  For Prompt and satisfactory service  at moderate cost ������*H������BS���������& itf ������������ We  have the staff and equipment that  never disappoints.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  &US������58VgE5m' IViDOD  h. s. McCreath  a  B  I  I  COAL,    WOOD,  "fV"������'V?'  a.*^*w^wm^^m^r*^*^Apaaytrm  FLOUR,  *pmw^mmp>m*itp!*aAaar  FKEiD  ���������*���������  4  *8r-v*^'^ya>'  ���������������lv������,'r,������'<fY  Arrangements have been made with the makers of  --'CLOTHES OF QUALITY" for a special price on  all. TWO PANT SUITS sold during this representative's'visit.    ���������       ���������������������������-   j-1 r* ���������,/..' '.. ���������..'';.,.,'-,.. V;J;i'.'  He brings1 with' him the newest 'patterns' for Fall  iind Winter, in the finest of British Wbojlortk.  Authentic models from London a-nd New York.  '������������������    REMEMBER   THE .-DATk" ���������'������������������"  ;<cl6thes of qu^  Fit, Quality and Workmanship,  .. ���������mma*mar,A mm*****   \   7a~*~M*      ****** BHtMm  gg ohoocub mmff^  ,:f-^A i       . ���������':,���������.      '���������.���������'��������������������������������������������� 7      . '     '   i ,  ;>'1'; Splclj Exclusively By        ON ALiDSON'  ��������� A.A.A������A:A.a*i.A.A.AaA.A. afc.-A .A, A m A��������� A-, A.r ^^ A., A _ gx ^ *-- A , *>��������� , A  If you have a, HAULING PROBLEM consult us. We  are equipped to^ give you the best service at the  lowest cost.  X..  *(~-  a*  nr*    v*r a  specializing   in  rKUi  Heavy Draying and Light Delivery.  ���������a -vv  li  "SmVfjf^W  *m������MA -W  <xm <l  4  I  4  Plain,  j"-.������f   Mx.tr  Tax*..  K'm-m'm  r.x*mmmma.  **������'iyr', ��������� .*'  mm. m. mmm������ a.   .&X..U.  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHEp COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  <..  TOA|aJCC|:p  i!\niiarL.a  P.O.  bM   MaVWa-BaM  BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES.  PHONE 13  "tyiy���������*"!>"������ ���������"y-y ���������  mA^mrn>*nrmw^*^0^^jpm^0w4*m>mrqp^yjrm^pm*^m  V'-yvy-f ?���������  ��������� *>  ��������� afffaa ai  a^ aa *H*i a  a**������ n aatti aa Ak m A  m  l*fr   > 1*^ ai mt\ a  bT>I ��������� A ��������� alhl aj i*\ n A W bb>  m t%^ ��������� A H  8*bW m aaja, 16k m A I    *\ A *% m *% A iS* A aafc ������ m% a**a m% tt i im. 1 A   B aA |A| 0% A Ajl mtm  I **m_0 m%  i ���������;, ,-,/:  L^Bs&SP' ���������LmmVkWW  WcGto~l������n*I  Betwcohall points in Canada  ; ir^������?aST aWff������r ���������3?^^:  GOING August 81 to Noon,  September 8,  RBTURX-bT iuuvo uvuuiiitiion by  Sojri omber A:  Apply Tlckofc; Agent  A.N4xniaN  ���������"   'bbCJi- j*ik f**r*������ ��������� y? i'tlTi''  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  4  4  ���������  4  4  mmmmaaaaaaamAfmim'aammA^m^mmm^mifm^*^ wm������mw������w#m������������m ^^^���������^^^ m^m *^pw ^������  Lemon,   Orange,   Lime  and   other   true  fruit syrups  to make  quick refrehing  drinks at home, bottle     jrajr  **r   t/������fW      Eftf f   C   JCJ" JTC  dUC*  S oz. bottle, with Sprayer   "th'Spn       *3������ .5wj ��������� h!  1*5 oz. bottle, with Sprayer  7&  '32 oz. bottle, with Sprayer    l.QQ   n.������  ^   Pumps, separate, -.     .2S  7 CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ORO. TI.ltVatJMJY  THIS  REXALL BTORIC 7  ������W������  a> a  ���������^l^TtRXTf^l^lFS^^^'^^f^^T^l^^r^^^ X'MM    KiUVlEWY   CKS^RTONi    B.    0.  a-.ii  Hike  <s������     ga%t* gU-fif*^  LEND  figilt  Auto  invasion.  Want  "Fresh from the Gardens  Now It   Could Be  Done  Pro"bably it is as direct reaction to the appalling state of irritant unrest which, keeps international nerves continually on edge that more ia being  written and heard now* of peace and its perpetuation wan was heard or writ-  ten during the great fiasco which terminated in the framing of the Treaty  of Versailles.  The Anglo-Saxon world, at least, has come to the conclusion that a  treaty inspired by revenge and "nurtured by fear ia altogether too provocative an instrument to produce anything more than a mere armistice or  truce. That section of the world now is convinced that the Christian virtues  of humility and fraternity could and would provide a better background for  an abiding peace featuring* the essential conditions of harmony and mutual  co-operation.  It is hard to concede that mankind ijs devoid of capacity to bring about  this condition or state. In fact, when one scans tbe war efforts of the belligerent nations between 1914 and 1918. one is forced to conclude that only  the Will is lacking. Were tlie efforts made then to destroy life and property  exerted sow to preserve life and property, world peace quickly would be  achieved.    There is no doubt of it.  If doubts be cherished, they would quickly be dissipated by reference  to the recently published "War Memoirs'" of "David Lloyd George. First as  Britain's "Minister of Munitions then as her premier, Mr. Lloyd George was  primarily responsible for organizing the country's human and industrial resources for victory. How far-reaching, how extensive that organization  was, is vividly revealed in the pages of his narrative. All essential industries were brought within the compass of his authority. All -were made to  contribute their full quota to the national effort. That gigantic organization was established for the dual pm^pese of building up the allied, and of  breaking down the enemy, capacity to endure. The achievement shows conclusively what csn be *?on.**������. b" or^^.nte'FJt'io"* on ihe errand scale.  Considering the efficacy of war-time organization and effort, surely it  is not foolhardy to suggest that, were all the major nations of the world to  unite in organizing in the cause  of  peace,   lasting-   and  prosperous  peace  would ensue.    And were the same efforts applied to solving the economic  problems of the peoples of the world unquestionably they, too, would yield.  It is a strange commentary on civilization  and  human  progress  that  sacrifices to win a war should be described as "heroic" and, as such, borne  with determination and a grin, while sacrifices to win a peace should be  branded as humiliating* and intolerable.    