BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Aug 17, 1934

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0175138.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175138.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175138-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175138-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175138-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175138-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175138-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175138-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0175138-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0175138.ris

Full Text

 \ yVV-^VVV'T-rV-f: -7  2��������� _,-*>/;.;���������,'*'.'"-'>->.,���������, ���������;  '--*"    c*     *. ^?^-*j^"���������"  '  "\,  ..  "^.^i* ; '    .i.j'       -���������     ���������       ,       , -  ". **"   l       * "     . ������ /" V?  -7       *     "^j,  ���������*-,-. .   ."   S8  .r.  - ***'""'!""ir-* "���������   ���������.-'* '���������/ASrJ' -���������������".'."' L      v&������  Vol.  XXV v  CRESTON, B, 0., FRIDAY,  ATT/^I T1DT<  ���������JUUOi  17,  1934  No. 20  j. BL marge Auto  Accident Victim  Truck Goes Over Bank East of  Kuskanook���������Gives Oncoming  Autoist Too Much Road--  Local  Legion Takes   Funeral  iin or m otor accidents on  the section of the highway between the  Quarry north of the gooseneck culminated  on Saturday forenoon in the death, of  James McKay Burge, assistant forest  ���������anger, of Gra**-' Greek, snd severs Iscer-  ations and shock to Mrs. Burge.  While proceeding by truck to Creston,  at a point about three-quarters of a mile  north of the Quarry, accompanied by  Mre-. Burge and daughter, Ruth aged  about eight years, a northbound car was.  met and it is surmised that the late Mr.  Burge either got too close to the side of  the road or was crowded off, the bank  giving way and precipitating the truck,  which i.Ued over several times to ihe  foot of a 30-foot slope.  At the time of the accid-ei-it there was  no one in the Vicinity, the car -which met  the Burge truck continuing on its way,  presumably    unaware?-Of    what    had  '��������� 'Occurred.'' 7 ?_..,, . ..V7-? --*..7.  Jr  Little Ruth, despite what she had  undergone, and with the loss of one of  her shoes, heroically scrambled up the  rocky bank and rushed to Boulder Greek,  apprising Liars Anderson, who hurried to  the spot, with Ruth pluckily continuing  on to Kuskanook for further.assistance.  Fred Miller, travelling toward^ Kuska  nook, was the firat on the scene Suu with  prom pit ude ran for help, securing Messrs.  . Pascuzzo, Brown, Lombardo, Goodwin  and others.  Ap. .examination .seemed to point   io  ,   Mr "IB-urge being killed instantly..  First  aid was rendered Mrs." Burge whose in>"  Rev. A. W. MacLeod- The bride was-*  attended by Mrs. W. G. McKenzie of  Kaleden, and Dale Ellsworth of Kaleden  was best man. Tbe popular young  couple will reside an Osooyas, where Mr.  Preston is manager of the packing house.  Miss Noreen Lumb of Vancouver is. a  Canyon visitor this month, a guest at the  home oi Mr. and Mrs Sid. Parker  Several of the Canyon young men are  on the forest fire? fighting staff in the  timber in tbe neighborhood of "Lister.  Wealthy apples commenced to move  at the -first of the week. The size is excellent, but the color is hot  so good.  Institute Cancels  Flower Show  School  Fair and  Flower   Show  Abandoned   for   1934���������Funds  - Insufficient and None tooMuch  Help to Handle Airair.  Mrs. Mason and son, Wilfrid, who  have been holidaying here with her  daughter, Mrs. W. J. Cooper, returned  on Sunday to their home at Kimberley.  Miss Sutton of Vancouver has been appointed principal of Wynndel school, replacing  Miss Harrop    Mrs   McGregor  will be back to take charge of the junior  room again.  J. Fioreritino of Cranbrook was an auto  visitor here, returning home with his  wife and family, who have spent the  summer with Mrs. Fieoretino's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Benedetti.  Canyon 3s looking for a big crowd on  "Labor Day when the C.C F. Club is put  ting on  a big sports day   with jitney  dance at night.    .  Tbe United Church Ladies' Aid and  Sunday school"Ti&cl the annual picnic at  baseball park on Friday afternoon last,  which W***- well attended.  ?_Miss Marion Parker has returneoV from-  JNeiSon "wnere suv- riaa Oecii V-.divbTjS" '."���������  couple of weeks, a guest of Miss Clara  Tolbergand Miss Gladys Teague  Ernest" Barnes and Hilton Young were  visitors at Kaslo? on Thursday and Friday last, and report the town attracting  an unusually large number of summer  visitors.   -  At a recent meeting Canyon C.C.F.  Club named O. M. Samuelson as delegate to the East Kootenay nominating  convention, -which is expected to be  called shortly.  Misses Annie Berggreii, Alice Wesling,  Anne Gartland? and Agnes and Helen  Johnson returned on Monday from a ten-  day camping outing at Twin Bay, in  charge ol Mrs. Grover Kifer.  jueush  ���������USB ���������  W8888T:   :_8f..l        ���������  tfamtui,    nae  uvv   aciiuui>..  Canyon baseball club had a well attended bridge and whist drive and dance  at the community hail on.i������*iiday evening  which enjoyed an, intake^ of almost $20.  -The prizes at: bridges-went to Mrs. G.  l������ Mensinger.-anas. Jas;" amrnJU^-a-win* eoiv  The August meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute was neid. at  the home of Mrs-. /Jas Cherrington on  Friday afternoon, with the president,  Mrs. W. H McLaren, in charge. 11  members were in attendance.  A full report,. pt*iie garden party held  at the home of ; Mrs;?,. Hayes waa giv^n  It was|;:������Vlnbst enjoyable event and .the  ca^n"7intake was altout $30. Letters of  thanks will be-sejit to all those who assisted   in   making?, this   event^ such   a  5uCC������5S.  77    .7''   -"'-v>7  Mrs. J. E. Johnston reported paying  visits to strangers, ;also the hospital, and  was accompanied? by Mrs. W.H. Crawford; * These two ladies will have charge  of this work for the'next four weeks.  The flower showl and school fair was  discussed from all angles and doubt was  expressed as to this project being successfully carried out ?this year. However,  committees were struck to be ready for  work if the final decision favored having  ��������� the f air.'r ;���������"' 7 V77 ? '&>  The id������?a of having a small wardrobe  built in the Institute ward at the hospital  was brought up.T^This was lef t over to  tbe September rhefting for final decision.  Mrs. F. aC. Rodgers will have the next  meeting at her home on September 14th  r*. 8 .. ,. ^ ���������.*���������������     "hit* "- **  lttf.      HU3lC3,lCa       r.%-*^      m,mi  Mrs. Cherrington./- The  was $1.  At a special meeting of the directors  on uiuadiy evening it was dee'd-*--*";  owing to lack ^of funds and small membership, to cancel the 1934 flower show  Mrs. R. Berry and family of Robson  are visitors here, guests of the former's  parents, Mr. and Mrs M. Hagen. Tbey  had the misfortune to lose their home at  Robson by fire last month.  Rev." M. T. C and Mrs. Percival o  Creston were auto visitors on Wedne?-  d ay for a social under Woman's Auxiliary  auspices, when they had opportunity to  meet local parish on ers. An enjoyable  afternoon was spent, and tea served.  Death Summons  Mrs. M. J. Boyd  End Came Suddenly Mhnday  Evening���������Taught School Here  1912���������Active in Community  Life and Presbyterian Church  Lister  Rev. M  Anglican  T. C. Percival will be here for  Church   Service   on Sunday  _.   Js.?2.s"7ell 2.nd  freewill offering  EriGmk-mBmon  Mrs. Jas."Carr was a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days last week.  Mrs. Yuill of Montana is visiting here  this week, guest of her brother, T. Mer-  cier.  Frank Putnam,   M  day for Beayerbell  visit. '  P.P., left on Mon-  on  a short business  >,. .       . ** ������ m f   MMMSSMMi>.mMm.K X.     -VkMM\*.~  mr������������G������ UJJjrb������V^.J ,-Tf IWI^   ..V**       ,  She vas,:howev������r. suSermg ������romswere:f solation honors to Mrs; Maxwe 1 of Cres-  fbocii^'ftSP**** **i-^*?sen*to^Vfifeon ������������^ Raymond Humble* At old  lumoo-fc to.sammon *a,aoctor a^d notify i tim ^^the scores were^made by Miss  the provincial pohce.^o, which Dr, Hen- j Edn^ Qros8.:and Dad Browell;Twith t"he  aereon . oi ^res^w. v;o������awt������**������- ^uaa&ru-j^ ji^oiationVhondre   takeff'-"-'������^   Helen.  took.charge..   Mean^teTLTuth.wno^imf^^^^    been picked up bythe car was sent, witn   Messrs. Craigie. Clark, Mawson andMo  her mother, to Creston, where the latter  ber      The s^pper waa cafeteria style  received, medical attention,  after which        &*���������������-.  she was taken home.   The body was removed to Creston-  Dr. Henderson, coroner, empanelled a  jury with R. Sinclqir Smith as foreman,  and the other members Stan. Hendren,  Cee" Moore, T. Brennan, W. J. Gilchrist  and Eric Craigie. who immediately visited the scane of the wreck and viewed  the remains and the wrecked car, after  which they adjourned to meet Saturday  evening at which session further evidence  was taken, and further adjonrnment  taken to Monday night.  The westbound car driver was interviewed at Nelson a d his   uto inspected  but there was no evidence of a collision  and the driver had no recollection of any  accident   en    route.     The  late   Major  Burge  has the reputation of being,an  exceptionally careful driver and it is presumed he was too generous in  giving  passage room.  The adjourned session  of the inquest  was held on Monday morning in order to  enable Mrs. Burge to return home for  funeral.   The Usual, verdict was brought  in that deceased came to his death due  to motor accident but no blame was attached to anybody  in "connection with  theiataHty.-  The remains were taken to the Burge  home Monday morning and tha funeral  took place that aftetnoon with interment  in  Gray Creek  cemetery.   The funeral  was participated in by members of Creston   Post? Canadian    Legion,  deceased  being a veteran of the great war and a  rmamber of Nelson Legion.   Due the remains having to be carried some distance  to thc cemetery two sets of pallbearers  were acquired, one of which waa made  up  of Gray Creek   residents,   and the  others wero Col. Fred Lister, John Bird,  Ed. Gardiner, C. Lowther, J. B. Holder,  all  of Cseaton and Col. Allan, district  forester, Nelson,   Also .attending  from  Creston were Col. Mallandaine and J. T.  Oakley.   Tne service wai conducted on  the  laWn with Rev, J. Pitt Griffith of  Kaslo ofltelatlng,   The coffin was draped  with the Union jack, popples wore deposit  ed in the grave and tho one minute of  allonco was observed.  7   In addition to his widow he leaves a  family of ftve children.  ana school  afternoon at three o'clock.  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley arrived at  the end of the week, and is taking a holiday oh his ranch at Lister  Mrs. A. Wellspring with Alice and the  baby, and Mrs. Tom Yerbury and baby,  are spending a week's holiday with friends  in Spokane.  W. Kettlewell, representing Wood-  Vallance, Nelson, and L.J. Smith, a coast  hardware traveller, were business visito s  here on Tuesday.  The ratepayers of Huscroft school district were in session Wednesday evening  in connection with tbe proposal to trect  a new school building for that district.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Hoiio&d of Kimberley arrived on Saturday, leaving again  on Sunday and taking the latter's mother,  Mrs. H. Yerbury, on^a trip to Spokane.  tJMt MXa   _w<^. .73. _  'C? *l1.->_-l^  Movement Mixed Cars Speeds  Up with Wealthys Available���������  Export Market Looks Good���������  Growers Get Berry Cheques.  ,w������;rt*  John Bird and *Joi. ,J*;rea  i_iiscer  at-Gray7X/r^k opL?M.gnd.ay7afternoon for  Gmwan City  John Anderfion and L. Moberg wore  hUBlnoH!) viaitors at Crntibroolc on l^[on "  day. ' , :'v7' .      '?',' ��������� '' ";i 7 v7?77;  A. D, Pochln or N<clnon in bore nt present and is looking after the planting of  vetch and fall rye on Hi������ ranch.  Mr. and Mrs.7E.J Flgg of Edmonton,  Alberta, spent a couple or uuya huru IhmI  week.' ft-Rue"'' ofMrs.Wt llitld. , ?��������� ���������  'FftiatlotoW'jl'-Iorald. Saturday evening,:  Auiju-it; 4th;' ai 'tho Bttptlnfc parHoniifjo,  Earl' Preston of ' rKalodon,v- and Mmi  Eli'/nhmih , All^o Katliloon Clayton of  KrrcHHoni, wero united in marrlago   by  Quite a number from here are on the  crew fighting the forest fire in the Lister-  Boundary section.  A. E. Colbus of Fernie has been engaged as principal of Erickson school foT  the 1984-85 term.  A small crew commenced work at the  end of the week at the Long Allan&Long  shed packidg pears and Wealthys.  Miss Marcella Sanford returned at the  end of the week from Champion, Alberta,  where she has been visiting the past  month.  Miss Ruth Cartwright arrived home  from Cranbrook and Green Bay, where  she has been visiting friends for a couple  of weeks.  Tomatoes, cucumbers and peppers aire  moving in quite large quantities now.  Wealthy nppleR commenced rolling at the  flr.st of the week.  John Graham is at present a patient  at Creaton hospital, recovering from injuries received when he fell from a fruit  tree on hia ranch.  There waa a fair turnout for the Anglican Church service at the schoolhouse on  Sunday afternoon. Rev. M. Percival  stopped off here en route to Yahk.  Mrs. .R,'M1' Reid nnd daughters, Con-  Stan ce and Marion, are here on a holiday  visit from Moejeod. Alborta, and ar*}  RHfiHtH of Mr   and Mra. T. W. Bundy.  Mr. and Mra. J. A, Fraaor,'?who have  occupied the house on the Cell! ranch for  a couple of months, have loft for Salmon  where Mr. Fraser Is in rhargo of electrical  construction work  At jv mooting of the school board earlier  in the month the job of hauling and  spreading IB yards of gravel at the bcI.oqI  was let to A E. Daviots of Croston TraiiR-  for." The work of Borne painting, varnlflh-  Ing and kal������omining was awarded A,  Goplin of Cwton.  ��������� : At n lineotinji; lant week tho tVM*~r.QUB oi  East Cropton Ivrigdtldh Diatrict uvir'arded  ttjHo cpntrac*:,, 1qr tbo--arpetlon of the new.  o<n<*e buildinK and material ahec-l, at .Crcwj-j  ���������"tW-.tp Goo, Ourrle, whqtha������.already com-;  ���������nrio-ric-ocl wiorlc.   The ^ruotiirei? In ,tb bo  'C0mpll*i0tl bufoi'U I-JoVahBibaH-'Itit. ''"'���������"' ,  Commencing Monday, wh^n permission  was given to commecne shipping Wealthy  aooles. things have been somewhat  brisker at the Long, Allan & Long, limited, packing shed at Erickson, and Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange warehouse, at Creston, the Wealthys being  just what was ngeded to give required  tonnage for cars-which, up to the present,  have been in good demand.  The Wealthys -are"moving household,  but with both firms a central pack is  going out, the Exchange starting up the  grader at the end of the week. Long,  Allan & Long are utilizing a bench pack  just at present. Apples off irrigated  lands are showing wonderful size but for  color the unirrigated fruit has much the  best of it.  So far no control is ih sight on apples,  but at the first of the week Wealthy  prices are fully as good as at the opening  of the 1933 shipping season. Along with  Wealthys, Gravensteins are also coming  in and the cars now rolling carry, in addition to these. Bradshaw and Maynard  plums, Bartlettand Clapi 'a pears, Trans-  cendant" crabs, cucumbers, peppers and  tomatoes.  Both firms report tht. demand for export apples to bo better than either of  them cure to definitely accept business  until such time as there is something  moro definite as to quantities in the export sizes. The export preference b for  Jonathan. Mcintosh, Delicious, Spiten-  berg, Rome Beauty and Cox Orange,  with assurance that the formci and latter  variety will go overseas entirely.  urday  Miss Doris Millington returned bh^!Fri-  day from a visffc at Kimberley and-left  on Saturday for her home at Eburne.  While at Lister she was guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Bird  Lister school board bad its inaugural  meeting on Thursday night last at which  F. Powers was named chairman, and  John Bird, secretary-treasurer. Tenders  are to.be in by the 20th for the usual  wood supply of 30 ricks, as well as for  janitor and painting the interior of the  junior room. Work Will start at once  putting in swings, teeters ahd some other  playground equipment.  