It is strange? too", that war could  be financed with no insuperable difficulty, while finances required in an economic depression to keep innocent people from starvation, present apparently insurmountable obstacles to the governments concerned.  Nicholas "Murray Butler, noted American liberal, recently translated  the.financial cost of the world war into graphic and startling terms. It cost  400 billion dollars. "With that money,'' he says, "we could have built a  ���������$2,500 house, furnished it with $1,000 worth of furniture, placed it oh five  acres of land worth $100 an acre, and given this home to each and every  family in the United States, Canada, Australia, England, Scotland, Wales,  Ireland, France, Belgium, Germany and Russia. We could have given to  ���������sach city of 20,000 inhabitants and over in each country named, a five million dollar library and a ten million dollar university. Out of what was left  we could have set aside a sum at five per cent, that would provide a $1,000  yearly salary for 125,000 teachers, and a like salary for another army ot  125,000 nurses."  Four hundred billion dollars was expended in a war which took 30,000,-  000 lives. Surely, a similar amount expended in a peace, would save a  similar number from sufferings attendant upon economic depression.  French-Canadians    "De    "No*  Cars On Mount Boyal  The only city iii the Dominion  which boasts a mountain in its midst  is in the middle of a small war about  the mountain.  Mount Royal, the rearing: landmark  from which the metropolis of Canada  derives its na^ne. is the bone of contention in an argument as to whether  automobiles ahaii be snowed for t.we  first time in history to scale Its summit.  The mountain broke into the headlines when Aid, J. Allan Bray ventured the suggestion motorists be  permitted to wind their way upward  to its wooded dells and broad expanses of green overlooking the modern city. An immediate storm of  protest broke **md thousands of citizens voiced their determination to  preserve the primitive natural charm  of Montreal's namesake for future  generations to enjoy.  One of the few fortresses yet remaining against the advance of the  automobile age, Mount Royal has  continued to share its picturesque  quaintness with Bermuda's motorless  avenues. To "iats, only pedestrian?,  bicyclists and the horse-drawn Victorias which are heritages of another  age in Montreal, are allowed on the  mountain and the French-Canadians,  who regard the great rock as part of  the rich tradition of their land, declare the honking of the automobile  horns will never be allowed to break  its spell.  m.^^  Fits the pocket neatly . . . and keeps  the last paper just as fresh as the '  Have Suffered Most  Thousands    Of    German    Professors  Seek Work In Foreign Countries  Some 7.500 academic and professional refugees from. Nazi Germany  are now attempting to create a new  existence for themselves in foreign  countries, the New York Emeregency  Committee in Aid of Displaced German Scholars reveals. It is declared  that "of all classes affected by the  National-Socialist revolution in Germany, the academic and the professionals have suffered the most."  A  high   commission *" for   refugees  coming from Germany is co-ordinating the work   in   various   countries.  Sixty  German   scholars   have   been  placed   in   American   institutions   of  higher   learning.   More    than   1,300  German scholars have Icjeen displaced,  of   whom 600 to 700 bave   or   will  shortly emigrate.    Between 5,200 to  5,500 professional   people   have   left  Germany and 1,500-to 1,600 of the  7,000    German    university    students  forced   to   quit   their,  studies   have  sought refuge outside Germany.  Gigantic Cunard White Star Liner  aonie Siariiing Facts About The "New  mm.��������� ,^      m^j.   rw,^. *.     c. *. ....  ������������UCttU    KUl    J.IK7    0OOK9  The   name   of   the    new    Cunard  White Star superliner now known as  No. 534 will be divulged 24 hours before the hull slips down the ways at  Clydebank,   Scotland.    Queen  Mary,  attended   by   King  George  V.,  will  launch the new steamer.    The   ship  win hp. at least 1.018 feet   long   and  register 73,000 or more   gross   tons.!  She will cross the Atlantic f rom England and France in four days.    The  cost of the superliner has been estimated at $30,000,000.   The vessel will  have 11 decks,   one   the   first   class  promenade being 750 feet long, just 35  feet less than the entire length of tho  Mauretania.    She will be five times  the length of the original Cunarder,  the   Britannia.   The   height   to    the  masthead will be 250 feet.   The rudder will weigh 163 tons.    The Aqui-  tania's is but half this weight.    The  steel  plates  range   from   8  feet   in  length  to  30 feet,   and weigh from  200 to 6,000 pounds.  There will be 2,000 portholes and  windows, the panes of glass ranging  from 12 inches in diameter to large  cval panes two feet iiji height.    The  Commemorate Early Flight  Aeroplanes Kept In Air From Dawn  To Dns!" At Edmonton  The twenty-fifth anniversary of flying in Canada was effectively commemorated at Edmonton recently  when some 15 members of the Edmonton and Northern Alberta Aero  Club kept an aeroplane aloft for 15  hours, 1"5 "p-������������-"ites in "a dawn-to-  dusk" flight.  In common with other flying clubs  across the Dominion, the flights -were  carried out, each machine staying in  the air for shifts of one hour, to be  replaced by another before the first  had touched the ground.  Pilot C. North Sawle, hopping- off  at 5:00 a.m., was the first to ccm^  mence the flight, while Pilot Sven  Jensen -was the last to land when he  brought his machine down at 6:35  p.m. after a black rain cloud and  thunder made the sky too black to  continue.  Miss Margaret Fane was the only  i jmenor ca.ui.es, wlrs hav^Ssrs and ropes  "Casey" Baldwin, -who hopped off in  his crudely-made "Silver Hawk*' 25  years ago, August 16, in Nova Scotia.  