A crew of about 40- men were fighting  a fire in the remaininj** standing timber  on ihe south end bf the area at the end  of the week. In the high wind Friday  night the flames desrtoyed a hay shed  and 11 tons of bay, a shack and about  70QJO feet of lumber on the R. T. Millner  farm, as well as a quantity of logs that  were cut on the limit by the Winlaw firm  last winter. Since then there has been  very little wind and the fire has been held  in check. A 24 hour rain would be very  welcome in this section.  In the death of Mrs. M. J.   Boyd,  ���������which occurred under very trying circumstances Monday evening, the village has  lost one who has played a useful pare in  Creston's  educational   affairs,  in   community life, as well as in religious circles.  Deceased, in company with Mr. Boyd,  were making an informal visit at the  homa of Mr. and  Mrs. S. A. Speers early  Monday evening when Mrs. Boyd was  suddenly seised with  convulsions.   Dr.  Henderson and Nurse Downes from tbe  hosDital were promptly summoned but  despite their untiring eriorts death ensued  while deceased, was being prepared to be  taken to the hospital.  The Jate Mrs. Boyd was born near  Arnpripr, in eastern Ontario, in 1885.  and after a course in the public school  and the collegiate institute in tbat town,  she qualified as teacher at the Ottawa  Normal School, and caught successfully  for five years in her native province.  In 1911 she came west on a visit with  her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. G. A.  Hunt, at Kitchener, and when offered  one of the two rooms Creston then boasted in the way of public school, she joined  the teaching staff here the following year,  and oh December 11,1912 was married  to Mr. Boyd,and-s-'nee hav_- resided con-  stinuously at Creston.  Along with" maintaining an interest m  educational  affairs the late  Mrs. Boyd  was active in community work; with the  Red Cross during the wat;  and with the  Women's Institute, in which she served  capably, as director and president.  Her keenest interest, perhaps, was in  the ."various activities of St. Stephen's  Presbyterian Church, giving freely of  her time in the Sunday school, ladies*"  aid and the Women's Missionary Society  in which latter she was given a life'membership about six years ago by members  of- tbe local band in appreciation of her  unselfish ef|ort.^.-In7addition..to7qccupy-  served Vas? president??of,7ther*'*I4^tenay  Boundasy Presbyterial in71932-33?? 7  Alonfe? with? he??. ihterest?7in;?varied  activities went ability, enthusiasm and  ah unfailing courtesy that won her the  respect of all. And in her home life all  these estimable qualities were the more in  evidence. She was wife, homemaker and  life partner in the truest "and broadest  sense ol those terms, and very genuine is  the sympathy extended Mr. Boyd in the  great loss he has sustained.  Pending the arrival of Mr. Boyd's  slater, from Winnipeg. Man., this morning, the funeral will take place* this  (Thursday) afternoon at 2.30 from St.  Stephen's Church with the pa?toi, Rev,  A. O. Thomson in'charge, assisted by N.  G Smith, last year's student pastor,  who is this summer at Grand Forks.  visiting this week at the home of  Mr.  and Mrs. T. Trevelyan.  The organ, which has been stored at  the home of W. A. Pease, has again been  taken to the teacherage, where it is, available for Sunday School purposes.  Wynndel  Miss Florence Wood Is at Creston  again for the apple packing season.  Wyuwdel Women's Institute August  meeting is on Tuesday, 21st, at 2.80  p.m., at the church.  Dr. McDonald, provincial veterinary  inspector, was in tbo district last week.  Ho was accompanied by C, B. Twigg.  i     , ���������, . : .. r*'*"7 ',.''.  Hay permits woro issued on Friday.  Cutting of hay on tho Indian reserve is  well ndvancptl, -nnd ideal haymaking  woathor prevails.  Mrs. Barclay, who haa been on an extended visit with her parent**. Mr. and  Mrs. A Ghislor, returned last waok to  hor hoiiao at lone, WftBh.    ,7 .  "Tho*!1-*) will boil celebration of Holy  Gonhimiiiiaori Ih ���������cohhectiori with Anglican  Church afai-vlcoW tho Uchoolhouso Sunday morning at 1J o'clock.'v>        v  Alice Siding  Miss Daisy Trevelyan is a visitor this  week with friends at Gray Creek. ���������  Early pears commenced moving out of  Alice Siding at the first of the week,  ��������� Mis. J. Marshall is home from a short  visit with her daughter, Mrs. Bill Kelly,  at Elko.  Charlie Ostrensky is-back from Nelson  after spending a short holiday there with  his sister, Betty.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Ostrcnaky and family  spent Sunday fishing at Goat River, but  with poor success.  Mrs. Tom Marshall and family, who  have been visiting at Elko and Michel,  arrived homo last week.  Mrs. .T. C. Martin and Mrs. Frank  Martin and family are homo from a two  weeks'  camping trip nt Kootenay Lake.  Billy Constablo is in quarantine for  -���������carletjfovor. Arthur and Geoffrey Constablo are staying with thoir brother,  Evorard.  Mr. and Mra. Penora and family, who  havc been tenting at tbo former Ileazor  place, havo now taken a camp Bite on.  Goat River.  MlflBos Opal LaBolW) and Minnie  Downes of Crouton apont tho .weekend  exploring tho Lakeview dititrlc"*, and were  Buoatf* of U\m EM Willis,      .  Mr. arid' MrkfQ-7 Trevelyan, Mr. nnd  Mrs. Marphoufle ftnd Mr. and Mrn. Bar-.  rriclbugh,"  rillv of Calgary,*1 Alberta, are  ���������999 SS 0   :  I DO-till B  TWO NIGHTS  Tuesday and Wednesday  August 21  aMMM  mSuI  A forgivirkg soul.. .AL WA YS  READY TO BURY THE  HATCHET . . . IN HIS  WIFE'SNECK.  Charles    Laughton  in  *  TTbU Wm      *" ���������&'        3    "iff  1UC rs iV8T6 LBIiB  Live and let live wail'Jiia motto  #% ,*. ml-  xxn\-x  ���������out not to long. ".Chc^  change was hia Kame. with six  queenB to the deck. Here's the  ace of $\\ ttjeturea���������unlike' anything; ^mi5vc������ ever iseeri befolre. THE   REVIEW,   CRESTO"***.   B;   C.  -J*  1  BRIEFLY TOLD  Thrills Of An Under-Privileged Sportsman's Life  By JACK MINER  Fifty families at Deptford, England, were rendered homeless by the  collapse of houses following subsidence of a road after heavy rains.  The Soviet Union's wheat harvest  covered a total surface of 87,500,000  acres this year, which was 32,000,-  000 acres more than last year, it was  reported by the Tass News Agency.  The British Exchequer will benefit  by approximately $5,900,000 in death  'dues from the estate of the late Viscount Tredegar, landowner, who left  an estate valued at $11,845,000.  Fire destroyed Hillsborough Castle,  seat of the governor of Northern  Ireland, the Duke of Abercorn. It  was one of "Ulster's most historic  spots.  United states exports to Canada in  June, according to department of  commerce figures, showed a sizeable  gain over June, 1933. Imports from  Canada registered a moderate gain.  Receipt of a cheque for $1,000,0001  as a gift from, the Rockefeller  Foundation was announced by McGill University. It represents the  endowment by the foundation of the  department of neurology.  Dr. Albert W. Abbott, administrative head of the Canadian Red Cross  and in wartime Ontario director of  labor for the Imperial Munitions  Board, died Aug. 7 at his home in  Toronto.  France denied Japan her support  in any steps toward abrogation of  the Washington naval treaty of 1921  by announcing her intention to adhere to its provisions pending "some  change in the European situation."  Gon iometric radio stations for  noting positions of aeroplanes aad indicating their exact position  if nee-  Yes, readers and they grow to be  more thrilling as the years ripen the  human mind  to  be more  and more  appreciative  and  considerate  of  the  blessed body and soul   building   and  powerful  advantages God has given  us  in the study of His great great  outdoors.  Personally, I am compelled  to believe that   my   handicaps   have  brought me favours that money cannot buy nor take away.   For illustration, as soon as I was big enough to  toddle after father on a pigeon hunt  and pull the top rail off a high fence  down on me I can remember father  shouting in his English accent, '"Ere  they come. Jack, 'urry up and 'ide."  And soon I got the thrill of hearing  the thundei- of that old black powder  and see the pigeons   rain   down   all  around    and    about    me.    Later   on  come  the    thiiil   of   moving   to   the  much talked of Canada, and locating  and catching my first den of sweet,  pretty, little,   hard-biting   red   foxes.  Then when fall came on and we were  all meat hungry, I slipped out,  and  one snowy Sunday morning had the  thrill of my life, for in less than an  hour I had killed my first   deer.    I  continuously down, down, down, down,  down, until they joined and rejoined  with the winged tipped decoys in the  mud hole beiow.  But possibly the most blessed and  far reaching living sporting thrill  that ever thrilled any sportsmen's  career came to me one night while at  my work (burning brick). Yes. it  was about 2:00 a.m! and I was sitting  back from the.kiln waiting the time  to build the next fire. Yes, I am lying studying the stars that guided  me in my boyhood raccoon hunting  days. Yes, that have guided me  hundreds of miles through the pathless wilderness. Yet I couldn't call  ten of them by name. But here they  are all back in their November  formation, and In my simple way I  seem to want to know more about  them. With my hands I try to focus  my eyes on them and so forth. Just  at that stage of my anxiety my very  soul was thrilled to the extreme limit  with what I firmly and conscientiously believe was the still small voice  saying. "Stamp your Sunday text  and those Salvation Army calendar  messages on your goose bands, and  I have collected a number, and  gladly forward them to you. The  Eskimos are still in possession of a  good many old ones, and they do not  care to give them up. However, if  you could kindly send me a good  number of Bible Lesson Picture  Tracts, to go inside their Bibles, I am  confident that I could obtain all the  tootq  ���������J3~"  4-\xmMxr   v  "*T2I*%..V. m. */.*  a  m^M MMmmm.^  could see your way clear to send me  about 1,000 "of the above tracts: I do  not know what these may cost; but  do not go to too great an expense.  The geese tb-i.t have gone by this  way the past few years have not had  such a great number of tags attached to their legs.  .   lam only too willing ot assist you  in your work, ao please ask me any  details you desire to know about.  With all kinds thoughts,  Yours very sincerely,  Signed, Arnold C. Herbert.  Now please don't condemn the  Eskimos for wanting to study the  colored   pictures   mentioned   in   Rev.  nciMciva     jciici!      mub.    iuoi.     x^x/mmxm^mmmmm  me. For many a time during my  Sunday school career have I strolled  into Mrs. Miner's, where she taught  the Infant class, and shared with  them at least one look at the day's  lesson. Possibly you see the colored  pictures of the little curly-haired  Carpenter standing before and holding the intense attention of a delegation of men. Or it may be that of  Joseph making himself known to his  aged broken hearted father. I tell  you one and all it has always kindled  mm*mj AAA.A*������m~*4mAmWtW,������k**.m W A+A+ ������-fc*V* %> ���������%#***.���������������������**���������%��������� N**. ~  ate, patient and loving, when I went  and sat down with my own class of  mischievous teen aged boys.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST  19  Golden text:    "'Seek good, and not  evil, that ye may live." Amos 5:14.  Lessons:    Amos 6:1-7, 11-14.  Devotional reading: Isaiah 55:6-11.  Jack Miner about to liberate  refute of iruPTS.tion.  a   tagged   Canada   Goose   to   study   its  was then only 13 years of age, and j make   missionariesv of   your   banded  essary will be set up around the coast j could neither carry or drag it.    So I   birds. Reader, in a flash I threw that  ! ran home for help. | old  blanket    off   my    shoulders  and  Sportsmen remember this, youth is   sprang to my feet as quick or quicker  of ihe United xviiigdOiju  istry announced.  Off the west coast of Belcher  Island, tribute was paid to Henry  Hudson and his son who three centuries a������-o were put adrift by a  mutinous crew and never seen again  the springtime of life, and age is the  harvest, and at the price the average  sportsmen is paying for his sporting  thrills to-day I have long since been  a multi-millionaire.  .i.\^������*.x*3     r^JU    J.GCBJ.O     UCJLUJ C      W 87    JJ.������X>V*    CLXJ.  open season on moose in Ontario, I  On  the   boat   deck   of  the   ship   the! hunted them in Quebec, and time and  g " again   I   have   enjoyed   the   tingling  ' j thrill of having a small car load  of  moose at the mercy of my rifle, and  ceremony  was  carried  out by P.  Ashley-Cooper, governor of the Hudson's Bay Company.  i  JLJ'iBjVBVal'W mW V "**a������ *\   a*UW J  *** mamS ai^^aS Wa4������-*i*" 1S#  SOLUTIONS  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  When a spoonful of salt is placed  in a glass of water we observe that  the salt disappears. The scientist describes this simple fact by saying  that the salt has dissolved in the  water, and he calls the resulting mixture a salt solution. The substance  which is dissolved is called the solute,  and the material which does the dissolving is known as the solvent.  Thus, when salt is dissolved In  water, the salt is the solute and the  water is the solvent.  Water   is   tlie   most   common and  useful   of   all   solvents.    It dissolves  many   solids   such   as   sugar,   salt,  washing soda, and saltpetre.    It also  dissolves some liquids such as alcohol,  which mixes readily with   water   in  any proportion.   Some gases are very  soluble in water, whereas others are  only slightly soluble.    Ammonia gas  dissolves very readily in water, producing a solution which   Is   sold   aa  household   ammonia.     Oxygen  is  an  example of a gas which is only slightly soluble, being found to tho extent  of three parts by volume to 100 parts  of water. However, tills small amount  of dissolved oxygen   is   sufficient   to  keep fish alive.    The fish extract the  oxygen from the water by means of  their gills.  Wo are quite familiar with many  other solvents. Gasoline is a good  solvent for grease. Turpentine dissolves paint and ether dissolves fats.  Another good solvent for grease Is  a liquid known by the chemist an  carbon tetrachloride. This Is sold  widely as a cleanser, under various  trade names.  Plants can only uao tlio minerals  from the noil In solution. Thc water  In thc soil dissolves aomo of tho minerals, and this solution in taken in  through tho roots of tho plants, nnd  up to the leaves by capillary action.  In thc human body all food la firat  transformed or "digested"' Into  soluble substances before being taken  Into tho blood ntream.  "Hardness" In water la duo to the  preoenco of certain mineral*! which  arc dlnoolved In thc wo.tor. Tho hard  crust frequently found on tho Inside  of tea kettles io made up of thowo  minerals, which are left behind when  flnitx Mvntiir chiui������a������H to wfc-fMmi.  from 1903 to 1917 they were nearly  as thick in Ontario. (Moose I believe are the largest antlered game  on earth).  I have flashed a light into a bear's  den and been thrilled by seeing three  of these black clowns with pretty  faces, looking helplessly and pitifully  at me.  I have answered the howl of a  wolf and as proof that I fooled him  I soon saw him come quartering towards me, and without exceptions I  had the sporting thrill of all my  shooting career as I pressed the trig-  than I have ever seen a bull moose  rise out of his bed.    Yes, how to do | so, they believed, would Jehovah be  Explanations And Comments  The False Confidence of Killers,  verses 1-3. The rulers were at ease  in Zion (Jerusalem) and secure in  Samaria; luxury had lulled them into  a feeling of false security. There was  some excuse for their pride. Every  nation was at peace, and their capitals were deemed impregnable; defended as they ,were by surrounding  mountains. "As the mountains were  round about Samaria and Jerusalem,  caught,  it and its far   reaching   possibilities  all seemed to be visualized or pick  ed up in the same flash.  ������������cu,    ssifice    uieu    x    ju  banded and liberated over 10.000  Canada geese. .Thiri"*^*g4i/10,000, ten  pounds of honking 'thrills tossed into  the air to go.and multiply. Oh! picture now if you can an aged white  haired man reaping living thrills  from his life-long study. He has  fairly good hearing he knows. He  knows by the language and accent  the geese are using, that they are  feeding on the shelled corn that is in  the foot of water under the net. And  clad in warm clothes and hip rubber  boots he -slips quietly over the pin  needle carpet under the trees planted  by "bite own hand. Soon he is in  Job's Library with the trip wire in  his hand ready for action. The thrilling sight of seeing between two and  four hundred  geese   under   the   net  if&SiJ"^   &  ml  ***���������<  *ZV.*m*j&5  ���������*��������� *���������  V  *$L4ZM*  wolf leap high in tlie air as that  high-power bullet crashed through  his living room.  But remember tho abovo aro all  dead thrills, and a certain per cent-  age of them, to mo have long since  become petrified regrets, and tho last  Llu-lll thoy produced for mc was  whon I sold and loaded my whole  mounted collection into a box car to  go to thc Panama Exhibition.  And so tho last quarter of a century I have constricted more to living thrills. Ono pair of horn swallows protected from their Imported  enemy (the English sparrow) multiplied to 20 nests, which produced  two hundrod or moro young thrills  by the fifth year.  Three wild ducks left alive brought,  seven hundred duckling banding  thrills in seven years.  Four years of careful study nnd  anxloua waiting waa rewarded by  liuuklr.j-; thrlllo, when eleven high  migrating Canada honkers shut off  tlio gas nnd put on tho four wheel  brakes, nnd thrilled tlie whole neighbourhood with wonder and excitement, on thoy lowered   steadily  and  Jack Miner and a friend about to liberate a pair of blue geese ho has  tagged to study their migration route.  gcr and saw this monstrous timber] gives him such .tingling  thrills   that  his strong well preserved hand quivers moro than it did when ho shot  his first deer. Soon a low quiet,  built up to a shrill whistle from lils  lips causes every goose to raise his  head. That Instant the trembling  jerks tho trip wire, and gas pipe  frame and trap doors" corao down  with a splash, and tliree hundred and  eighty-four missionaries are in captivity and not one hurt. Yen, it wan  groat, a living thrill such as Uvea on  and multiplies into thrilling thrills,  As proof of this I now quote tho following letter which I received last  week, and in a separate box como 54  gooso bands. Those bands woro put  on during th������ following years: 1 In  1026, 5 in 1028, 0 In 1029, 7 In 1930,  17 in 1931, 14 in 1982, 1 In 1933.  Anglican Mission (B.O.M.S.)  Port Harrison, clo Hudson Bay Co.  100 McGill St., Montreal, Canada.  July 8th, 1D83.  ***a*"*""������Bn������������ *���������    H���������***���������       "MaVlaMa, M<a*  BM4-*w������wfn,    **J.* v   ������i*?L.-Bii\Ji-1  Thank you for your letter of October 14th, 1931. I would have replied  before but I have beon trying to collect  a  good  msmy  ta������a  from   tho  lEflklmoa.  round about his people. Ia point of  fact, Samaria kept the besieging  Assyrian army at bay for three  years before she finaiiy met the doom  which Amos had t>renounced upon  her thirty years or'so before*; and*a  century, and a Jialf afterwards it  took the Babylonians 18 months to  effect the capture of Jerusalem."  The "Laziness and "Luxury, verse 4.  Amos now graphically pictures the  everyday life of these prominent men  of Samaria. They loll upon beds inlaid with ivory brought from afar,  though they are not weary, and they  stretch themselves upon their couches  at table, though they are not hungry. "It is easy to understand how  the prophet, desert-trained, sleeping  under the stars, always on the alert  against robbers an,d" wild beasts,  would not only look with scorn upon  so idle and luxurious a life, but would  see the dangers which lay behind it.  Such people as this would be a poor  defense in the day of trouble. They  were soft in body, mind and soul;  they knew nothing of the sound sleep  which follows sheer weariness; nothing of how good, simple food may be  seasoned with hunger; nothing of  how blessed is a draught of cool  water to those who have gone a  hard way under lurid skies." (Atkins*).  Vain and Vicious Pursuits, verses 5  and 6.    "Ease is the mother of indolence   and   g-randmother   of   vice."  At their banquets the dissolute revellers sang idle songs to the sound of  the viol, and invented for themselves  Instruments of music, as David did,  though for   a  far   different purpose:  David used   his   instruments   in   tho  praise of Jehovah; these idle rich, In  their drunken revels.    For they became topers who were not content to  drink    their    wine    from    measures  smaller than bowls, and they anointed themselves with vory costly oils;  but they wero   not  grieved  for  the  affliction of Joseph, and this latter is  the most damning charge of all! Tho  expression calls to mind that scene in  the early stories   of   tho race when  Joseph's brothers sat   down   to   cat  and drink, utterly callous ot the cries  of Joseph In the near-by pit, Genesis  42:21.   In like manner, the people of  Israel wore  carousing in utter callousness to tho sufferings of the poor,  when "'the righteous woro being sold  for Hilver und  the needy for a pair  of shoes."  "Ill fares the land, to hastening  Ills a prey,  When   wealth   accumulates   and  men decay."  "Tho heartless indlfftuenco of tho  luxurious rich to tho social wrongs  of tho nations stirred tho soul of  AuiOH to lt*s depths!. , He aaw tho national and religious loaders 'at ease*,  tho Booloty women living In prodigal  luxury, without a caro for tho tragic  condition of tho lower claoaen op-  proHwcu T>"y Irijuatlce and cormjptlcn.  Tho groat thing about Anion la that  ho felt Wo fool in Amos nomething  akin to thc Master whon ho flamed  forth ln indignant condemnation of  tSie Phnrlffl-aiMj.'*    (BJIm-ar A. Xj������������Mo).  ���������-the ancient and honourable rife of R.y.O. (rofI yoor  own) enjoyment with  Ogden's Fine Cut.  The fuii ritual of pleasure is  yours with Ogden's���������-the fine  coo!/ fragrant tobacco that  rolls so easily and smokes so  smoothly. Don't delay your  Initiation into the ranks of the  worthy roll-your-own brotherhood who find Ogden "s Fine  Cut all that a cigarette  tobacco should be.  And  be  sure  to   use  "Chanfecler"   or   "Vogue"  -i i    -i ���������  papers���������meymaKeinesmoKe   ^  ail the better.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  f! N ������  P.S.���������At any Poker Hand Ptne-  mi wm Sforeoroy mail���������-you can get  4 large booklets of" Chantecler"  or "Vogue" cigarette papers  in exchange for one complete set  of Poker Hands.  Your PipcKimOw* Ogden9a Cut Plug  Has Unusual Record  On  Woman   Machinist   Took   Turn  Watch In Graf Zeppelin  Karin Mannesmann" graduate engineer, holds the unique record of  being the first woman machinist to  be employed on a flight of the Graf  Zeppelin.  Karin completed a round trip from  Friedrlchshafen to South America  taking her shift in the motor gondola of the Zep with* the other machinists.  The young lady wore greasy overalls the entire time aboard the ship  in contrast to the chic frocks of some  of the women passengers.  Miss Mannesmann has been employed in an aeroplane factory and  made the trip to familiarize herself  with heavy motors under flying conditions. It was a prerequisite for a.  better job with a rival manufacturer.  During the trip she stood watches  of two hours on, two hours off in  one of tho motor gondolas, the trick  and rest periods at night being  doubled.  Karin was graduated from tho  technical high school In Berlin receiving hor degree in engineering. Since  leaving school she lias devoted her  talont to aeroplane design and con-  ntructlon.  "Lumber Via 11.1). JUjio  Two and one-half million feet of  lumber will bo shipped over tho Hudson Bay Railway through Churchill  to Groat Britain this summer by ono  lumber company at Tho Paa. The  present order Is in tho nature of an  experiment but the company is hopeful of shipping an incroaslng volume  from year to year.  Steel   office   furnituro   flrat  manufactured In South Africa.  was  er"  OT.   ST.    "Bl   2059 ���������;*?;;  i"Kx:  33BCB3   BIESigaEm   IffiESTQN;   Be   &  COOKERY  PARCHMENT  meats, vegetables and flab  ��������� aaa no  odara ������seai-s.  At dc&lera. 0  write���������  PAPER PBDDUCTC  HJIMI1TON. ONTARIO  OCCASIONAL WIFE  :  ���������   7      ���������-.. By.  "KDNA ROBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta",  Girl" Etc.  "���������Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  .young and in love,   marry   secretly,  ���������deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter Is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  ���������adopted daughter of a wealthy family,    ssne   is   not   to   inherit   mowy  when she comes of age   and   so   is  ^studying commercial art in the hope  ���������of landing an agency job.   'Others in  the story are   Avis   Werth, another  wealthy  girl   who   is   trying to win  Peter,   Sylvia  Todd,   Peter's   model,  .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 io accept   some   of   her  ���������earnings to help him along, but Peter  refuses    and    they    quarrel.     After  -Camilla has   gone   from   the   studio,  .������.~.������-m    .> v. mj   vc*J*������>  CXMM-Ui  ^rcjouaucp  a vvv.  to accept a loan of $1,000. Peter finishes, his exhibit and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  .for it. CanaDla suggests "Eager  Youth," and Avis "Inspiration".  "Peter adopts the latter title and  ���������Camilla,  heartsick-  goes    to   Peter's  chill of the late autumn evening* to  Peter's dismantled studio in the Annex Building, as they had done on  their wedding day four months before. It was then that Peter dropped  his mask of cheerfulness and said  wis'-^ull"' "sol-" in0"' her i~ h"*1 arzxi.-  with his face pressed to hers:  "I wish you might have gone to  New York with me, at least, to see  me sail."  "Two days more isn't so much out  of a whole year," she consoled j him.  "And I think it might be even more  difficult for both of us. When I see  you leave on the train, I can try to  make myself believe that you're not  going far and won't be gone for long.  But to watch a boat carry you down,  down the river and over the horizon���������" she sighed.  He crushed her close and her hand  went up to caress his face. "If only  you might go with, me!"  * 'Which is imriossible,*' she added,  with a dull finality which left them  both silent for awhile.  His trunks had gone, his Gladstone  bag stood in readiness beside the  door, like an object of evil taunting  and challenging them from the  shadow beyond the aire of light from  And then, -with a sudden speeding  up of time, they were at the station  in the midst of the clamor of roars,  shrieks, bells, voices, laughter. They  were no longer Camilla and Peter  Anson, wife and husband. They were  separate entities, soon to go their  separate ways, and confused for ..a  few brief moments with the conflicting forces of humanity.  Camilla watched the gate man  punch Peter's strip of ticket and tear  it in half with the casual indifference  of a doorman at the theatre tearing  off the ticket stubs which gave you  the privilege of being amused for s.  few hours. What a different significance the return of this half ticket  had! It gave Peter the right to go  to the other side of the world and  stay-away from her for a year.  She went with him into the Pullman car, found his berth���������upper  seven. "That's a lucky number to begin with, even if I ana on the upper/"  Would you like false teeth to fit so  firmly yet comfortably they feel natural  ���������eat, shout, iaugh--all day long you  can forget about them. Simply sprinkle  cn Dr.;Wernct's Powder���������prescribed by  world's foremost dentists���������the one  powder that assures 100% secure  comfort. SPECIAL FEATURE com*  fort-cushion protects sensitive gums���������  always keeps mouth clean and sanitary*  Inexpensive���������any druggist.  Search For Treasure  studio for quiet and to think.    Peter | ne  laughed.    "But  I   shan't  always  ^ AV*   SSed M^������*������k "SatSe *a^*be way of,3east expense, you  and sights and odors swirled about  him. He was detached, seeming to  be no part of it, just watching with  interest. He was thinking how different his landing in this great harbor must have been, almost a score  of vears before. He had arrived there  frightened/bewildered, clinging to his  mother's hand.  And now, by the results of the  skill with which he had reproduced  that occasion in clay, he was returning across the sea in honor; confident, serene, alone. For a moment,  he wished that his mother might  know what he had done. She always  had talked to him of going "back  home," yearned for it ssd begged  him to go sometime, even if she  could not. He would, he promised  himself. It was possible that he  would go to Stockholm from Paris  before he, returned to New York. But  he could not plan definitely for that  yet.  A bell clanged. Activity increased.  People hurrying aboard and others  hurrying ashore. Tears and laughter. Kisses, caresses. Sober faces,  happy faces. Press photographers  and reporters rushing to and fro.  ^Vomen in smart clothes wearing  bright corsages of flowera. To some  of them, this sailing was an occasion  cf their lives; to others, it was just  another tiresome departure.  Bells, shouts, running feet. The  gangplank raised. Frantic waving of  hands and calling farewells. The pier  drawing away from. the huge  steamer, disappearing into the distance. Boats passing, tugs puffing  about like distressed mother hens  that had hatched ugly ducklings now  ;j^'J-    1-���������~������t  Yojing Englishman To Explore "Lost  City Of Sheia  - In search of treasure hidden in  the mysterious lost city of Sheba,  once ruled by the glamorous queen, a  young Londoner of 22 is setting out  on a lone trek into the Arabian  desert.  He is Norman Stone Pearn, who  has recently returned from a 2,000-  mile camel expedition across the  Sahara.  Millions in gold, silver and precious stones, are believed to be hidden beenath the shifting sands which  wiped the great city of Sheba froin  man's ken over 2,000 years ago.  "It is going to be a difficult trip  with lots of risks." said Mr. Pearn,  "The Arabian desert is one of the  hottest places in the world, and one  may die of thirst there in 24 hours.  Pierce brigands lurk in its wastes,  and lost trails mean almost certain  death.  "Years ago Sheba was the centre  of the trading routes across Arabia.  In the reign of the great queen it  was a city of luxury. ���������  ������'Af     ���������H������*>     *mmi-im       ������������������       *V.~       _..���������_        *1--  ��������� ^     vw     ^.^~*������^������       \ma        %*mm*       m^mm^.m^MM       fejuiw  city began to decline. It became  overrun with thieves and brigands,  and traders avoided it until Sheba  became a forgotten city and the  desert sands gradually obliterated  it.  HORSES WORK BETTER  ���������when freed from Saddle Boll*. Cois,  Sprains. Distemper, Colic, etc. "by  Minard'a "Liniment. Keeping a bottl*  ot Minard'a in tha stable as well as  in the housa a&res Vet'a and Poctar'a  bllla. ������0  Little Helps For This Week  1  1  THE  RHYMING  OPTIMIST  -���������~ By Aline Michaelis   OF JOY  lights are  'has been shattered to pieces.    Avis  ���������accuses Camilla of doing   this,   and  -Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faiDts.  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  Tpleasure   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   the  Paris scholarship,   and   he   prepares  for his journey tc Prance.  (Now Go On With The Story)  turned ijatcj ^wans Eud   duiu ������.   &������������>**  CHAPTER LVl  "I want you to be the very last  person I see when the train leaves,"  Peter had told Camilla, when they  planned for their last day together.  They had dined festively at Charm  Cottage, their happiness tempered  With the ache of memories and the  apprehension of the future. But, for  Peter's sake, Camilla staunchly  thrust aside her fears for what lay  ahead and committed herself ostensibly to this exquisite joy of the  moment. She scarcely took her eyes  from Peter's sunny face, storing up  in her mind a living picture of it to  take out and look at often in the  lonely year ahead,  r They talked of trivial things, jested  gayly, as if a threnody of sadness  ���������did not accompany thoir thoughts,  Thoy lingered over their macaroon  glace and demi tasso, as If it woro  not flvo short hours before thoy  would part for ono long year.  They walked slowly  in   tho   crisp  Ask Mother-^  She Knows  Mother took this medicine before and after thc babic** curnc*  It gave her more strength  nnd energy when she was nerv*  ous and rundown .., kept her  on the job all through the  Change. No wonder she rcc*  ommentis it.  LYDIA E. PINKHAM S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  W.    N.    U    2051)  bet.   Some day, you and I will have  a drawing room when we travel."  "Of course," she agreed..  "And you -will try to come over in  the spring?"  . They had talked that over many  times, but they floundered for things  to say that would fortify their cheerfulness.  "Before we know it, your work will  be going splendidly and we shall be  writiii***- about where and when you  will meet me," she promised again.  The clamor outside increased, late  arrivals followed hurrying porters  into the car with their luggage.  Peter glanced at his watch for the  tenth time. "Guess you will have logo, precious. I'll take you to the  platfonaa.."  They single-filed through the side  and corridor, descended to the platform.  "I'd take you Into the station, but  I don't dare. Can't afford to pay for  another upper on the next train,"  hia smile was strained.  "That's what I came to the train  for, to see you off. I'll watch the  train out of sight until the tail-  light blinks leeringly," her voice  trembled a little in spite of herself.  "All aboard!" sang the porter.  Peter's eyes plunged down into hers  and held them for a breathless moment. Their arms clung to each other  and their lips lingered in a long  kiss.  "Have to go, sweetheart," he murmured.  . They parted reluctantly as the  train began to move. Petor sprang  onto tho step, followed by the porter,  and stood waving hla hand as tlie  train gathered speed. Camilla waved  back, dashing tlio toars from lioi*  eyes so that sho could see' his face  moro clearly. Bright, blown curls  and sunny smile blurred together, became a tall figure moving swiftly Into tho distance. The clicking rails  ochood,'hummed. And with a last  jeering wink, a rod light on tlio observation platform blinked out.  Camilla turned and walked back  through tho station, got Into a tajxl-  cab and directed the driver to hor  8i.lJrtrtiT-.miC,       Sli������j    folL   iiuiiiM,    *ia,0i������i*������������",  empty. Part of hor had gone away.  Potor stood at tho steamer rail,  looking down Into tho sea of facon  CxUii the chaos of a pier at a shlp'a  sailing.    All tho confusion of sounds  what to do about them, freight-boats  slipping by, the skyline of the city  looking like a picture of towers and  spires against a dull gray sky, dissolving in the fog.  The Statue of Liberty slipped by  like a phantom in the mist, an hallucination that never had been real.  And so these hundreds were returning whence they���������or their ancestors  ���������had come.  Peter stared down into the lacy  foam of the disturbed water, recalling the stole little smile on Camilla's  face when it had receded into the  distance at the station. He wished  that he might have seen her again.  But perhaps it was just as*well that  she had not come to New York with  him. It wouldv have meant for her a  lonely journey back.  But, he resolved, there was nothing  to be gained by yearning for Camilla,  now. He had to right-about-face and  make the best of what was ahead of  him. As if the act would follow the  thought, he turned about and walked  down the deck toward his stateroom.  Best U> get settled for the week, and  perhaps he could get some work  done.  The days would be long and lonely  even if he were friendly with his  fellow passengers. He might have  made tho passage in five days on a  faster steamer; but again, he had to  consider the cost���������tourist deck, inner  stateroom on a slow boat.  As ho turned into the corridor, ho  wondered suddenly if he were already seasick and perhaps even delirious. A strange sensation engulfed  him and ho put up his hand over  his eyes with a vague gesture, as if  he wero soolng a vision.  Thoro, facing him in tho passage,  waa Avis Worth.  (To Bo Continued)  Though sometimes long I woo it,  This joy beloved of all,  It may not heed my pleading  Or answer to jsiy caii.  Then, like a swift wind veering,  Its touch is on my life,  More light than breeze-tossed petals  Yet keener than sL^-knife.  I never see it coming,  I know not where it goes;  Though, with sae, it is fragrant  And vivid as a rose:  "Beloved let us love one another,  for love is of God. and everyone that  loveth. is born of God and knoweih  God."    1 John 4:7.  So to the calmly gathered thought,  The innermost of life is taught.  The mystery, <iimly understood.  That love of God is love of good;  That to be saved is Only this,���������  Salvation from, our selfishness.  -���������J. G. Whittler.  The Spirit of Love, wherever it is.  is its own blessing and happiness, because it is the truth and reality of  God in the soul, and therefore is the  same good to itself everywhere and  on every occasion. Would you know  the blessing of all blessings? It ia  this God cf Love dwelling in your  soul and killing every root of bitterness which is the pain and torment  of every earthly selfish love. For all  wants are satisfied, all disorders of  nature are removed, no life is any  longer a burden, every day is a day  of peace, everything you meet becomes a help to you, because everything you see or do is all done in the  sweet e"em.en*t of Lo"'"*.���������-^William  Law. ^ ,  It sends me no forerunner  To say when it will start,  And all T know of joy is  Its singing in my heart.  Made His Own Place.  Prince  Of    Wales    Has    Endeared  Himself To People  It is one of the many practical advantages of King over President that  there is no sharp break of personalities.    The peopie   learn   to   know  and love   the   son  while   the  father  reigns, and love for the one confirms  the other in a humane   and  natural  succession.    Our Prince, however, is  not merely deputy to our King;  he  has made for himself his own interests and   his   own   sphere  of  work.  The   unemployed   have   learnt  from  hlpi the Royal solicitude; the Social  Service League,  which  he   founded,  seeks to fill their vacant hours and  to give them, where work cannot be  found, at least occupation.   The cobbling    of    shoes,    the    planting   of  gardens, the making of simple furniture, even the building  of houses���������  such    useful   arts   have   given   new  hope   and (new   interests,   in   many  cases, to the lives of the unemployed.    The   State   may  maintain   tho  workiess in life; but it requires the  Royal touch   to   add   something   of  cheerfulness and humanity.���������London  Morning Post.  India To Pay Homage  Princes To Attend Silver Jubilee Of  King George's Accession  Fifty elephant all gorgeously decorated; the famous "South 01 India  Star Diamond"; 30 yard ropes of  pearls���������these are a few symbols of  the. glamor of ihe east which, India  will send.to London next May, when  some of her former native princes  will come to celebrate the silver  jubilee of the King's accession.  The 50 elephants, wearing jewels  belonging to the 27 chief maharajahs,  are to take part in a brillia-tit procession in London's streets.  It is reported also that a court  fakir engaged by the Maharajah of  Benares will come to London to pronounce his blessing on Their Majesties.  The famous diamond, the "South  of India Star,*"* second only in importance to the Kohinoor, will be  worn in his turban by the Kaekwar  of Baroda during the ceremonies;  and the Maharajah Sindhla of Gwa-  lior will wear his magnificent state  robes with ropes of pearls amounting to 30 yards in length.  Emeralds and other jewels said to  be worth $4500,000 will be worn by  the Maharajah of Patiala.  A cabbage head Is really a plant  bud.  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Waltc up your LSv-t*r Bilo  ���������Without Calomel  You a*-* "fMlli,a punU" (-Imply benauaa.your  {Ivor Isn't pourliiB Un dally two pounds ol liquid  >ila Into your bowels. DlaoaUon awl elimination  |n-*> bothi hampered,'and your entire ayatom ia  Want you need In a liver ntlmulant. Bom*  thing tlmt (toon farther Minn anlta, mineral water,  oil, Inxativn oumiy or eltewina tt*"in or row-hage  Which only .novo tha bowcU���������lunoiiim tliu real  wumn of trouble, your liver.        ,   ���������  Tiaka Cartor'a Little Uver PHIb. INiri-ly vaoe-  t������i>~.i. No "i&iul������ tt^Uiiuiil (i......iii.y). lUto, OtUw.  Auk for them by imtna. lte(u������a ���������ubatltutae,  USa, at all druwiuita. *9  Grilled Or Fried  He examined thxt menu carefully  arid then tossed it irritably on tho  table.  "Walter," "he called, "is this all you  havo to-day?"  "Yes, sir," said the waiter, whoso  term of sorvico expired at tho ond  of tho week.  "Why, there's nothing on the menu  fit to eat���������absolutely jiothlng," aald  tho diner. "Bring mo the manager I"  The waiter smiled.  "Vory good sir," ho said. "How  would you like him���������grilled or  fried?"  Happiness is tho art of novor hold-  *-k*A^      Amp,    ij Wb������b.      *.(������#*������#**������      v*>-*W     ������**%***������ V* J*      kj/m,     kmkkkjf  unpleasant thing that has happened.  "Even discounting its thick blanket of lec, thc Antarctic land in tho  hlglioat of tho world'H continent*.  fl  lataX I B    HwlatDCfif  DKNICOTEA  Cigarette  Hold-at  e������jBo**B>s fill������ nicotine^ -pyrfidljict  -ammonia and resinous and tarry  ���������ubstnnee'i found In tobacc*  amok*.  Complct* holder with refill* ���������  81.00 postpaid, or from you***  DrugKlst or Tobacconist. Dealtrt  wanted ���������verywhar-i*  K������**-** omXLVUmmfUU FROM  Stolnta fltmpaea Co. "LfmUeH  fSSt������  5P* *B*������te������  ���������*"������*   IJ������!l������i  *U"ta<*>Ha JOrua; flteritfl  filaodoy'a ClgAV 0������otO        ,    .   .  <*, O. Vt-hebby  KuU-M-fo** D-r-ac UfeMtf  Vfalblafatttt  -D������Ar.-*Tn������ WANvmi  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD.  (Oaniullnn Ulta-tribiittir*.  ml, Wellington Mt, n.  **ffOIt01WTO; 'OMT. TJHJfl������������������:jUKK������1?OJM   KJSVUSW  A signal  t\.*XmXU.  1"UI  .   ���������  When a telephone was installed  in the Cakefields home today, it  was a signal for celebration.  Mother, Dad. Mary and ,Tohn all  greeted the return of the familiar  instrument with happy smiles.  Once again they can enjoy the  dly chats over the wires, the  convenience of shopping by telephone and of u**ing it for making  social or business appointments.  And they know that in cases of  sudden  a telephone call may  fl������10T),  oe  burglary, Sre,  illness,  the means of saving life or property.  The principal advantage of the  present K.V. route across the C.  P.R. track is that cars proceeding  from the South can travel west  at bus time without risking life  and limb by driving through our  "Canyon" street, and I would  suggest that instead of further  crowding this thoroughfare,  through travellers from east and  west detour from the monument  via Barton Avenue to the Presbyterian Church, and vice-versa,  thereby giving the people of Creston more room and safety in their  own main street.  "Canyon" meaning a narrow  crooked draw, is surely an appropriate name for our main  thoroughfare,  Of course it would immensely  improve the appearance of our  town, and it would be beneficial  to business if all travellers could  drive through th*"* street safely,  and park at will in any numbers  in front of stores, as is done in  other centres, but for this a wide  spacious street is necessary, and  at present such an improvement  does not appear to have popular  support. BOOSTER.  Jack Connell of Erickson was a visitor  at 'Atbara, on Wednesday.  D. Cam has left for the prairies where  he has secured employment.  Miss  Gwen  Wilson has left on a visit  to friends at Okanagan Centre.  Chas. Wilson wasa visitor to Canyon  taking in the ball game, Sunday.  match, her bouquet consisting of golden  glow and baby breath.   The groom was  supported by the bride's brother, Vincent  Cherbo      Only   the   immediate   family  were, present.   Mrs. J. Pelle and Mrs. I  C. Feile, sisters  of the bride, motored, i  from    Cagary    and    Bellvue  for   the  occasion    After the ceremony a dainty  supper was served the bride's table being  centred with a three tier wedding* cake.  The happy couple will reside fri Sirdar  for the present.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SOIVljAY,  AUGUST 10  CRESTON-���������8.30 a.m., Holy Commnui-  on.   7.30 p.m.. Evensong,  WYNNDEL-���������11 am.. Holy Communion and Sermon.  \ LISTER���������Evensong and Sermon.  The  Slough bridge  the week  water as indicated by gauge at  reads 5.1, a fall of 0.11 lor  If.  Miss Annie Passeuzzo and Mrs. Co  tomb? are shopping   visitors to Nelson  this -week.  Owing to tbe lank |of stage accomodation the show scheduled for Wednesday  had to be postponed.  ^Mrs. Hugo of Santa Barbara is visiting  with bar aunts, Mis. Tom and Mrs. Sam  Bysouth. Kuskanook.  bga ������������������������������������������������������ ai  ��������� *��������� a.m. aj.sji.at.a.e .���������>_/-������ SBssssssassssase a.mm* * * a*M* *.*.** * *****JL*J*MmP MWiMMi������|  Kootenav Telephone Go.  LIMITED  ss  THE CRESTON REYIE  The grader is busy  road between Atbara  Doll Weir is in charge.  at present on the  and  ICuskancctt.  High School Studies  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a y������ar in advance.  $.3.00 to U.S. points-  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,  AUG. 17  ��������� r|Tcnt> Trt tuc cniTAD  LEI I Old lUlflC EUliUIi  Canyon Street First  Hicutor Review:  Sir,���������After perusal of letter  under the heading of '! K.V. Highway" it would appear that your  correspondent had not observed  Canyon Street except at night,  when there is generally room for  through traffic.  I" Sib  Hi  **mm*mw\  nnvrffe  auu SSUALO  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Students intending to enter Creston High School this September are asked to decide before  registering the courses they wish  to pursue.  Students registering in Grade 9  must take either French 1 or Latin  1 if they intend to continue with  both physics and chemistry in  their second year. If they intend  to take only one of these courses  in Grade 10 they must register  for both languages in Grade 9.  Any student registering in  Grade 10 must take either chemistry I or physics 1 if he or she is  continuing in both French and  I^at'm and ha*? already taken both  languages in Grade 9, otherwise  he or she must register for both  sciences.  Grade IX pupils have already  determined their courses. Grade  12 students who wi*?h to take  Normal Entrance must register  for arithmetic 2.  As physical education is a compulsory subject for all students  each student must provide himself  or herself with a pair of running  shoes and suitable shorts for P.T.  work.  . A list of the textbooks required  in each course may be obtained  at Creston Drug & Book Store.  It is advisable to order textbooks  early in order to have them in  time for the school term.    F.P.L.  Mr. Millen of the B.C. Telephone Company. Creston, was a business visitor at  the beginninffof the week.  Messrs. P. Williams and S. Oslund  with Mrs. Marklund of Yahk were visitors to Kuskanook Ojj. Sunday.  Mrs. Frank Pelle of Bellvue and Mrs.  C. Pelle of Calgary are visiting with their  parents. Mr. and Mra. P. Cherbo.  Two airplanes passed over here on  Tuesday morning one turning evidently  through lack of visibility caused by  smoke.  PREVENT ^e careless use. of fire.  FOR EST Reserves are  essential  to  welfare.  yous  ���������""** 8 Bf"S  3 destroy an  asset from which you  directly benefit.  