Recover Sunken Gold  Mail By Rocket  Five Million Dollars Removed From  Hold Of Steamer Laurentic  Bullion valued at ������1,000,000 (?5,-  000,000), was removed by a private  salvage firm from tho sunken  eteamer Laurentic, which went to tho  bottom with a German torpedo in  1017, thc "London Mail says.  Admiralty divers salvaged ������5,000,-  000 between 1918 and 1924 nnd  abandoned the remaining ������1,000,000  because tlie ship had been smashed  and buried in the sand.  Salvage operations on thc steamship Laurentic, a 15,000-ton "White  Star liner which lay in 120 feet of  water, arc known to bo among the  most difficult ever attempted.  British navy divers clad in rubber  Bruits made morft than 5,000 dives to  recover ������5,000,000 worth of bullion.  The Laurentic was sunk off tho  mouth of Lough Swilly in Northern  Ireland, in a position exposed to  westerly and  northwesterly gales.  German Invention May Shoot Letters  From Dover To Calais  A rocket mail service may be  established between Dover, Eng--  land, and Calais, France. The enterprise would employ the "Zuckor"  aluminum rocket, a German invention which was exhibited at the International Air Post Exposition in  London tho first part of May.  It Is estimated that by means of  the rocket service letters may be  shot across the English Channel, a  distance of 21 miles, in one minute.  It is reported locally that thc Inventor, after demonstrating the practicability of such a service, Intends  to approach tho British and French  governments with a view to arranging for a regular rocket mall servico,  a British syndicate being formed for  the purpose. Under the proposed  scheme, Calais would bo tho receiving and dispatching point for tho  continent.  Alberta Teachers  Considerable VersatiUty Is Demanded  By School Boards  Some Alberta school boards apparently demand considerable versatility  of talents in their school teachers.  This was revealed at Edmonton as  the hearing of appeals for alleged  wrongful dismissal of teachers continued before Judge MacDonald, sitting as* a board of reference.  A young woman teaching in the  Willingdon district claimed she had  been dismissed because she could not  play the piano.  Another board, through its chairman, stated that the teacher had  been dismissed because she was too  high strung and' was continually  banging tho pupils, on the heads.  London's Newest Building  Has Hotel Service. And Every Accom-  niodation For Tenants  "Flatels" is the newly coined name  to describe   a   *"*10,o6o,000   block   of  flats which   is   being   completed   in  London.   The name is intended to describe flatlets having   hotel   service.  There will be 50 flats, accommodating 1,200 people.    As far as possible  every daily  want, of  the   tenants���������  food,   clothing   or   service���������will    be  available   within   the   buildihg.     A  shopping expedition of the flat-dwellers wiii be merely   a   trip   to   the  ground floor, and there will be restaurants, dining rooms, barber shops  and beauty parlors.   A novel feature  will be a terrace, 16 feet wide, surrounding the top floor of the building.  It resembles a liner promenade deck#  and will be available for sun-bathing  and exercise,.  Looseness Off the Bowels  Dwriaisj the Suftirsirie!* RHonths  a *^te������/^ sil  It is soldom, during the summer, that moat people aro  not troubled with some form of looseness of tho bowols.  r   - n������-������nr*mi)y It dnvolopa   into   Diarrhoea,   Dysentery   or  St'     Summor Complaint, and haa a tendency to weaken tho  system.  Do not chock tlio discharges too suddenly.  Do not experiment with a now and untried remedy,  but tako Dr. Fowlor'a Extract of Wild  Strawberry,  a  remedy that has boon used by thousand!* of families during tho past 88 yoarn.  Do not ucoopl a wuLjiLllutG.    Bo  auro and get  "Dr.  Fowler'*'" whon you link for It.  Put up only by Tho T. Milburn Co., Ltd,, Toronto, Ont.  ��������� -W-fcHlTr* i i PUq.t- |aUM*f .jSWWi;' '*> ���������*  Wanted His Razor  Portland   Man   Would   Shave   With  Blade That Almost Killed Wife  You can choose your own title for  this ono.   Here's the story.  A little man entered tho polico station nt Portland, Oregon, and asked  for thc razor which his wife used to  slash her throat In an unsuccessful  suicide attempt a fow days ago.  "What do you want with tho  raaor?" a polico sergeant askod. 4T  want to shave I" was the cool reply.  It waa suggested that ho buy a  new ra*sor.  In her 52 flight*; across tho Atlantic, tho Graf Zeppelin has novor  boon moro than an hour behind her  Hchodulo and in many cases oho has  boon sovoral hours ahead.  woman pilot   to   take   part   in   the  for the ship will be more than four   commemoration o������ the Sight made by  miles   in   length.    The   anchors,   of  special design, will   be   the   world's  largest.    There  will be 60,000 cubic  feet    of    refrigerating    space.     The  automatic steering gear will be the  largest on any shipT    The ship will  be driven by single-reduction geared  turbines   supplied  with7 steanxuf rom  liigh-pressure watertube.boilers. There  will  be  four screw prope*uer*3,  each  dwvon by an independent set'of machinery.   The driving machinery will  be  placed  in   two   separate * engine  rooms.   Four   turbo-generators   will  supply power   to   the   auxiliary, machinery.    Three   others   will   supply  light and power for the hotel services  in the ship. Oil fuel will be used. The  propellers  will   each  weigh  35   tons  and measure 20 feet from tip to tip.  There wiii be 257,000 turbine blades,  varying in length   from   two   to   18  inches and geared to the thousandth  part of   an   inch.    The Clyde River  has been widened and deepened   for  the launching at a cost of $400,000.  Tine new superliner is being built in  the yards of John Brown & Co. Ltd.,  where the Aquitania was built.  There will be three funnels.    The  first funnel will be more than 70 feet  In height, Me other two lower.   