YOU can ensure your match, cigarette,  fire is dead before, you leave it,  or  *a*i-������/\Mi tf* a  J.ft   IVl'VAM  Spruce Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied with Apple, Pear  and Peach Boxes.  WE DELIVER ANY  QUANITY  Hospital Board Meets  Mr. and Mrs. J. Passeuzzo, Lillian  Trevelyn of Alice Siding and G. Everal  left on a camping trip up the lake at the  week end.  The dance scheduled by tbe Boswell  younger set on Saturday was postponed  owing to the tragic death of Captain  Burge of Gray Creek.  Mrs. James Wilson entertained at a  luncheon on Friday in honor of Mjr. and  Mrs. J. R. Hackman and son, Leonard.  of Calgary, who haue been on an extended  tour through the United States and B C.  points.  A. Bridges oi Cranbrook. aeeotrnpanipd  by Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ellis and daughter-, Grace, of   Medicine Hat,  and Mrs.  Sellhorn of  Red cliff e, Alberta, were visi  tors  at  the   Wilson   Quarries, Atbara,  Wednesday-  Miss Bose Passeuzzo was a charming  hostess when she entertained on Saturday at the  tea  "hbui*; in  honor  of Mrs.  Hugo, nee Miss "Vera Turner,'of Santa  Barbara    Those present were Mrs. Stan.  Bysouth  of Coalmout, B.C., Mrs. Tom  Bysouth of Kuskan bok.-Mrs. James Passeuzzo,     Misses     Margaret    and   Daisy  Kogers. Misses Francis and  Sylvia Taiarico, Mis? Annie Passeuzzo.  A pretty wedding was witnessed wben  Angelina Violet, youngest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. P. Cherbo, was united in  marriage with Mr. Bert Ingram of Sirdar. Rev. A. O. Thomson officiating.  The bride, given in marriage by her  father, was becomingly attired in white  taffeta and lace on'-long Princess lines,  her veil held in place with a coronet of  orange blossoms. She wore white asses ories and carried a bouquet of carnations, cosmos and baby breath. Mrs.  Frank Pelle, pister of the bride, was matron of honor, wearing a gown of corn yellow   chiffon   voile   with   assessories  to  ���������wAIM  teacii your  do likewise, and so  ar������d associates to  HEL.P materially to make  bia forests fire-safe.  British Colum-  !  \  m  B.C. FOREST SERVICE  ���������e"  jy-jfc. a .m.m.A.A.A.A.A.A.. A.tx.A.^x. A.  ������al*k%B*-ka^A������aaM  .AmMAmmmm  ��������� jB>.*.<WA.a������.*.a>i������.*l> *,,*.������  HAVE NOW SOME  X  $i^oA������m������'^  xJAjUJJ AIMJJ Uimi  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.  A   share  of   your  solicited  patronage  Wynndel Box &  Lumber Go,, Ltd.  WYNNDEL  PHONE  S2V  There was a fair attendance at the  August meeting of the directors of Creston Valley Hospital Association Wednesday evening last. President F. V.J3tap-  les occupied the chair.  The question of heating tbe hospital  was brought up, and it was decided to  buy boiler, pipes, etc., from James Cook  as the first steps towards providing a hot  water radiation system.  The secretary's report showed that  though there was a record number of  patients at &6, hospital days totaled 326  as against 338 in June. Collections were  shown improved compared with last  month's, and per capita cost well below  the average for the year.  The thanks of the Association were  accorded Knights of Pythias for cheque  $51.37, being proceeds of the first of  July celebration; Canyon Auxiliary for  eq-upment, A. E. Penson and H. Seppela,  "wynndel, for-vegetables.  The following have* joined tbe Association: B. Morobito, G. R, John Mrs.  Carr, Mah Hee. R. M. Telford, J. C.  Moore, A. Spencer. M. R, Joyce, W. H.  Crawford, A. S. Rood. J. Bird, J Stace  Smith, R. A. Comfort, Rev. A. Walker  and Rev. Carl Baase.  LAND ACT  SEOT/OiV 3&  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  PHONE 39 CRESTON-  .r*1"*'*'*'*"*!! 'WW ���������y������'VlT'������,T,*'������'  .^0.w.^,.f^,.v.VmWmxamw'wwmwwwwwwr^w  Qui  m  Courteous   Attention    Goes   With  Every Sale We Make!  Drive into our garage, ask for a tank full of gaB-  olinc, a complete overhaul job, or just a quart of oil,  Our attentive, coin toons* employees will give you the  .same careful .service no matter what yon need. Our  our to mors ure our friends, and thoy buy from us be-  c-RiiHo thoy enjoy the extra .service our .station atlords.  ���������TRY US.  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  ���������m  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abcut half mile north from  the West Pork junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smelterman;  intends to ap^ly for permipBion to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  half mile northerly from tbe junction  of the West Fork of Bear Creek, marked "N.W.Cr. Russell B. Hunter's Land,  thence south 20 chains; thence east 20  chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  weRt 20 chains, and containing40 acres  more or leas, for agricultural purposes.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  Applicant.  By his agent, CHAS. MOORE.  Dated Juno 5, 1934.  LAND AOT  ������m^M������mmmmWmU0tJaVm^^  The Consolidated Mining &       1  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd-1  TRAIL.,   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  a Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  I  S Producers and Refiners of  1     TADANAC Brand Electrolytic  S Gadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  Iv-'-a'-VaM'-^  3  I  piMMillWMM^  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Putchase Land  In  a-  ���������ID  Nelflon  Land  Recording District of  Went Kootenay, and flituato in tho  vicinity of Shorcncros, B.C.  Take  Notice that  Potor Mavken, of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,  farmer;  Inteuda to apply for pormiasion to purchase tho following described land;  Commencing nt a post planted on the  western boundary of Block rl or Diu-  trict Lot 302A, Plan 781. approximately 6.08 cbainn south from tho  N W. cornoi" of said block duo south  20.78 chuinn to tho S.W. corner of  Block 8; thonco wo-*": 20 chain**;  thonco nort**- 20.78 chain*-; thonco  ctiHt 20 cIjUU.h; und containing 40  aero-* more or lent*.  PMTKR MARKKNa Applicant.  DaUd July 23, 103,,.  ������g-   By *4mmm _ **g  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many dis-,  advantages*  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost,  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Banl*  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or Wee accounts are welcome,  THE CATmAjJIAN BAjNTK.  OF COMMERCE  m  Cnpltnl Paid Up $20,000,000   , ft-uuii* $2d  U, J. Forbes, Manager  tteaerve avimu n������^i",CCC,CCCJ  Creaton Brandt  BKHIIHaMI  amwaaaaaNaa������aw ;'-c:H^7?uJiafii^Boi��;: kttyikw
������z��*
:-JJ:
1''iS"""-'^
v^now Y-omr
-Jersey cow, 3 years old,!
Mrs. C. A. Robinson,
Do you know under what conditions your milk suppiy is produced and bottled. If not, investigate for the sake of the health of
your family. Banger may lurk
in the milk delivered to your home.
^RESTON DAIRY MILK
IS SAFE MILK
Because it is produced by a herd
that has been completely tested,
recently and found to..-be free in
every respect.
Greston Dairy
R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R
FOR S ALE^
just freshened
Canyon.
Arthur Couling, Jim "Taylor, Jack.
Dodds and Tony Mercier left Wednesday
for Salmo, where they will be employed
by West Kootenay Power ��Sj Light Company, Limited, on pole line construction.
TENDERS WANTED���Tenders will
be received up io August 15 for trucking
100 cords 16-inch wood from Arrow
Creek to C.P.R. station, Erickson.
For all other information see J. Stephenson, Erickson.
Crestlarid Fruit Co pany,which operated at Creston and Erickson three years
ago, and since then has concentrated its
buying in the OkahaganT has just been
purchased by the Associated Growers of
B.C., wh o took possession at August 1st.
President John Bird., along with Co1.
Mallandaine. J. -T. Oakley, CoL Lister,
Ed; Gardiner, C Lowther and J. B. Holder, other Legion members, and Forester
J. P. an-I Mrs. MacDonald, were-a* Gray
Creek On Monday for the funeral of the
late Major Burge,
^Representatives of the Rotary Clubs
at Trail, Nelson. Cranbrook and Fernie
were here, on Wednesday for a district
conference. This is the third of these
annual conclaves a feature of which was
a lunch at which a number of local residents sat in.
QUALITY FIRST
WYNNDEL
PHONE 52L
rCHlL &
P.O. Box SI
GRESTON
PHONE 19
A
WHOI~e.SAL.IS
RETAIL.
FRIDAY 7-
A
**���"**""* JnL *%#'
'wmmSP.:*������ A -    B '
WIS
= :
CROSSE &BLACKWELL
Lazenbv
I ��� b-b""""�� r?*    ngr
Bottle
5AU
n
20G
T*-r\"D
i- XJXX,
THE LADIES!
Local and
Personal
Birth���On August 14tb. to Mr
Mrs. Wesley Eddy, a daughter.
and
Rain is badly needed to cope with the
forest fire situation and in the absence of
rain the apples are very slow in taking
on color, especially on irrigated lands.
Tne weather still continues hot and
dry with a heavy pall of smoke from the
forest- fires  at Corn Creek and
timber adjoining-tbe las er settlement.
4.1.-.
Mrs. Wells of Winnipeg, Man., arrived
this morning for the funeral of the late
Mrs. M. J. Boyd, and will spend some
days here.   She is,a sister of  Mr. Boyd.
SUMMER COTTAGES -At Twin
Bays, best bathing beach on Kootenay
Lake. For any information apply Carl
Wigen, Wyundel, or J. H. Wood, Sanca.
All members of the school board were
out for a special meeting on M nday
night, the feature of which? was the
awarding of the 1934-35 wood contract
to a trio of bidders, J. C Martin, Walter
Nickel -n**.*i John Strcbel. ~.'l bad s. bid
in at $3 per cord.
N. G. Smith of Grand Forks, student
pastor at Creston Presbyterian Church
last  year,   arrived  on  Wednesday,   and
1        COSMETEX Face
: Cleansing Tissue, pkt,,
4j3Ci
None better for Washing
j  Fine Fabrics I
mm *m m ��� ��� ��� 'mm. u mm a
raiHiunv
GORGON
FLY CATCHERS, 2 for 5c.
There's Difference
A.m.
will assist with the funeral  services  this
(Thursday) afternoon
M. J. Boyd. -He is a
of Mrs. Fransen.
of the late   Mrs.
guest at the home
Word is to hand this week from Mr.
and Mrs. W. Fraser, who left on a tri
fo Scotland, and England the latter part
of June that they are having a graun
time but are planning tb sail for home on
the 17th. They will visit in Eastern
Canada en route home.
Many friends of Miss Lillian Taylor,
who was associated wit**- the Full Gospel
Tabernacle work here earlier in the. year,
wiii hear with interest of the announcement of her marriage at her borne in Edmonton, Alberta, on August 25th, to
Evangelist Hugh Fraser, who was here
of Nelson, who has charge i on special evangelistic work at the tab-
Ladihs wishing SUMMER
HATS"buy novo at reduced
prices,   as low as SSc~
Lynne Fashion Shoppe
"Upstairs���Next Ross Meat Market.
�������i�� teener   '
At the meeting of the directors cn
Wednesday night last it was decided to
proceed at once with the installation of a
steam heating plant at the new hospital.
Col. Allan
of forestry work in the Kootenays, was
a visitor on Friday and Saturday in connection  with   issuing   of   hay  cutting
permits.   ���    t
Dr. L. M. Piper of Calgary, Alberta,
was a visitor at the Review office on Sat- ]
urday.   He was on his way to Trail on a
visit with his son, ^ Ba^vij-snce;-who...chas
charge of the lead, mill at the smelter. 7?
At a special meeting of the Women's
Institute on  Monday it was decided to
cancel the school  fair and fibwer show
that had been announced for September
,12th. ?
The village council meets in regular
August session on Monday night. It is
possible the complete report on the proposed sewer system will be submitted to
the council.
Murdoch    McLeod,    Registered   Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at Fred
Klingensmith's, Creston,  Tuesday after
noon, August 21st,  only.   Eyes tested,
lens duplicated.
Mrs. C. Cotterill left on Sunday via
Bonners Ferry for Rochester, Minn., to
which city she accompanied Miss H.
Cotterill, who is consulting medical
authorities there.
The August meeting of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be h Id in
Trinity Church Hall, Thursday, 23rd, at
3 p.m. Members are asked to report on
sale of raffle tickets.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Joyce, with
Kathleen and Murray, got away on Sunday on a twd weeks auto vacation.
They are going via Ban to Calgary and
other Alberta points.
Hon. H.H. Stevens, minister of trade
and commerce, and member for East
Kootenay, is expected to make a visit at
Creston at the first of the week. He is
due nt Nelson on Monday.
PIANO FOR SALE���Heintzman Up
right Grand, ono of the best in thc valley,
cost $700 j   fumed   oak with bench   to
match, like new; will sacrifice for $300
cash.   Box 41, Review Office.
Mass will be said at Holy Crosfl Church,
Creaton, 10.30 a.m., Sunday. Fr.Choinel
is making Creston headquarters this
woolc, while visiting and taking services
at Sirdar, Wynndel and Canyon.
The Anglican-* wero favored with ideal
weather for the annnnl Sunday School
and church picnic, which wins hold nt tho
Hecond bona of Goat River Wednesday
afternoon, and was well attended.
ernacle early this month
The best turnout of the season was in
evidence on Sunday afternoon" at Exhibition Prrk?for the baseball clash between the Colored Giants from Troy,
Montana, and Creaton Athletics. The
A's were winners by a 13-11 murgin. A
teature^fjthe, .game was a home run bit
by the "vi-ytors* second baseman which
was the longest fourbase  el out ever seen
W. A.   Cranna left on Sunday
visit with his parents in Penticton.
Mrs. BSTohnson left on Thursday
Spokane on a visit with relatives.
A.
on
J.
-W*llaf888
Stewart,  provincial _ assessor of
was *"*���  business  visitor here on
Monday.
F.   H. Pym   of   the   forestry   branch,
{ Cranbrook, was here ongofficial business.
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Putnam and son,
Frank, were weekend visitors at the home
of Mrs. C. Senesael.
" Mrs. Parsons -> of Fernie arrived on
Monday by bus-on a. visit with her
daughter, Misa May Parsojis.
A sale of three lots on Creston Avenue
at the corner of Hillside Road is reported
this week. The buyer is W. Coursoll of
Willow Bunch, Sask., who is erecting a
temporary home pending the building of
a modern residence. 7 Mr. Coursoll was a
resident of the valley about 25 years ago
and spent a couple of months here again
in 1991, and is^now back to stay. The
sale was made through F. H. Jacksonfor
Paulson & Johnson. -
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Farris and son,
Ersal, left on Sunday for Spokane in
which city they will, for the present,
make' their home. Mr. Farris was local
manager for Creaton Power & Light
Company from 1930 until it was taken
over in January by West Kootenay
Power & Light Company, Limited.
They will be missed by quite a wide
circle of friends, and Ersal's departure
will leave a hard place to fill in senior
basketball.
A total of 139 permits, for 376 tons of
hay and 853 tons of rushes were issued
at Wynndel and Creston on Friday and
Saturday, by Col. Allan/district forester,
assisted by PreiTdent Chas. Sutcliffe and
Secretary Geo. Nickel of the Stockbreeders Association. About 20 others will be
given permits if the weather slays good.
Last year, due to very bad weather,
there was great complaint because permit
holders were unable to cut their alott-
men'. Thia year the association adooted
the policy of not taking money until it is
seen whether cutting can be done.
What is termed as the best all round
Legion picnic was that of Sunday after
noon which was well attended, the number of children present being in the
neighborhood of 70 as well as a largo
turnout of grownups. It was hokTat the
second bend of Goat River, which provides an ideal site for races and has good
bathing facilities. A feature of the
gathering- was n( largely entered ladies'
nail drivinjr contest which was won by
Mrs. John Bird of Lister. There was ice
cream' and candy in abundance for the
youngster*-, and tho committee in charge
provided free lemonado, tea and coffee
for all.
-A. A. Robertson, mining recorder.
Cranbrook, was a business visitor at
Kitchener at the first of the week
L. C. McFarland, former owner of
Creston Motors, but now of Penticton,
was a business visitor oh Thursday.
Carl and Clarence Anderson spent the
weekend at their home in Kitchener.
They are employed at Glenlily with C.
j-%
A. L Palmer, government road superintendent, of Creaton, and game warden
Wm. Cartwright of Creston, were up
Twelve Mile on Thursday inspecting the
trail.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hunt were at
Creston this week, having been called
there due the sudden death of the former's neice, Mrs. M. J. Boyd, Monday
ovening.
Miss Jessie White, who has been on a
vacation at Penticton, has returned and
ia at present on a visit at Erickson. It
is understood she will again have charge
of Kitchener school.
Edward Benney of Creston, who has
been packing up Twelve Mile on Goat
River for the government, where a dozen
men were employed clearing trail, returned home on Sunday. The work is
completed for the present.
C. E. Curran and R. S. Phipping, mining engineers of Tacoma, Wash., were
business visitors here at the weekend.
They came in by motor. Mr. Curran
had interests with the former. Paulson-
Mason Company some years ago, at
which time he was a resident of Kitchener.
. ^��A. jb> . .V.
mmmmmmmAmAmmmmmAmmmmmjAmmm
.a>.a*a.a>.j>
Fruit Hauling
For Prompt and satisfactory service
at moderate cost mWhesse St.* We
have the staff and equipment that
never
disappoints.
experienced Furniture movers.
mVImVImmS
ER WOOD
lVlV>wKilar\ I TI
-OTOOTK
FTXUJR-   FEED
.^������m- wo �����������������"
���vw-ww*wxr"w
���BF-V^-T
��b��m.mjim^kmAj*kAxJm^m^*tomJmmmAAMmmm
aaa.aaa.a.a..m.M..m..a   m-m.-
HAULING PROBLEM consult
are equipped
lowest cost.
to give you tne
*��������.
us.   We
at the
specialising  in FRUIT HAULING
Heavy Draying and Light Delivery.
Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length
We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL
���the best coal fuel available.
UH!>aiyii
TDltN^F.PR
BOX 79
ALBERT DAVIES
PHONE 13
y.^.y.^ayilyiyi.yay��^aiy.yB'ylyiiyayiY'^'y'--��'V'V*t''*y*-V*��'By--y'^
I   j\ ��� a-aK.L. A^a-ff-l I ^tlii^ ~l*--*t - <^ ~ ^���-"'bW- A-A^A.- A -A , A, mlA���%A\9mAmmmm^Am*\m*mAt
Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef
Local Lamb and Mutton
Grain fed Pork and Veal
<te-as
useness
WwtCSk
mmAAL W"
NF.W TERM (COMMENCES
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4th
Grand
Theatre
Sat, Aijg.18
BOX 14.
PHONE 603
ROCK-A-RYE BABY
ON THE ROOFTOP
The lullaby of two hen-pecked
husbands���the battle-cry of two
angry wives���in the funniest full-
length comedy ever devised to
make you howl!
Stan LAUREL
Oliver HARDY
Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts
Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork
White fish Salmon Halibut Cod
Finnan Haddie      Kippers
BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd
PHONE 2
1
���ywyayi-yi
i am 'ii8-|Bfti i  BMiMtgairijirjioi imii u| . |m->M��aytyi ^ ��� y ia \\fj- ^g-\(-mf~ ~\0���^r~''**Bl|jl''**,,'*8J' ','~^f~^W'~*m]JF~''lw~~m~^~'\T''' Im'*' '"l'*** *****"*'
^���^^^m^/A^^^^u^0^Mf^'t^^^mimt0AAr*tmmM.
HOT DAYS?
Lemon, Orange, Lime and other true
fruit syrups to make quick refrehing
drinks at home, bottle  	
FLY KIL KILLS FLIES
8 oz. bottle, with Sprayer	
16 oz. bottle, with Sprayer	
32 oz. bottle, with Sprayer	
Pumps, .scp.'U-atc,... '	
SO1
e*
,��jj>
.50
7B
1.00
��� dS*j9
nanQTnMnmin % RnnrsTQRF
iipi.dgu<u> a^n-a mm9u%3vt    vv   uvvi�� CSUSmL.
ORO. II. KKI^I-iY
TWI*  UISXAIulai BTOR1C
^es^s^afm*^^ THE    T?KVTT!W.    -PT^RTOIsr.    B.    C.  tf  f^mmmmimmmmm    U-^       M mmm       C, ���������L ~*.*"A.������ -4 ^  *v,^*4;-3*iE*i.*y- 8 i-gst"  g^*u  -(J?uDa^i;gtllt0  Hotels In Sahara Desert  aa Bwvaa     aivtii     ������aaw      -m^-vixxma  OmtAA  VII0  #a������  Xke Gkeckerboar J And P  eace  "Britain's frontier is now the Rhine." This statement, made in ths  British House of Commons by Stanley Baldwin while acting premier diirlng  the absence, in Canada, of Ramsay MacDonald, and used to epitomize his  plea for extension of Britain's aerial fleets, thrust into vivid prominence the  I I^Ona-Oaf**!       Oar 1*1-1-110      rf"*-P      *bVT������A       WaY"*. *-������+���������>* A**       m*\*  ������������������������������������*-������- 'mmmm,       m..._fm.m^mm^m^       A* A, ������_&*.������,.        A*,*"**? >lUVi 1ml \.    l*m mm^-m.m^mmJ*        4.^        Xm mmmm       fTIm . mmm- .mmsmmm   mm S mm.\m,   mm ���������  Development of aircraft by continental powers has banished that security  from hostile attack guaranteed heretofore by a powerful navy and the  "chalk cliffs of Dover". Automatically, her frontier has been pushed outward step by step with the growth of foreign air armadas and the increasing range of potential enemy aeroplanes.  Synchronizing, as it did, with the disturbing sequence of events which  preceded and followed the assassination of Chancellor Dollfuss of Austria,  the debate in the "Rritish hous*?- stJtrtli"".0''!"' rsYsals^ *'*;'������ ���������^���������-or*"* *c which ths  atmosphere surrounding the European scene bad been impregnated with fear  of war. No wonder Britain's statesmen are perturbed; no wonder the chancellories "have been striving to secure some effective guarantees of territorial integrity among the storm-racked powers of Europe!  The fear of war can be traced directly to the militarization of Germany  under Adolph Hitler, and the obvious ambition of the Nazis to extend the  sphere of German influence until the Reich becomes dominant in European  affairs. Prior to the Austrian embroglio, a concerted movement had been  launched in Europe whose objective was (and is) effectively to curb Nazi  ambitions of territorial expansion, west, east and south. The western frontier, marching with. France and Belgium, had, of course, been "guaranteed",  by the agreements contained in the Locarno treaty of 1925. Gerxfiany,  France, Belgium, Great Britain and Italy had agreed, individually and collectively, to guarantee the inviolability of the Franco-German and Belgo-  German boundaries as defined by the Treaty of Versailles. There had also  to be a complete demilitarization of German territory west of a line drawn  cast of the Rhine.  Agreements with respect to eastern boundaries, however, were not  sanctified by as far-reaching commitments and mutual guarantees. It is  true, there was a network of arbitration treaties involving Poland, Czechoslovakia, Germany and also France, but the Reich would not go so far as to  accept as inviolate and permanent her eastern border. In fact, the hope has  been cherished assiduously in Berlin that sooner or later there would come  a revision of the German-Polish boundary which would restore Danzig and  the Polish Corridor to the Reich. It is this rift in the lute of peace, diplomats of Europe are now seeking to close by means of what has become  known as an "Eastern Locarno".  The "Eastern Locarno" pact now proposed calls for a mutual assistance  agreement involving Russia, the Baltic States, Poland, Czecho-Slovakia and  Germany, and would provide mutual guarantees of their respective frontiers  and for mutual aid against an aggressor seeking to upset the status quo.  As Germany is the only nation fundamentally opposed to the present territorial set-up, the real meaning of the "Eastern Locarno" is apparent.  The actual significance of the proposed treaty is that Nazi Germany's  ambitions would indeed be curbed. If Berlin signs (and it has been put  squarely up to Hitler), it would mean voluntary acceptance of her present  boundaries, all around. It would mean definite renunciation of the Polish  corridor and German claims to Upper Silesia. It would mean the stabilization of Europe in its present form. That apparently, is the key move to  peace on the European checkerboard.  Apparently, too, "Locarno" is the formula of peace upon which European chancellories pin their  greatest  faith.    In addition   to   the   "Eastern  Locarno", a similar treaty, known as the "Southern Locarno", designed to  preserve   the   Mediterranean status quo   and  involving, probably, Turkey,  Italy, Greece and Yugoslavia, also is mooted.  Had   To   Be   Taken   By   Camels   In  Small Parcels  As the French penetrate further  and further southward into the  Sahara, pacifying the 'roving Arab  tribes as they go, hotels are being  erected for the accommodation of  government officials, visiting army  officers, business men and the occasional venturesome tourist.  The hotels had to be taken south,  through the desert, in*parcels.  Each parcel weighed about 200  lbs., and was one camel-load. Caravan after caravan, travelling?45.days  through the sands, brought to Timl-  moun, in the far south'"of Algeria,  the many tons of windows, doors,  glass, china, linen, cutlery, furniture,  electrical installation and other  equipment needed for the local hotel.  Neither foremen nor European  laborers would agree to go there, so  the place was built by French army  engineers, who themselves had to  trace in the sand the first outline of  the building because the superstitious wild Arabs of the region feared The Evil Eye, and weald* not have  anything to do with blue-prints. They  did consent to make the mud bricks,  however, which form the walls, and  to drag up to the site the date-palm  trunks forming the roof beams and  "girder-work."  The rest had to come in parcels.  Even the ships of the desert bringing  the parcels were temperamental.  They would not travel on even such  good hard roads as were to be found  along their lines of route, but had to  be steered'over soft sandy courses.  Camels suffer from bad spells of  foot soreness unless allowed soft  tracks.  Curbing Crime^  "Feminine    Crusade    Against    Crime  Started In United States  A feminine crusade against crime  ���������designed to eliminate depredations  of the Diiiinger type���������drew commendation from the United States  department of justice.  The crusade has beon given tremendous impetus recently by powerful women's organization.  "Women can play a most important part in the curbing of crime,"  said William Stanley, acting attorney-general.  "They can compare tho form of  government of their locality with tho  form In localities where not so many  crimes are committed. Wo plan to  set up a central bureau to furnish  such information.  "If thoy find an unusual amount  of crime, it is certainly indication  that there can be improvement. Thoy  can demand improvement."  Some Odd Professions  Model Hospital System  Irish Free  State Using Sweepstakes  To Further Project  With $15,000,000 spent and an  equal amount awaiting distribution,  the Irish Free States hospitals envision an early day when they will  wc uj��������� envy o*. i.us wcrxd s surgeons  and medical research workers.  Ambitious plans for the permanent  endowment of the hospitals of the  country are being laid by the hospitals commission. The help of the  League of Nations' health section  has been invited so the commission  can have the best advice at the laying of the foundations of the project.  Twelve sweepstakes have already  been held.  The hospitals commission, a body  headed by Michael Doran, former  chief European engineer for Henry  Ford, controls the vast sums which  ahve been painlessly raised in every  corner of the globe and prevents  haphazard extensions by existing  hospitals so as to prevent waste and  overlapping. While allowing sufficient cash to trickle out of the fund  for current needs the commission is  proceeding with its task of evolving  a model hospital system for the Free  State in which every institution will  be co-ordinated with its neighbor.  taliaua 5 tfiuiSsu i3~U x Fairies  Report Shows Western Provinces Are  Breaming Industrialized  Canada's  prairie  nrovinces���������Mani-  * ***��������� S  toba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta���������  are rapidly becoming industrialized.  While these provinces, often referred  to as "The Bread Basket of the  World", are famous for their output  of agricultural products, at the same  tima? -rnaii"iif8;Ct*i!i"ii-****' r>la'-t-'s 2,1* i22',-'ori-  ant "art.  According to a report issued by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics, in  1932 the three prairie provinces  manufactured goods with a selling  value at the factory of fl87>451J*������*T?=  Establishments engaged in manufacturing numbered 2,687 and represented a capital investment of $354,450.-  263. These plants provided employment to 38,964 workers who received  salaries and wages totalling $42,-  435,765. The value of materials purchased totalled $92,247,846 and the  value added by manufacture amounted to $95,203,531.  Flour and feed mills led all industries with an output valued at $24,-  246,761. Slaughtering and meat  packing followed with products worth  $23,704,599. Other leading industries  were butter and cheese to the value  of $15,754,928, central electric stations $15,693,275: railway rolling  stock, $12,014,633; petroleum products,- $11,058,020; printing and pub-  liaViincr   SS *7������"7 AAA���������   tir-onrowdo     SgftRQ-  259; printing and bookbinding, ������?���������*,-  417,145.  Many Queer Ways Off Earning Living  In India  Apparently, the West has not the  sole monopoly of queer ways of earning a living, for the following extract  is taken from the current Census  Report, an official publication of the  government of India, and shows that  there aro In India such odd profes*.  sions as those practised by: Sellers  of Grasshoppers, Pourers of Water  on Gods, Avortcrs of Hailstorms,  Suckers of Bad Blood, Setters of  Gold Nails In Teeth, Breakers of  Dead Bullock Horns, Cradle Swingers, Professional Identifying Witnesses, Charity Rocelvors on Burial  Grounds, Drivers Away of Epidemics  by Charms and Ear Wax Romovors.  In addition, tho Census tables reveal  that altogether thoro aro 37,778 people earning their living as horoscope  castors, astrologers, wizards, witches,  mediums and fortunc-tollcrs.  Not A Jew  Few People Escape Attacks  Of Summer Complaint  Summer Complaint may bo alight, or It may bo serious, but you can't toll when It seizes you how it mny end.  Allow tbo profuse diarrhoea, tho vomiting and purging to continue, for a day or two, nnd you may bocomo  weak and prostrated.  .Tu������t nn soon nn you fwil nnv lonwrmown of tho Tbownlw  go at once to your clmgglflt" and got a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and chock this unnatural action bofor������ tho weakening looseness can got  started.  Don't experiment. Got "Dr. Fowler's". It ban been  on tho nrtiirkot for 88 yearn.  , .1 4A _*    WW -t-Mi PlHil.. IWPiP-(���������(���������''I  Sir    John    Simon,    British    Foreign  Minister, Denies He Is Of  Jewish Origin  Sir John Simon, British foreign  minister, denied he is a Jew. Sir  John wrote tlie denial to a correspondent who had drawn his attention to statements current in Britain and abroad that tho foreign  minister was of Jewish origin.  At tho same time Sir .Tohn expressed hope his denial would not  bo distorted to mako him appoar  sympathetic with anti-Semitism, an  attitude he regards as "un-English"  and which ho "utterly condemns".  Tho minister's correspondent had  montloned reports that Sir John's  ancestry had powerfully influenced  tbo national government Rlnco he became foreign minister.  Soviet Buying Arms  Newspaper Claims   Slilpments  From  England Going To Russia  A London newspaper says that it  is able to reveal that the record exportation of arms from Great Britain, amounting to ������2,482,246, was  due mainly to orders from Soviet  Russia.  The arms consisted largely of machine guns and munitions. More than  three-quarters of the total found  their way to Russia.  The permission of Whitehall had  to be secured for these large shipments.  The reason for these rush orders  ia that Russia is feverishly buying  up the products of the world's armament factories In readiness for the  struggle she believes is approaching  with Japan.  The armaments business is phenomenally busy.  Although the figures stand so  high, they would have beon much  larger owing to insistent demands  from Paraguay and Bolivia, but in  these instances applications lor licenses by the munitions manufacturers havo boon turned down by the  foreign office.  