This  arrangement will keep the decks and  ventilators    clear   of   funnel   gases.  The hull of the first Cunarder, the  Britannia, could   be  passed   through  any one of the funnels of the new  ���������tuperliner.   The ship will contain 50  miles of plumbing pipes. The electric  lighting system is sufficient to service  a city of more than 150,000 inhabitants, such as Quebec, Hamilton or  Ottawa.   Steam will be generated in  27 enormous boilers.   The number of  tubes in the main and auxiliary condensers will approximate 60,000. The  electrical  wires   used   would    reach  from Halifax to Vancouver and then  400 miles out Into the Pacific ocean.  The giant's stacks will be thirty feet  in diameter,   exceeding   the   Holland  Tube, between New York and Jersey  City, by six inches.    From thc keel  to tho top of the foremost funnel is  equal  to the height of an 18-story  building.   Tho engines of the 534 will  generate 200,000 horsepower���������-enough  to tow Staten Island across the Atlantic.   The mako up of tho ship will  require   35,000   tons   of   steel.    Tho  catering    department    will    contain  200,000 pieces of crockei-y, Ton miles  of carpots will bo used in covering  tho ship's floors.   Tableware, including   knives,  tforkb,   spoons, etc., will  total 100,000.   The ship's decorations  will cost $2,500,000.    Her steadiness  will bo assured  by  a  million-dollar  gyroscopic device weighing 300 tons.  This device will keep the ship steady  in  tho  roughest sea.   Thc captain's  bridge will   be   100   feet   about tho  water lino. Tho steamer's ventilators  will be Inrfi*-; onoufth   to   swallow   a  subway car,   Tho sun dock will contain   shady   garden   lounges,   palm  courts ana swimming pools, giving a.  tropical aspect  to  tho  surroundings  during all tho seusons.   Tho steamer  will   bo   Insured   for   approximately  ������7,000,000.  Tests have shewn that actors or  speakers in a hall should speak  louder in cold weather, because the  heavy clothing of the audience absorbs more sound.  The total length of the Amazon  river from the head waters of the  Ucayall is about 3,300 miles.  *"" CAWT SLIP OR SU������>E  FALSETEETH  Don't use any old kind of romedy to  keep f alBo tooth in place���������use a reliable,  recognized one which dentists prescribe  suoh as Dr. Wernot's Powder���������tho  largest Boiler in tbo world���������grips teeth  bo secure yet comfortablo thoy feel natural. Positively no slipping or clicking���������  blissful comfort -assured all day longa  Forms a special comfort cushion to pro-  tectnnd sooth gums. No colored, gummy panto-keeps mouth sanitary-breath  pleasant,   luoxiiouaivo���������all diuggiatf*.  Mb D"fl A^Uk >^y9 B R9 fl ^ Baffl. BH -H.-. *&  The Alaskan coast, on Disenchantment Bay,, jToho 47 feet during" tlie  1800 earthquake.  Tho -'loRt world" of southern  VenosRiicltt Is being explored by ������*  scientific expedition.  jny������r a-tnvnrinir aholvOH, "Llntnuc dmw-  mm, tato. at* foot whlto or coloured!  roll*,  AH detnlor-ij or wrlto���������  W/lMlt*KVHOMrA*MO  -Jl  *<il'  II  ii  v-a JS^.HjHIYIKW,  XOH.  **#  /&?*/  a**". H**- S  I*p."T>    -GS   b *"?*% b .**������  ������.%&J������fa4&ija      **r vr iw<* S !,>  ARE SAID TO BE  ON THE DECLINE  Montreal.���������The number of people  ln Canada receiving direct relief at  the end of July showed a eonsidprabie  decline, theTfcotal being 990,098, says  the Gazette in a special despatch  from its Ottawa correspondent.  "Ihe despatch continues:  This total was divided amongst  the nine provinces as follows: Ontario, 300,000; Quebec, 285,000; Saskatchewan, 180,260; British Columbia, 88,100; Manitoba, 58,800; Alberta, 47,350; Nova Scotia, 23,100;  New Brunswick, 9,100; Prince Edward Island, 388.  Important decreases in the number  A WLHi     If Ug(* ni/.l  tnitxatt-x   lift*  K5DNAPPEUS  INVADiS  CANADA  l'.*::-.Vf:>:#W  '-'"'"'"''--'"SJj-'a'"  on- icjicj.  were cuuCvirxa. .?wjr  inces   of  .British.  and Manitoba, while Saskatchewan,  due to the desperate conditions created by the prolonged drouth, showed  an increase. The decline in British  Columbia is attributable largely to  the industrial recovery enjoyed there,  hfith mining- and lumbering showing  notable advances. A slight improvement in general conditions and the  absorption of many men by harvesting operations explains the drop in  the number of relief recipients in Alberta and Manitoba.  In May, 1932, the total number  receiving direct relief aid in British  Colusabia was 64;2S2. In March,  1933, it reached the peak figure of  109,949, or nearly 16 per cent, of the  total population. Six months later  it dropped back to 80,885, but it  Jumped up to 105,690 in April of the  . present year. By the end of July it  had fallen again, to 88,100. ,  Saskatchewan's figure in May,  ���������������������) xwraa -������k������ 7S������. imt for sonne reason  it fell to 40,000 ih September of that  year, and then jumped to 143,000 in  March, 1933. Then came another  drop to 40,000 in August of that year.  The peak for that province was  reached in February this year, the  total then being 236,338, or 25 per  cent, of the population.  B.C, Boys Dismissed When Minimum  Wage Law Becomes Effective  Victoria.���������Many British Columbia  youths, aged 20 and J21 and with several years' experience in their work,  have received only $5 or $6 per week  but Save now been discharged by  their employers because of the province's new mercantile mini-mum wage  of $12.75 per week for such labor,  Hon. George S. Pearson, minister of  asooi*, ifepsrceili V"7.  The minister publicly requested all  youths so discharged to communicate  With him and he said he had received  reports from more than 60. In turn,  he has written to the firms involved  and has asked them to reconsider the  dismissals, stating that they are Wg  enough to take part in reconstruction  of the wage system to the mercantile  industry without hurting themssl yes.  "This is a thing which needs cooperative effort," he said.  "We have no desire to prevent any  firm from doing business and we  want to feel that everybody is working together to raise the wage standard back to a level permitting decent  living conditions."  Twenty per cent, of the 60 youths  Hi-'U/v     CriVKwi-S-fr-l-atwi    ���������f'HaQJ'l*    HOgtBC    YX7tO>*A   TlHf'Tl  one firm, the minister said.  Want Regulations Altered  Cattle Shippers Cannot Afford Stop*  over On Bay Bout������  Prince Albert.���������Immediate alteration in regulations that at present interrupt the direct shipment of cattle  to Churchill was urged here by leading livestock producers of Saskatchewan and Alberta.  W. E. Cutt, manager, of the Saskatchewan Livestock Pool, and Jack  Byers,   manager   of   Western   Stock  Growers. Calgary., were emphatic in j governments,  appeared   slim  on   ttie  declaring Churchill would sufier un  MAY PUT BAN ON  OBLIGATION OF  WHEAT REPORT  London.���������Chances of publication of  the 1,500-word document dealing witb  the world wheat problem, which .-will  be submitted   to   the   21   interested  Ransom Payment Illegal  Claimed IS Is Contrary To Law To  Pay Kidnap Ransom Money  Toronto.���������-Payment of kidnap ransom oi? blackmail deuiauda is illegal  in Canada, Attorney-General Arthur  W, Roebuck said here. Though the  criminal code does not coyer payment  of ransom specifically, a clause making it an indictable offence to "wil-  ' fxsllxr   *vV������*������*,������n.*������av     xr.mxr,rmxx4-    mx-x.   *^o^ao4-    ffio  New Ships  course   of   justice"  may   apply,   he  said.  Stating- that in ihe absence of  alteration by Canadian legislation the  English common law applies in Canada, the attorney-general quoted two  English legal authorities to -show the  payment of money*** in such a case is j  regarded in England as "aiding and  abetting" a crime.  "-'" "So Jong-- as the people of Canada  are prepared' to pay blackmail we are  not likey to get rid of the racketeer,"  he added.  John S. Laba'tt, president of the  Labatt Brewing Company of London,  Ont., who was "snatched" by kidnap-  pcis between Samia and London and  was held for $150,000 ransom.  Work For The Empire  Co-operation Would Lead The World  To Peace And Stability  "   Vancouver. ���������TA British common-  Wealth,     Bri.x3.nvr     its     own     T*TObiems* ���������  through cooperation and leading the  world to peace and economic stability, was pictured at Vancouver Canadian Club luncheon in an address by  Baron Thomas James Cheshyre Tom-  lin, member of the privy council.  *Ts it too much to hope that thia  spirit of helpfulness and co-operation  Will spring up in the \smpire and  flpurish as a flower in a field of stubble?" he asked. "Through it we may  attain the highest measure of common good and teach the world- our  problem. Let us make our future as  glorious as our past."  Lord Tomlin thought the world  was suffering- from chronic indiges-  less arrangements which force a stopover at Hudson Bay Junction for  feeding are changed.  "Shippers cannot afford to stop  over on a run of only 760 miles," Mr.  Cutt stated. Direct runs of 40 hours  were not uncommon in the overland  journey from Calgary to Montreal,  he said, and travelling time to the  northern port was only 38 hours, including a stop, oi more than an hour  at Melfort.  They were ^enthusiastic over the  potentialities of the port should regulations be changed, and declared  treatment at the hands of officials  was also of the best.  D/������������l- (\t%\txA 9*Hwn\atot*\T  *  UW2.W   x>aaa&.8L.  ������������������a������������������������j>mamw w  _   ��������� ������������������ ~     .  -��������� m    .  fSm  Twenty-Four Fighting Ships Are On  The Program.  Washington. -��������� The United States  navy department have let contracts  for the construction of 24 fighting  vessels. ^Eleven of the ships will be  built by private shipbuilding firms  and f 13 by navy yards. "Estimated  cost of the ships was not made public  The ships contracted for will include two 10,000-ton six-inch gun  cruisers, two 1,850-ton destroyer  leaders, four 1,500-ton destroyers and  three submarines of around 1,300  tons each to be constructed by private ship builders. Navy yards will  build two 10,000-ton cruisers, one  with eight and the other with six-  Inch guns. These yards also will  construct four undersea craft and  seven light destroyers.  -,  ������*    !*���������������  deumg wneai nojumgs  In  ticn. fronxVcverrproducUc**"-   and   tco  hasty consumption of new inventions.  He reminded his audience   he   knew  something*  about   inventions  for   he  had "been chairman of the royal commission on awards to inventors-  Lord Tomlin paid a tribute to the  United "Empire Loyalists and expressed'the "hope that-their spirit of cooperation  would ' live" in   Canada to  assist the Dominion in working out  its problems.     J  letter   With    Only  Delivered Safely  Calgary. ��������� "Third Avenue, West,  Canada," was the address placed on  a letter mailed in London, England,  some time ago and it has reached its  correct destination. The envelope  also bore the name of the addressee.  It landed from the Old Country at  Montreal where postal officials were  puzzled - but marked "try Verdun."  Verdun Lachine and Ville Ste. Pierre  successively reported the letter was  not for. them so it was sent on to  Ottawa.  a Tnnstai  official at Ottawa knew  _J._~.vJ.   I  PtJCCl.  ox  ~cne numerical   syaiwu   v.  naming in Calgary and so the missive  was sent here where the name and  address "clicked".  Canada And Naval Defence  ���������i---*     mmm.m9    4%.%.*m    -Aw****!     mkAKmAfkir.     *\*P    fho    firft*t,A~*'~%.������.  national wheat conference.  While a high authority said the  conference will be urged to publish  the document, an overwhelming" opposition to the proposal was uncovered by a canvass of the various dele-  gations.  Argentine and Russian delegates  strongly favor revealing the contents  of the closely guarded document, but  Canada, United States and Australian  delegations are opposed, and most of  the Europeans present favor the latter group."  