Correct "Definition  A Sunday school teacher of modernistic tondoncioa was tolling, his  class that tho miracles recorded in  thc Biblo woro not to bo taken too  lLteiully. "My impression it* , . .,"  -said he. Then, by way of testing  thoir knowledge of words, ho aslted,  i'ir%.f>y\ ntyir 0$ i^ou toll "thc what "IH !"**'".-  pronnlon in?' "PloaBO, elr/' aalcl ������  shrill volco from tho corner, "an Imprest* Ion Is a dont ln a soft spot,"  W.' N.' u" "205"*)' ��������� "  tTapan Develops Now Art  Sculptography, by means of which  persons or objects may bo photographed ln solid form, has boon developed in Japan. Sculptography's  greatest contribution to science, according to Us sponsors, ia in replacing thc human clement in thc making of sculptures whore oxact likeness is more important limn the  artistic element. Just as photography  replaced painting for ouch purposes,  00 sculptography has r**placod ordinary sculpturing.  Agricultural Notes  Interesting     Items     Gleaned     From  Many Sources  There were 36,863 less hogs graded in Canada fpr the first six months  in 1934 than in the corresponding  period of 1933.  When salting cucumbers, a layer  of dill and a handful of mixed spice  may be placed on the bottom and top  of the crock.  The cheaper cuts of beef should be  used in making soup, both because  of their low cost and because they  come from those parts of the animal  which are richest in extractives.  Bacon exports to the United Kingdom continue to make headway, and  cue  mwcu^em,   to   Uo.cc    xammU    yvsAm     .3  very far ahead of that for the corresponding period of last year.  On July 14, 1934JL_15 geldings, 23  mares, 18 steers, 11 heifers, 6 cows,  6 bulls, 3 stallions, and 1 herder  horse, all strays, were in the various  official pounds of Alberta.  The British Crown colo-iy of Trinidad and Tobago, with which Canada  does an increasing trade, is the  largest in area of any of the island  colonies in the eastern group of the  British West Indies.  A roast will brown more readily if  sufficient flour is "rubbed into the-  surface' to make it dry. This also  assists in preventing the escape of  the juices.���������Beef Bulletin, Dominion  Department of Agriculture.  The demand for honey in all the  principal countries of the world  arises from three main sources: (1)  from domestic consumers; (2) from  various manufacturing trades, confectioners, bakers, chemists, etc.,  and from the catering trade.  According to the regulations governing fruit trading in Canada, the  phrase "properly packed" means that  apples, pears, plums, etc., are not  slack in the receptacle, or over-  pressed, or in a condition which is  likely to result in permanent damage  during handling br transit.  No fruit of any kind intended for  sale shall be packed in any package  other than the packages prescribed  under the regulations of the Fruit  and Honey Act, 1934, for each individual kind of fruitl except that  where packages are not identified as  for an individual kind of fruit, they  may be used for any fruit.  For the month of June exports of  cattle to the United Kingdom were  approximately 500 head smaller than  for June, 1933, tho movement being  affected by market conditions, but  for the first seven months of tills  year the number of cattle exported to  Great Britain exceeded last year's  corresponding period by 1,843 head.  When honey from moro than ono  person is included in one shipment  under one inspection certificate, the  person assuming responsibility for  the shipment. must place a designating mark, registered with tho Dominion Minister of Agriculture, on  all lots of honey included In the shipment, for tho purpose of identifying  tho packer.  According to tho regulations, apples aro not considered stcmloas so  long as any portion of tho stem is  left ".u tlio stttixi oii(\, -nrov'doii Mia  skin lo not broken.  Tlio Groat Lakes region Is known  to woathor mora as ono of tho  Mormlr-f-l. Iamb*; in th**- world.  95 feet of whlto or coloured  papor ror kitchuu um���������������cuvml^g  nbolvoB, lining drawer.-), etc  SIM* I' ���������"' ���������"��������� ' I"1"11  ���������MrammiitwaBMiBBtffiin r~~   '**""��������� ���������'���������'''���������'"' ^JJEI^  NEWMEASURES  TAKEN AGAINST  AUSTRIAN NAZIS  Vienna. ��������� Chancellor Kurt Schus-  <chniggN announced the government's  agreement to Vice-Chancellor Franz  von Papeh of Germany as special envoy to Vienna, at the same time-taking powerful new measures to end  Nazi propaganda In Austria.  A government communique announcing Von Papen's acceptance revealed at the same time the granting  of sweeping powers to Major Emil  Fey, minister of the interior. In. his  capacity of special commissioner for  security measures, Fey is charged  with snuffing out Nazi influence.  The long-delayed acceptance of  Von Papen by the new Austrian gov-  ��������� ��������� .J.      _        rf^lB ��������� 8> TT1J1 .w)s   m-m.:;.!  elUuicui.  ������..������  v/uaiiccnui jciiuci a opcviai  appointee came during a cabinet  meeting.  The new envoy faces a difficult  task in improving relations which  have been strained since Hitler came  to power and embittered after July  27 by what the Austrian government  openly considered to be proof of a  putsch, partially planned in Germany.  Although it was understood no  conditions were attached to the  acceptance, it was generally believed  here the length of. his residence as  special envoy will depend more upon  the future actions of the German  government, than upon anything Von  Papan can do in Austria.  Under the new decree, Major Fey  can order dismissal of private employees held to be guilty of spreading Nazi propaganda against the  government. "Patriotic" persons will  be given jobs thus vacated. The new  government thus has gone a step further than the Dollfuss regime ever  ventured in efforts to wipe out Nazi  influence.  The relentless campaign of the  Austrian government against the  Nazis claimed another life on the gal-  lows���������tnis time the life of a soldier  .mx   +ho   vocraalar   arTYiV.  m^m      ������,������~~      ������>.)-,_ .- .,  -  Ernst Feike, a soldier, was hanged  In the courtyard here for participating in the putsch in which Chancellor Dollfuss was slain.  He was the first member of the  government armed forces to be tried  and executed on charges of high  treason in connection with the Nazi  cu 1/ores.jv.  Another death sentence was imposed to-day in Klagenfurt, but the  prisoner, Karl Kosterling, also a  Nazi, received a commutation to 15  vears' iiworisonment from President  Miklas.  Felke in his court martial trial  brought in the name of Emil Fey,  former vice-chancellor ahd still a  cabinet member, who was Imprisoned  In the federal chancellory when Dollfuss was killed.  Feike testified that the Nazis who  seized the government building desired to establish a "ministry of national concentration" with Anton  Rintelen, then minister to Rome, at  the head and with Fey as a member.  The defence in the trial sought a  hearing by the, new chancellor, Kurt  Schuschnlgg, as to whether safe conduct to Germany had been promised  to the putschlsts. This the court rejected.  As tho death sentence was imposed, the soldier raised his arm in  a Nazi salute and shouted "Hell Hitler!"  Ho was pulled back to his bench  by a guard.  Takes  On  Business  Aspect At The  Opening Of Navigation  Churchill, Man."���������Rising from the  rock-rimmed "Hudson Bay shore, the  mammoth elevator and docks of  Caoaua'a Quasi northern seaport have  taken on a business like aspect as  preparations went ahead for opening  of navigation within' the next few  days. 7  Three steamers are inward bound,  the S.S. Dalworth of the Daigleish  lines, the S.S. Brandon, and the S.S.  Rio Clara. No longer a mere outpost  of civilization, but a vital point in  the commerce of a nation, Churchill  girded itself for the busiest shipping  season since the northern^ water  route was opened in 1931. _',-.,  Ten ships have heen chartered to  handle Churchill's -share of that  golden tide of grain which flows each  fall from Canada's  western  prairies.  DEPOSED "PRESIDENT"  arkdiiig Plan  According to Germany's constitution, Dr. Erwhi Bumpke, President  The 2;500s000 bushel elevator'is filled j of the German Supreme Court, should  to capacity and in addition to grain j fcave    succeeded    the  late   President  cargoes, cattle, flour, oatmeal and  other commodities will be shipped  from, the northern port this year.  The S.S. Brandon x3s%. year siouC  two -trips to Churchill and took the  first cattle shipment of 20 head over  th*? northern route. The Brandon  will again depart with a livestock  cargo and it is believed this boat and  the S.S. Grelhead will both make two  trips into Hudson Bay this year.  Leaves To Claim Fortune  Former Alberta Man "Will Use It  To  Establish Innocence  Toronto.���������John F. Gallagher, convicted in 1922 of the murder of John  G. Coward in Alberta, sentenced to  be hanged* and later acquitted, has  left for England to claim $500,000  which an aunt promised him if he  settles down'and marries before Dec.  25. 1938.  Gallagher, who has been living in  Toronto during the last three months  under an assumed name, was convicted of arson when his home in  Alberta was destroyed by fire. uenfc-  .o-^.������ejj */% life imTisonmentf he appealed and sentence was judged excessive. It'was "reduced to 10 years  arid he served the term in full.  Gallagher, plans to use a portion  of the fortune he will receive in England in an effort to establish his innocence of the arson charge and  bring to justice the murderers of  Coward and I. Fuller, friends and  neighbors in Carbon, Alberta, both  of whom were killed within a year.  Paul von Hindenburg. His term of  President would last only until a successor could be elected, but Hitler  elected himself before Bumpke had a  chance at the post.  Elected Bv Acclamation  Plan To Be Put   In   Operation,  Be-1    ���������������***���������  gining With Apples  Toronto.���������The Globe in a special  despatch from its Ottawa correspondent says the Dominion government's  eXpGZ*lu*j.���������ua.   ill   COjlmxXGm  aXlu.  Xcg~iXi3.x,i.Oii  of marketing of natural products will  be inaugurated this week. The first  products to be dealt with under the  scheme will be apples and pears, 'the  Globe says.  The first step in launching the  scheme will be the designation of;  a minister to take charge and it is  expected Hon. Robert Weir, minister of agriculture, will start the  task at once. The cabinet will then  pass approval on Mr. Weir's selections for the federal marketing  board after which the act will be  promulgated.  The Globe added:  "Mr. Weir, it is understood, will  take personal and active charge of  the operations of the federal board,  whose primary function will be to  deal with the various schemes submitted by producers throughout the  RGJECTTO BUILD  UP STRONG AIR  FORCE IN BRIT AIN  TS !-l   UUUIUIIUU.  uig auu.ai.iuja  Hon. Peter Heenan Wins Uncontested Seat For Ontario Legislature  Kenora, Ont.���������Hon. Peter Heenan,  appointed to the Ontario cabinet by  Premier Mitchell F. Hepburn as  minister of lands and forests, was  elected by acclamation to the Ontario  legislature in the Kenora-Rainy  River by-election.  Resigning his seat in the federal  house, Mr. Heenan was nominated by  the Liberals for the Kenora-Rainy  River seat when. Earl Hutchinson,  Liberal, resigned to pave the way for  Mr. Heenan's entry to the Ontario  cabinet.    When    the   time   limit   for  is expected to include in its various  departments such officials as D.  Horace Barton, deputy minister; Dr.  J. F. Booth, formerly director of  markets for Saskatchewan; and an  authority in the department of the  wheat situation; R. L. Wheeler, acting fruit commissioner in the absence  of G. E. Mcintosh, who is ill; J. F.  Singleton, dairy commissioner, and  G. B. Rothwell, livestock commissioner. ���������    ��������� *���������   '  London. ���������- Goniometric radio stations for noting positions of aeroplanes and indicating their exact  position if necessary will be sst up  around the coast of the United Kingdom, the air ministry has announced.  The project is part of the new  drive to build up the Royal Air  Force to protect Britain in case of  invasion.  Such stations are slated for the  Isle of Wight, Ireland, Scotland and  the north of England.  "A confidential mission bf the  highest importance connected with  the defence of the Empire" is being  undertaken by Sir Maurice-Hankey,  secretary of the imperial defence  committee and of the cabinet, according to the Daily Herald.  It was announced Sir Maurice is  IaAI  ing for Australia to attend the  Victoria centenary celebrations and  on the way will spend some time in  Cape Town, South Africa, Lady Han-  Refonned Calendar  uuiuiuauvyuo  nccuiUl a  ur-U ci*-~gi.5l"su  "igajriuu  a*  -_ Acnwa  A������.*j0<ay-B W %m  name was the only one submitted and  he was declared elected by the returning officer.  PatiOa-a-an  Vtw   aTls>Ilf iipo  a. imaaxsivii m. vi   jutujeh u.&a  lA/i*! arvvtr  . uuun  Slow   Of   Hoarded   Gold   To   London  From India Now $750,000,000  New York.���������The flow of hoarded  gold from. India to London, which began with Britain's suspension of the  gold standard not quite three years  ago, has now exceeded the sum of  $750,000,000.  This movement of metal from the  hide-aways of the east is a major  factor in strengthening the financial  basis for economic recovery, in the  opinion of many commentators.  Much of the gold has gone into the  vaults of central banks where it provides the foundation for credit and  currency.  Will Receive Sum Equal To Chancel-  ��������� ��������� lor's Salar-**-- ���������  Vienna. ���������The semi-official Wiener  Zeitung published a decree by which  Austria accorded the -widow of Dollfuss a pension for herself and her  children.  The widow will receive during the  term of her widowhood a yearly  amount equal to the late chancellor's  salary. In addition she will receive  a special sum. for. each of her children. In the event of her re-marriage the children will continue to receive special pensions until they come  of age.  Old Shell Kills Boys  Kowel, Poland.���������.Five little boys  were torn to pieces by the explosion  of a world war shell they attempted  to take apart. Two other lads were  badly Injured. The boys were tending sheep at the time.  Windsor Man Proposes System With  Five Weeks In Each Month.  Windsor, Ont.���������A 12-roonth year  with five weeks in each month and  six days in each week is the simplified calendar which Alexander J.  Gilmore, of Detroit, has before the  world to-day. He would eliminate  Saturday. .  His plan would make a -working  year of 360 days, during which time  the calendar would be. unchanged  from month to month, Sundays would  always come on the seventh, 13th,  19th and 25th each month. There  would be no Friday, 13th.  To take up the remaining five days,  Mr; Gilmore would have them follow  Christmas, being a series of festival  days. They would end with New  Year's day.  May Stop Wheat Exports  U.S. Needs Pacific Northwest Supply  For Domestic Use  Washington. ��������� The farm administration plans to stop exporting  wheat from the Pacific northwest because of the rapidly diminishing supply in the United States.  To date 28,000,000 bushels have  been sold abroad by the North Pacific Emergency Export Association.  Their operations soon will be stopped  and remaining and prospective stocks  shunted into domestic channels.  Describing the centenary celebration as the ostensible purpose of the  visit the Herald says the "utmost  secrecy is being observed with regard to the real object. It says that  Da addition to South Africa and  Australia Sir Maurice -will visit New  Zealand and Canada to discuss -with  experts on the spot vital matters of  military, naval and aerial strategy. -  The paper further suggests these  questions are connected with "defence problems arising out of the  new turn of British policy resulting*  from the reciprocal visits *>f General  Maxime Weygand (chief of the  French general staff) and Lord Hail-  cTiarn    fTgyifigh    minintor   exf   wg.**"-B    "llSO  the naval requirements of the Empire  in view of the outlook for  the  1935  naval  conference   which  the  Herald  describes els 'gloomier than ever'."  Sir   Maurice's    intention    to    visit  ���������/*���������< ���������.��������� ���������   -3 mm mm mm. .mm *KT/V*TP w"Trt BT������j 1 O "WX A 1 ������CJ O "1 0/%  VyUUiXU-Cb       (CUUVl        X1CVV tax,**, M.*m*,A������K* ������kj       ,*������Aw���������  mentioned by the Daily Mail and the  Daily Express. The Mail says he will  take advantage of his trip to make *"*>  tour visiting the various Empire governments on behalf of" the cabinet '  and adds it is understood important  questions of imperial policy, particularly with regard to defence, / will  likely be discussed.  It was stated some time ago that  Sir Maurice would advise Australia  on defence matters during his visit.  THEY WAIT.BIO���������-BUT BIB NEVER CAME  (fti-ant "Wage Increase  Montreal. ��������� An agreement giving  wage increases of 10 per cent, to  those paid by tho week and 20 per  cent, to pleco workers virtually  brought to an ond a strike that tied  up tho women's clothing Industry in  Montreal for more than a week.  Some 2,000 workers, members of tho  International Ladles' Garment Workers" Union, will return to their  benches,  Tree Museum  Seattle,���������Work has been started on  what ohioiala say will be the "biggest tree museum in the United  States." , Tho Washington Emprg-  tsne-.y TCf-illef nrimlnlfll'mtinn made  9800,000 avalalblo for tho giant Lalco  Wanhlngton arboretum.  To Reduce Relief Burden  Dominion To Put 1,200 Men To Work  On Jasper Highway  Calgary.���������The Calgary Herald published tho following:  "For the purpose of reducing the  relief burden of Calgaiy and Edmonton, tho Dominion government plans  to take 1,200 married unemployed  mon who are receiving roliof und put  them to work on the Lake Louise-  Jasper highway at a wago rato of 40  to 45 cents an hour.  "Six hundred men will bo recruited from Calgary and 600 from Edmonton," it was said.  >*<RH1nBnlltMWlRMaiBpMa*<' '  W.    N,    U   2050  ������tjioS(l In Muncliulcuo  Toklo.���������Geologists and mining experts believe Manchukuo has rich deposits* of gold, hidden in its extensive  Khlngan and othor mountain ranges  and rlvor valleys, only awaltlnc* exploitation by modern methods to  yield returns that would mako tho  new east Asian ompliV one of tho  wealthiest countries In  the world.  :'&!>$  .&3i^:i:^!'ft;Aiiltt*!:.������MM^  :���������$:$#-.  yj0tirmW!'ttj  Studying Crop Loan Plan  Would Give "U.S. Farmers Control Of  1935 Supplies  Washington.���������A gigantic crop loan,  plan which would leave control of  1935 supplies in the hands of farmers who grow them is hatching in  the United States farm administration.  Modeled after this year's corn and  cotton loans, the plan will call for  government loans on a wide range of  other crops. There will he a stipulation that supplies must be sold  when prices rise to a certain point.  Last year the government advanced farmers 10 cents a pound on  stored cotton, and 45 cents a bushel  an corn sealed in cribs or warehouses.  This pegged prices at those levels  and officials say the plan was a suc-  coBS.  As prices advanced beyond those  levels recently, farmers began selling  crops, paying off loans and making  a profit for themselves.  MJiiBHli-l :,,������������������,, .,.m,,,���������,,:,,^    ���������:,,,,,., ...  ������������������WSlfcW*  mlmmtyllw1  lipiiiiiiiiiililili  ��������� ,'w.l^lB *'.l^.*w.w*tfchljjftl. mtmllX4.t ���������iB*B.lBBlM.H.IJ.<iliBBBljwBllwi.| ia8*BB8,iHBaB|B8WBB,Bi  While tho Austrian chancellory in Vienna waa being raided and Nazis  bullets ontlcd'hls life, tho wife and children of Chancellor Engolbert Dollfuaa  awaited his arrival at Niccono, Italy, whero tho Dollfuns ramiiy piaimwu ������.  vacation. This photo showed Mrn, Dollfusa with her two children, RudI and  Evl, enjoying a boat rldo at tho roaort, a short tlmo before tho nowa arrived  that Dollfusa had boon, ululn.  Start Dlpnno Home  Callander, Ont.���������Excavation work  has aLartaid fot1 the new home of the  71-day-old Dlonno quintuplets. Tho  modern brick building will be known  aa "the Dafoc hospital for thc Dlonno  quintuplets," In honor of tho middle-  aged north country praotlctloner who  has amazed the world with tho favorable progress bis dlrcctton has  brought tho infants.  "���������Hoover Kc-Unla-m  Cayuga, Ont.���������Moro than ������������00 persons appeared for tho re-union of tho  Hoover family at Hoover's Point,  Lake Erlo. They camo from Kitchener, uunaio, Muriuuuu uuu ������ua.������,y  places In Haldlmand county. A  hugo dinner and sportu program  marked tho gathorlnn:. T,,r&m*b4mmmmtSX&i  m^mm^Wm%^mm*M^im  M*mUWmmW  ^p^v  ''TH������'-.-,CBESTON  " ~~.'mrnmvm-*rjxiwm.  FULL GOSPEL TAB  rentecostal..  REV. F-.Q.M. STORY, PASTOR  BUN  - "*" fi- *  AUGUST IB  SUNDAY SCHOOL and BIB1.E CLASS, 10 a.m.���������A class for every  age.    11 a.m., PREACHING.    7.30 p.m., EVANGELISTIC.  TUESDAY and   FRIDAY, 8 pm.    "The whole Bible, for the Tubes. $2 each,   Fred K. Smith, Creston.  LocaL asid Personal;  F. V Staples got. away on Tuesday on  a business visit to Beaverdell.  FOR SALE���������-Bennett wagon,good tires  cheap for cnsh.   G. W- Taylor, "Wynndel.  COW   FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, Twill  freshen August 15.   W. Currie, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Four 30-3 H Tires with  Whole Man,, for the Whole World."    COME.  ���������-"���������LaiAr^h ���������l^%-^--^-^-^-'*'���������-^-^-������fc' ^bb  m^mm.Aw\AjtmA 4%,**% a> A ��������� mm*.m ���������**��������� A****.** m 4*3, A /** n A ���������'������������������^������������������^���������������������������lAiia^.iai fcA II A ������A ���������> A "  Carol, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Herb  Stanton, nee Eila Leamy, daughter of N.  P. Leamy of Creston. V?  In addition to a greater number of  local' people_who__have been occupying  cottages at Twin JBays this summer, Cari  Wigen, owner of this popular summer  resort, who was in town Thursday, reports a much better season than 1933  with visitors from other points. Some  cf those wh" have been*'holidaying there  already are Mr and Mrs TPettypiece and  family of Shaugnessy Heights, Vancou-  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME  with  w^itm jm$u tmm  fi-^itnn'r-^^  }} Ud^UWU .���������������***"  ^iw<eM (Mfeir far  U U &\7uw  alf MfMlKil  ONLY  *Afk  mtmAM  \r%  ���������jl.    rwiCapr^i twx  mL^M.mJ^mm^mm* *Am* ������. **������   A  irer -^^���������ciii.a  ON ALL FIXTURES  A select disolav of these can be seen at our showroom.  : West Kootenay Power & Light Co.,Ltd.  : GAMYOS STBEET      CRESTON,     I  *w.  PHQHE 38  ������  8������  *  w  k  k  *  k  m  k  ������  A  i  \  i m.m .A.a.m. ft.  ii,a, a i.aa   A m   A^mmjAmm^AmJAm  .A.A   A.AtmA,.A.A.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  fitvp.r PrinoQ Hrfiatfir Values!  *^g*3*4P9    ������ iinnv    bbb    ^gyUlUi      guSUyU!  During the past few years it has b?en the policy of the  t CO-OP. to give the best values both in quality and price.  l This policy has built for this store a reputation that is ^ the  I    enw of all eomcetitors in the district.  I  BUTTER, Creamery, Cresta Brand, 3 lbs $ .65  PORK & BEANS, 16 oz. size, 3 tins  .23  JELLY POWDERS, DeLux, 5 pkts.   COFFEE, Special Bulk, 3 lbs   TOMATOES, 2i% 2 tins   BISCUITS, Sweet Cocoanut Crisps., pkt.  .25  .95  .25  .26  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow,'3' years old,  just freshened Mrs. C A; Robinson,  Canyon.  WANTED���������36 White Leghorn pullets  or one-year old hens. Mrs. M. H*agen,  Wynndel.  Dr. McKenzie was a business visitor  at Nelson a coupie of days the latter part  of the week.  PIPE EOR SALE���������Reasonable, large  quantity, see Ted Baldwin, Creston, before.purchasing. V     ',''������������������  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice young pigs,  ready now, $4. John R. Miller, (Alice  Siding), Creston *  ROOMS FOR RENT���������Furnished bedrooms, board if desired. Apply Mrs.  Fransen, Creston.  H. K. Wiiks was combining business  with pleasure on a visit to Stettler, Alberta, early this month.  ������ Miss Stacker of Saskatoon, Sask./is a  visitor with ReV? M. T. C. and Mrs.  Percival, at Christ Church rectory.  J. P. Johnston, in company with Rev.  A. O. Thomson, was a Monday visitor at  Cranbrook, making the trip by auto.  Miss Aileen Dubar. who ha** been located at Creston for the past nine months,  has returned to her home at Nakusp.  FOR SALE���������Good grade Jersey cow,  six years old. will freshen first week in  December.   A. Wellspring, Camp Lister.  Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Souch of Medicine  Hat, Alberta, were visitors a coupie of  days this week with Mr. and Mrs. J. W.  Avery.  Provincial police R. H. Hassard and  Mrs. Hassard are at Twin Bays, where  they are spending a couple of weeks'  holidays. .?-.>���������  Mrs. H. S. Nordman of Beaverdell  arrived on Tuesday on a visit at Creston,  and is a guest7.of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Mawson. ? ->  Messrs. C. G. aim F. C. Rcdgcrs were  visitors at Nelson on Tuesday attending  a meeting of the box manufacturers in  the B. C. interior.  Mr. and Mrs, Page McPhee and son,  Sandy, are away on a two weeks'' visit  with Page's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L^  McPhee, at Kaslo.  FOR SALE���������^x9-ft. tent, also three-  quarter size folding camp bea, springs  and mattress. Sewing machine. Enquire Review Office.  Ex-reeve L. C. McFarland, who is now  operating a service station at Penticton,  was renewing acquaintances in Creston  at the end of the week.  Mrs. G. R. John and Mrs: (Dr.) McKenzie were Kimberley visitors last  week, guests of the former's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. E. S. Dawson.  ver; Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Kemp of Bonners Ferry; Dr. and Mrs; Fisher and  family^ of Calgary, Alberta; Mr. and  Mrs. Cook and family of Carmangay,  Alberta: Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Beeston  and7 amily of Nelson, and Mr. and Mrs.  McDonald ahd party. Lake fishing has  been particularly good since the first of  the month.  Ss s = s = a = a = r s a ss s ������ ������ ���������������������������>��������� ������a ���������,���������*.������������������������������������������������������ * ��������� ai|3  Radio  Bmti&HmWi  Complete stock of Eveready  and Gene-rat Madia' Batteries have arrived. My  prices on these batteries are  the Fame as you would have  to pay in Regina or Winnipeg. Call in and ��������� see the  New General 45 Volt Extra  Heavy Duty Battery.  M. m*   MX.   A\   t*A  "8a.-^s������  7.?/:  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  B������  Flats haymaking commences  Monday. The present fine  weather won't last forever.  To make time be sure you  have the best equipment.  This store is headquarters for  SCYTHES  SCYTHE STONES  GRINDSTONES  CARBORONDUMS  7 n*i ������*���������  . S** *-mx*  OIL CANS  HAYFORKS  3 and 4 Tine  HAY FORK HANDLES  APPLE PICKING BAGS  . Sinclair  Greston Hardware  i  V&rmm99*r*tmmf%mm^mmrimt^m^  wm OEUVER  \  Greston Valley Go-Qperativs Assil  ���������V,  a*  3-  S*>  s  J*������  s  ft  i  i  I  ���������8  a  s  rfkaTiriraT*!-^^  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  X3f\ I U r^U-IA I '  S-iAMriAV CDFnAl c  mt.  *i  m  MA  &  MA  I  ONSPRICB ;  -���������on everything to ���������everybody,-is the old principle.that stil|  creates custoinerg?���������confidence, at the IMPERIAL.  'JMSGUft&'a'-mfi^^ $09  Cello wrapped, Kandy size.  TOMATO CATSUP, Aylmer, 12oz bottles.. . .19  CLOTHES PINS, 3 Dozen to box................ :....   .13  CRAB MEAT, Crawford's, %-lh. tins, 2 for  .47  Phone 12  Am)m**k*^"******aawmmaMf*������iy i-iii ***)>"*****P ** ^L*wm''mm *'l'l**a*w**<*-g**"^y^*^--***" Sjf ** **j**'"  .*rmaW*<^f,mAWaWm^mwmVm^mWm^  CRESTON ]  <S-Sjf!fi  l!������^**l*I*g'*****B>J*a'*^*****������3S^  The  Preserving Season  C3  We are in a position to  fill  promptly and economically.  ts now on  your needs  J. Walker of Calgary, Alberta, was a  Friday visitor with his brother, Rev. A.  Walker, en route for a holiday stay at  Spokane and Seattle by auto.  FOR SALE���������Five heavy work horses,  suitable for ranch work" or logging, will  consider a trade for milch cow. Can be  seen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  FOR SALE���������Quantity year-old Plymouth Rock hens and White Leghorn  pullets, two milch goats and 1924 Olds-  mobile coupe.   O. Whitacre, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. R. John scored an  outstanding triumph at the baby show  at Kimberley on Saturday when their  daughter, Carol Rena, won first prize  and silver cup for the best baby in the  class six to twelve months old. The  competition is sponsored by the Eastern  Star Lodge in that town and there was a  big entry in all three classes (one to six,  six to twelve and 12 to 17 months).  Carol scored 90 out of a possible 100  points. Creston is elso interested in  one-to-six-months class winner who was  1  PEANUT BUTTER, 12-oz bottles,      Picnic size.  MINUTE TAPIOCA, New Style, 2 pkgs.  G*\gyliTct ��������� mi*.    tZ.   rafBii-Hii-r-a-M"*   *  XX SOAP FLAKES, 3 lbs.      .   r-   Makes finest suds for Laundry or "Dishes.  .27  .29  i  ������  mt  ft  I  I  m  ������  s  3  1  FRiGIDAIRE SERVICE.  PHONE 20.  ���������ey*.^*^^,/-**'*.^--^  -|*,������. JmAmJmmm^mmjSk Bt^aW* m*Mxa.mmM^mm.mmJtmxa.mmmmmJ^mmm\mmJ(^m^jKk^^  August  Pint Sealers  in Perfect Seal,  Jewel and Improved Gem  Quart Sealers in Improved Gem,  Mason-Kerr, Perfect Seal  mil alf Gallon Sealers, Improved Gem  Lids and Rings for Mason-Kcr in Standard  Schram Tops.        and Wide Mouth.        Economy Tops  Glass Tops and Rubber and Metal Rings  CERTO and MEMBA to save fruit and time  PRRSRRWING KETTLES in Aluminum and Enamel  Grand  T  Sat, Au  pr.-ro-rr-.aVi RiFfr"*.***** Jl MTII F  ROCK-A-BYE BABY  ON THE ROOFTOP  The lullaby of two hen-pecked  husbands���������the battle-cry of two  angry wives���������in the funniest full-  length comedy ever devised to  make you howl!  Stsiii LAURELi  in  of  VOILE FROCKS���������Half Long and Puff Sleeve styles,  in Novelty Voiles and newest patterns.  Regular $2.93;    SALE Price, $1.95  3.9S; " 2x93  ������������."���������  ������af  SUMMER CREPES in White and Pastel Shades���������  smartly styled to suit Matron and Miss,  Regular $3.23;    SALE Price, $2<3&  &.&3; ie ������������������ ; 3'9Sj  a  GROCERIES  . ^d'l^mmmWi'.m  COMPANY    LTD,  HARDWARE  iuIX'^b!''-^  with  CHARLEY CHASE  MAE BOSCH  DOROTHY CHRISTY  LUCIEN LITTLEFIFST.n  ORGANDIE FROCKS in Floral and Printed designs  Regular $3.93 ;    SALE Price, $2r93  DON'T MISS THIS SALE.  Gel* your choice at once  while the rfmge ia complete.  *"   ' '- V  " ���������'*��������� ��������� '.i '���������. i ' ' ' '' ..  MkMmm+T ��������� A        "Mb, ��������� Smmm*        Mm Mmm**)*    "   *. mt*J      '   JBBB. . -*%,       m**'"<-  i4%mmJ'm     . A   ,mt������   Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware:  Furniture  yy^ny,^,^,^!,^,^,^ ^tt^w^B^^v^'^v^^^ByB^a^Br^BM^w^w^iBit^ip^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0175138/manifest

Comment

Related Items