Knowledge that influential interests  in England, the United States and  other countries, which bitterl**** oppose further government control,  would bring strong pressure to bear  UTthe ���������-present pjxjuusia.'io wears pi*.^-  licized was given as the chief reason  for secrecy. Conference sessions  here have been behind closed doors.  The document which will go to the  governments, it was learned, however, contains proposals for a flexible  quarterly export quota agreement as  well as for continuation ������������f the an*,  nual quota method ased during: the  crop year ended July 31, 1934.  The quotas would..-be allotted from  an estimated world demand of 600,-  000,000 bushels, but upward of 60,*  000,000 would be. held "in reserve"  for distribution during the year if  changed conditions .warrant such  action.  It was -understood, too, the document contains proposals for continued reduction in acreage and for extension of the world wheat pact beyond its expiration date. Aug. 1,  1935.  IS  !sW������j>���������""���������������  Fisher Body Contest  Western Youths Win $5,000 Scholarships  Chicago.-.-Two of the six major  scholarships awards for competitions  held by the "Oisher Body Craftsman's  Guild went to Canadian youths, it  was announced at the international  convention of the guild I  ��������� The major awards are valued at  $5,000 and the Canadian boys "winning were J, Ross Farquharson, 20,  of Vancouver (1009 Trafalgar street),  and Harold Rasmusson, 15, of Regina  (22G1 Winnipeg street).  Six other scholarships awarded for  miniature coaches of supeVb work-  manship to Canadians Included: Lawrence Drcboi't, Edmonton, $1,000,  senior, and Vernon M. Parish, Medicine Hat, Alta., $500, senior.  Statistics    Show   Amount   Held  Storage Is Dropping  Ottawa..���������-Canada is selling its big  wheat holdings, it is shown by the  Dominion bureau of statistics. In the  week ending August 17, Internal  wheat holdings dropped from 187,"-  281,597 bushels to 185,123,667, a reduction"* of 2,107,9307 At the same  time Canadian wheat in American  elevators amounted to 10,386,124  bushels, compared to 5,262,942 last  year.  United States wheat in Canada  was placed at^Jthe negligible figure  of two bushels, compared with 3,700,-  660 bushels last year.  In transit, wheat on the lakes  amounted to 3,691,531 bushels, compared with 4,098,415 Uusiflls for the  previous week and 3,239,639 bushels  for the corresponding week in 1933.  Regulate nay Exports  Shortage Of Hay And Straw In West  May Make This Necessary  Ottawa.���������Because of the shortage  of hay and straw in many parts of  Canada, particularly the West, the  government will take steps to regulate exports by license, it was learned here unoflScially.  The situation in the prairie provinces, and in the Maritimes to a  lesser extent, is pressing, according  to representations to the government.  Regulation of these exports by licensing would be to protect the farmers from speculators.  Burnt-out areas in the United  States are badly in need of hay and  that country contemplates taking off  the $5 a ton duty for the entry of  Canadian hay.  Should   Defend   Pacific   Coast   With  Own. Navy  Montreal.���������"Canada should defend  the Pacific coast with her own navy  and let ..the* British navy police the  Atlantic," according to the suggestion of Sir Reginald Irforke Tyrwhitt,  admiral of the British fleet, who sailed aboard the liner Montcalm.  "Perhaps -we cannot expect you to  protect both coasts," said the admiral, "but you might protect one  with your own navy, You could leave  the Atlantic coast for us to look  after, while perhaps you,could look  after the Pacific yourselves."  Attempts To Burn Elevator    ���������  Yorkton, Sask. ��������� Royal Canadian  Mounted Police are investigating attempts made to burn the Northern  and Wheat Pool elevators at Saltcoats. Waste soaked in coal oil was  , found in the compressor room under  the gang way in both elevators. This  had been ignited but lack of air forced the fire out. Planks above the deposit of waste had been scorched.  Years Of Isolation  Russian Colonists "Were Ice-Bound  For Five Years  Moscow.���������Forty-four Russian colonists, ice-bound for five years on  lonely Wrangel island in northern  Siberian waters, were reached by a  group of Soviet scientists on the icebreaker Krassin, according to word  reaching here.  Their lonely years of isolation were  supposed to have ended last year,  when the Cheliuskin sailed for Wrangel island. But that expedition sank,  while its 102 passengers were rescued by aeroplane after months on  an ice floe north, of the Behrine;  Straits.  Wireless messages reaching here  described the uncontrollable enthusiasm with which the colonists greeted the relief party.  CANADIAN WINS MARATHON ITROM EMPIRE'S BEST  ."}       ������������������.���������/-.  7. ���������-��������� .     "'���������  Hugo Indian Dam Opem-d  Madras, India.���������Tbo gigantic Mel-  tur dam, which la to fertilize 1,000,-  000 acrea of, laud, waa opened by  Governor Sir Gcorgo Stanley. With  a cubic content of *5*tiono,000 foot tho  dam "embodies' tho 7 largest single  block of masonry ln tho world, and  also contains a "waterfall" of 05 fcot  over a width of 630 foot.  mM*mWm^mmm*mmma������mmamaaWia*mmmmm%m%m^  W.    N.    U.    2001  Road To Jasper  Work On Edmonton To Jasper Highway To Be Started Soon  Edmonton.���������Completion of gravelling the Edmonton-Jasper highway  by the provincial government will  start at an early date and operations  will commence on the stretches of  the'road Immediately east of Jasper  national park boundaries and west of  Bdson, Hon. J. J. MacLellan, nninister  of public works, reported on his return from, nn Inspection trip over tho  highway. When completed this will  give an all-weather road botweon BJd-  monton and Jasper. Work Is being  undertaken following- an announcement of a federal loan of $125,000 for  tho purpose.  It.838 8������     M. .aalBIBr,     Ja'B,8������V81  Winnipeg. ��������� "Tho best prevention  ac-alrist tho kidnapper is an alert  police force with, a good record for  dotection of crlmo," said Sldnoy E.  Smith, president of tho University of  Manitoba and nationally known legal  authority, discussing methods of combatting kidnapping-,  Precious Metal Salvaged  Silver From Sunken Steamer  Egypt  Taken To England  London.���������Carrying gold and sllvor  bars worth nearly $1,000,000, the  Italian salvage vessel Artiglio tied lip  in Plymouth.  The precious metal is part of the  cargo of the steamer Egypt, sunk off  Uslmnt 14 years ago while carrying  $5,000,000 in bullion. Four millions  woro recovered during the past two  years, but this 'year tho work was  much more difficult, as the vessel bad  settled deep Into the ocean bed.  The cargo brought in by tho Artiglio was obtained after two montlia  of hard work.  Returned For Revision  At  H, Wobstor, of Hamilton, Ont., winner of the Men's Marathon at tho  BrltlBh Empire games, entering tho Stadium at tho White City, London, for  tho la������t spurt of the long- grind. D. McN. Robertson of Scotland finished  second.  Plans    For     Proposed     Bridge  Vancouver, Sent Back  Ottawa.-^-PLans lor the proposed  first narrows bridge at the cntrancp  of Vnnoouvov lmrhnr havo been sent  back to tho dcslgnrtrs with a request  tho location of certain piers be  changed so as to provide for a larger  mvAn wprtn. Thlw action was taken  after n sub-corn mlttcc of tho cabinet  listened to views of opposing interests in thc matter of tho width and  height of tho main span of the proposed bridge. THE  - i i ni. i I,  CBESTOK  BETOBW  FOR- SALE���������Two Ayrshire cows, 4  years old. one iust freshened; other will  freshen at end of month. Price right.  C. O. Rodgers, Creston.  LADIES I    New shipment  of HOSE.  Midsummer Sale of Hats  and  Stresses Priced to suit I  Lynns Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Koss Meat Market.  ���������jersey cow, 3  Mrs. C    "  ��������� 5 years old,  A. Robinson,  Misss Edith  Couling was a weekend  visitor with friends in GranbroOiS  FOR SALE���������Leghorn pullets and one  year uiu ueiin.    v������. jwiuu. \jicowu.  Dr. McKenzie was a business' visitor  at Nelson at the middle of the Week.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey cow. will  f esben August 15.   W. Currie, Erickson.  STOP signs have thia week been placed by the village council at the intersections of Vancouver Street, Barton  and    Victoria   Avenues    and   Canyon  Street.  FORSALE-  just freshened  Canyon  FOR SALE���������Picklin-*" onions, medium  and large, price reasonable. Richardson,  Erickson.  legislation  l  .from.  transferred  ���������West  to   East  "fcjffaaj,       af*w������arl       mmlTmm^m  U������ta   KatRftUL     ������*~U.l *~~|.  Anderson were  B*****aaj B-ftW.arYt llrViA-ffc1|-jrV-'^-f-ft'-^h-^-  A.~ **       A      A      A     If^- A     a***-. . A . A .   A       A      A\      A      A , A ���������   A\  GENERAL ELECTRIC  Iffifssfnr Washfir  Model D.  $89.50  An exceedingly  low-priced  washer that renders * excellent  service.   The modern agitation  method assures a thorough  washi -g  action.   The tub will accommodate  approximately 6 pounds of clothes.  The wringer is adjustable with  safety lever and highest quality  cushion rubber rolls. The gear  drive insures the ultimate in efficiency and trouble-free operation.  Costs only TWO GENTS  AN   HOUR   to operate!  ���������  m  *  THE HOME OF ELECTRIC SERVANTS  imnm mx-mmi  CANYON STREET  I   auMaVfeBf  Li������!31  CRESTON,   B.C.  &  m%0%  Sam  II I I  PHONE 38  a?  t-f ������">'������|  ��������� m-w <-www*wr'  'yt'B'T'T'T'*'*   W ' W  ^.y^-VVVVT1  . A., m.m. *.. m.^. A.  visiting with friends in Cranbrook at the  weekend.  WANTED���������35 White Leghorn pullets  or one-year old hens. Mrs. M.* Hagen,  Wynndel.  PIGS FOB SALE���������Choice young pigs,  ready now, $4. John R. Miller, (Alice  Siding), Creston.  Harry Miller ia the latest to take deli very, of a Eord V-8 sedan from the  Cecil Moore garage. **   .  Wanted, a home for a Fox Terrier  (female) puppy. Call at Vic. Mawson's  sbpp?ior7"fia"tt"*<'ular8.  Cecil Moore's Garage reports the sale  of a Ford V-8" heavy dut truck to Blake  Franklin of Wynndel.  Margaret Crlbb has returned to Kimberley after a few weeks* holiday here, a  guest of Charlotte Wilks  Mrs. Frank .'.Garrett of Blake was a  visitor at the weekend with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. r*. A. ljatJeile, j  FOR SALE���������28 first-class Rhode  Island Red millets, good laying strain,  $1 each... F, Pp-wers, Lister.  FOR SALE���������Three lots, 25x125 feet,  vicinity of Park Road. Also roll chicken  wire.    Enquire Review Oflice.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  September meeting is at Lister school-  house on Tuesday, 4th, at 8 p.m.  Poultry is reported to be already in  the moult and some of the -weather experts are predicting an early winter.  The Presbyterian Lands' Aid have the  September meeting at the home of Mrs.  W. H. Watcher on Friday, 7th, at 3 p na.  Miss Lily Lftwis of the Speers' store  sales staff, left  on Saturday on a  two  weeks'   vacation-   with friends in Van  eeuyer.    .  TULIPS���������Tulip bulbs for sale; assorted colors. N"o 1 size $2 per 100. No. 2  size. $1.00, per 100. J. W. Robinson,  Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Clark and two children  of Edmonton, Alberta, are here on a visit  with Mrs. Clark's parents, Mr. srid Mr?.  A. P. Skalen. s.  redistribution  Creston    vallry  Kootenay.  S. F. M. Moodie of Victoria, along  with Dr. Allan Harris. M P.P., of  Summerland, were in town on Friday.  Tbe former is federal Liberal c-rgsnise?  and was on hs way to Cranbrook to  arrange for the holding of a convention  to nominate a standard bearer in Kootenay East. Mr. Moodid is confident of  a Dominion election before the end of  December.  Mr. and tev*. Al������i������. McKay of West  Creston had the bad lu.k, to lose their  home and most of its contents.by. nre  which broke out at an early hour Saturday morning. -The cause of the,bl8i-5e is  -a mvatery as they and the family were  away from home aU day haying and  fcii-eite Lad been no fire in the house.  .JUST AKRIVED  ANOTHER  SHIPMENT of  Men's Calf  Gun Metal  Blueher Oxfords  Wonderful Value at  $2.95  PAIR.  SIZES:   SIX to NINE.  Leather Hned.  .   Rubber Heels,  il  WHEN NEEDING  PICKING BAGS  BOX HATCHETS  APPLE BOX NAILS  You  ���������see usc betore Duymg*  cannot beat bur style of Picking Bag**.   Prices are right.  For the  V, MAWSON  ORESTON  VjVJ  rJ-,Baa>a at ja ��������������������������������������������������������������� a. ai ��������������������������� ��������� ��������������������������� ��������� ���������������������������a ��������� aasa ��������� '��������������������������� a****  SCYTHES  SCYTHE STONES  GRINDSTONES  CARRORONDlfMS  OILS  OIL CANS  HAYFORKS  HA Y FORK HANDLES  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware .  mA9rnmW^mm^*xn*V������aSat*^^  ....���������.��������� ���������'������������������" ���������'���������"'. .���������������������������.:: ������������������_���������   ������v  THE F-RIENOL.Y STORE  IjUOIIljf   Id  pe-mpn-.harG.'i "i'har.  lIQillOIHUWi-ati    mmii  Pries Is Forgotten  The CO-OP. sells Quality Goods for Less.  SEALERS,,Kerr, Economy, Quarts, per doz $1.60  SOAP CHIPS, Bulk, fine quality, 3 for          .26  SOAP, Kirk's Castile, 4 cakes ;... 22  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 12-oz. tin .21  COFFEE, Nabob, per tin :...;._.:....    .44  OLD ENGLISH HUMBUGS, lb  23  BE PREPARED FOR SCHOOL OPENING NEXT  TUESDAY. We have on hand a full line of School  Supplies and Kiddies9 Clothing for your approval.  WM OEL.iVER  ���������a.  SS..  .**"*  am.  A\-  S  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  wrmw>**m*m  ���������^���������T't'y?  **WtA*^**,m^mmw'-^mfiAm*namw*^mf^'^^wr^0^^^m^^w^^w  mmm**^m*mtmmi*.*^*mM**mm*A****M������ ay-  s&sgmeszimamsLm������*m^z  IJUa'g'***********-'*ttt-B*^^  Prepare For  IBEX Flannelette Sheets  First Quality White or Grey  Canyon Street, from Third Street  through to the east boundary is being  improved by the putting on of a heavy  coat of tar oil.  LOST���������Between Cranbrook and. Creston on Friday, August 24th, 35-6 tire.  $3 reward to finder Leave at Connell  Motors, Erickson.  Manager F. C7 "Rodgers is taking bis  usual week's va������5atibn this week,* and  there will be no show at the Grand on  Saturday evening, 1st.  At the meeting" of  Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary on Thursday last the  .date of the Made in-Canada exhibition-  was set for Septemeer 29th.  Beginners at Creston high school are  asked to interview Principal P.P. Levirs,  who will be at the school today and tomorrow from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  The fruit exportfatill continues almost  exclusively to mixed cars, of which about  45 bave rolled from Creston and Erick-  pon up to the middle of the week.  Creston public and high schools open  for the fall term on Tuesday, next at  9 a.m. The teaching staff will be the  same as last .term in both schools.  FOR SALE���������Fivs heavy work horses,,  suitable for ranch work or logging, will  consider a trade for a milch cow. Can be  seen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  Miss Mary and John Murrell got  away by auto on Tuesday to attend a  provincial conference of C.C.F. workers  at Vancouver at the end of the week.  Creston Liberals "have been invited to  send a full delegation to Cranbrook on  September 17th, for a Liberal get-together to form an association for Kootenay East and arrarge a nominating  convention date.   Last year the federal  TlHIt^VQlq. OBPlrl  5  i  'T P-J.YS TO P/WCAsM AT I HE ibiPESiiAS.  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  Si  I  *****  X  8  A.  WE FEEL LIK1E THIS  We feel that we are equal to your confidence and patronage  and, thereforevsplicit your visit this store���������if not  V    already a regular customer. . .  -  ������������������.''-'i-f'lm     ''    '       "'���������'.- ���������'���������J,1.' 'i~**~.m-     '     T.'-S , ''.-;.-" A **������  iiriperia! Groceteria CR  ^CREAMERY, 3IDs.  ������  ���������   iOJ  sodas, ^HEIf;f^REMiyM pkg..:. $ 21  COCOA, Cowan's, 5ffi������8^������iiBR I-lb. tin .23  .49  .45  .26  S  %  ft  s  i  a.  i  ff*  s  JS.  ft  SAUSAGE, Pure Pork, 15 oz. tins, 2 for:  MILK, Eagle, Nestles, Condensed, 2 tins ....  PORK & BEANS, Campbell's, 16 oz, tin, 3  Complete range of Pickling and  Preserving requirements.  f  ft  *-*  i  i  PHONE 20  B������.Ba������arej������ja������aaa8anuar8������neBxnanaay������������������nar8a!r8������nan������!t������8w>a������v8J8r8j  kxmmmm*.J*-mxm*.mjLm.Jk* M* _mmmm *% , a%ajla *m\ m AiaaaAw* AaanA A  a,^*m*mjamm*mmmkm  * JMm-i uA ��������� m\iM aafci^J������*aWa>8a^B8aaM8BlaVfc^BBWa-������  MaAAaAtAa^BBaia^L'Maja-a^atMtWa-.  Large Size, per pair ���������  Mediniri size, per pair  *ty4U>am���������ik3  2.75  IQRRQGKSES Flannelette  WHITE  30-inch, per yard ��������� $ *22l  36-inch,   per   yard .25  JUST ARRIVED!  MmtAU,   Si   Smmixma   A. t*3   B.      A    A������*E^8������J IH  ;v!  1  2  CREST0  BBOCEBI"  L.8J  C^ANTll F  JPbIb^hH V I jj "LMaftaat.  Zj*"    **a       mm **M       w*t        ***        **>    wmmw**kr m*mmm*>  NO SHOW  i nio  WEEK!  CO*VSPA*^Y   LTD.  HAnnwinF.  fc::a.afc^:rie������B^rigi^i^<a8aia!!aBCTi3ate^^  SATIN FINISHED FELTS  in Black, Browii and other  staple shades  ATTRACTIVE  TUB FAST PRaHT  Splendid Value.     0ood Quality.  TWO LINES  \  Priced at; $l������75\andi: $2.25  ���������la-win.. ..i.*.-*��������� i nn.��������� ...n,i ��������� ..a.-.mm,.mmmm.p.mmm^mm^U-mmm,,i������������������"���������������|B m .,,m..~mmmm*mmm~-m,mmm~mm*mmmmmmmmmmm.,m,mmi.r, ������x������-n.  m.mm-mm.**,-^^.���������...������-������>  Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  R recce ���������  b^a^B.^ :  Color Trimmed.  --4iui-*ij*fBBj������tuWf-ij ^*-k^i'*am**Mrwrk0*,^m\*f$* yi% i>m>w^-i t0-*r\*0-k\&* ^v^-^^fT^-ri^-r^,m,^r,mll^mm. kp*������i*am*im**^m>m*>4t*A^

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