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Creston Review Aug 24, 1934

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 -"/  REVIEW  Vol.  *V*V--������7  AA*.  CRESTOH, B. C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24,  1934  r  -  \y*mt -  X8V.  o*i  "Stan Lonsmermg  Trade Licenses  Schedule Adopted in July Allowed to Stand Over���������Barbers  After New Shop Hours���������Send  ?-....A-;..3.\_t&*tiW������A--������Z:  *r*aJl,in4������8jv   TT~.~-m1~~   vubgais jtvaE������B88_j8ja^a  *~**_j^_~_:_.*  uaiuci tiiK.  t..i.r  amy  .m. *.^*.mm^^  888-ua ^ciacu  With Reeve F. H. Jackson and  Councillors Comfort and Murrell all in  attendance the August meeting of the  village council passed off without finally  disposing of the amendments to the  Trades License By-Law, which were the  feature of the session.  : ^i.t a'specini meeting in  payments by a number of firms was  agreed upon but when they came up for  discussion the reeve again took a firm  stand against the suggested c'-anges,  urging that an increase in the; null jr&fe  was the rem dy to strengthen saining  revenues. 7 Councillor Murrell while  favoring the new schedule bad with him  a copy ? of Nelson trades' license by-law  which he argued would be a good basi  to wbsk upon in fixing the new scale; at  "Greston, while Councillor Comfort was  for payment based on turnover.  The matter was finally disposed of by  a motion Murreli-Comfort���������That a bylaw be drawn based on the Nelson bylaw. That it de read once at the September meeting and passed at the October  session auu become effective at January  1st, 1936. It was felt that this would  give aii parties interested opportunity to  fully consider the matter and discuss it  with the couicil.  u Action taken in connection with trade  licenses came somewhat as a surprise ss  at a special meeting in July it wias  announced thaV a schedule had been  adopted, as follows: ���������  -New '  Banks~.__._7_ . $100 00  Drugstores..���������~~.   80.00  W   Wrasor an 01*1  Councillor Comfort was successful in  having a setter sent ihe C.P.R superintendent at" Nelson * asking tbat on hia  next visit to Creston he confer with the  council re a possaible new cross'ng of tbe  tracks east Of the depot in order to provide the desired connection with the  North and South highway via Fifth  street. Mr. Comfort had looked into  the matter and believes by slightly elevating the tracks the desired acrosS'thc-  track connection can be made by using  the present road back of the Bank of  Commerce.  Jas. Cook, chaiiman of the school  board, was successful in getting a promise'of. a new 4-foot sidewalk to serve the  two-room public school o~ Hillside Road,  I the walk running down, from Princes?  Avenues About 270 feet of walk wil! be  required^ V7.7--. 7-7 ������������������  Wealthys Going  Me&5g*xffB&B*  Out Rapidly  Movement Still in Mixed Cars���������  Price Quite Attractive���������Too  Many Plums--Bar tie tt Pears  Short and in Good Demand.  ginning, of the week with a-, crew .under  G.     MacLean.   This  is   quite  a large  undert'king and will occupy some. con-*:,  siderable time. "*.-{���������  . The hay cut on the -flats across the.  Slough from Atbara has now commenced,  three ferries being employed for transportation purposes. The nay is reported to be somewhat weedy, but there will  be ample for local requirements.  on  Lister  iWH.H. Stevens  Guest at Lunch  Board ot Trade Hears Talk  Minister Trade and Commerce  ���������Discusses Fruit Marketing  ���������Meets Delegations.  Moore, jr.. of Fort  of Mr. and-Mrs. A.  Cecil'Moore  ���������.c.^4.;: 7.:..  Creston Mercantile  *"s2:*;7i^--'**i?i.���������������������������7;:;-'.'. ���������'' tfF  ^i^*^lj8is|;|tute';;  20.00  750.00  750.00-  sooa  Old  $20.00  10.00  10.10  15.00  710.00  10.00?  in na  il. Redmile wa* a business visitor to  Cranbrook on Monday.  -A. L. Palmer, local road foreman, of  Creston, "was* a business visitor on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. A.  Steele, were guests  Lepage, Sunday. V  Robert Johnson, who has been away  on three weeks' vacation at Kimbeley,  returned on Tuesday.  A. G. Strudwicke has-just been enjoying a week's vacation in the C ana! Flats  and" "Windermere sections.  Mr. and Mrs. C. ^Senesael, Mrs." A.  Lepage and son, Ronald, and Fred Smith  were visitors a Fort Steele on Thursday.  B. Johnson was a Kimberley visitor on  Tuesday.   Mrs. W, Barr and son, Robert,  and Misses Katherine and Irene Cavan  augh, returning with him.  R. J. Forbes of Creston. T. Mountford  of Wyhndei, and waiter Jbniis=>u of Alice  Siding, left Wednesday last for a few  days'fishing at Seventeen Mile7  Notwithstanding some shortage  color the movement; of Wealthy apples  ffum both Creston dnd Erickson continues brisk. These ��������� are still moving in  mixed cars, of whlchiabout30 haveroiled  tip to the middle bf the- week. The  Wealthys are rolling household grade,  With the demand better that* the 8Q**r������Iy  and the price holding steady at 75 cents  for the unwrapped.  In these mixed' cars are plums, Tran  cendant crabapplea/pears, and Wealtbys.  Long. Allan&LongThad a car of Wealthys  sUd. "Bs'tlett^ "J*"-**"*"1 *i*o Winninpo- the  latter part of thVweek. Due tne short  crop Bartlett's aTe-*in special demand  Flemish Beauty hajve made their appearance. Pears are?,7moving about 80 per  cent wrapped. Iftinixed cars some traie  is being lostTdueT^o. inability to supply  peacbes777?7 7777.77?* ?. ���������  Plums are howr past tae peak and  prunes aire expec|ed n ext week Plum  prices are low du.#!the big crop but 1933  prices are looked lor on prunes. .Wealthy  appies wiii be abOiit over before the end  oi the mdntnV ^Recepits from Boswell  are at present confined to the tail end of  the blackberry crop. They wiil be bringing in "drav^nsieins shortly.  Robti Carn^Vqf Sunshine Bay will  be-associated with W- V. Jackson on in  spection work again this season. Accord  ing tosome Tepoi^ts trucks arti more numerous eveh?ihatt7^t-year bu competition? ivill 7 not be a?s keen this year.  TheJFrttttsMai-ki? Act ba������; been amended  prdyl$fs?fiSs^an iBsp^stipn of truck-  Ernest Stevens of Trail was a Wednesday to Monday visitor here with his  father, R. Stevens.  Mrs. Bollinger is back from Nelson  where she has been on a visit with friends  -for the past two weeks   V  Mrs. Marzske and four children of  Nelson are at present on-a visit at the  home of. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Meyer.  Mrs. Boyko of Saskatoon, Sask., is  here at present o a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Demchuck. .  Frank Hollaus, Julius Kranabetter and  A. E. Dent are some of the local ranchers  who are busy at hay cutting on the fiats  at Creston at present.  The Anglican Church service on Sunday afternoon was quite well attended.  At it Rev. Mr. Percival baptized the  youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.  T  Millner���������Agnes Nora. N  At a meeting of the trustees early in  the week the^-contract for the 30-rick  supply of school wood was let to F. Dod-  gson.   Frank Baker was given the con-  .P7&L.7Co.V  .Vt::* EJspressu^V7  '>8p?00  ii2&&mwif  30:00  40.00  20:0������  20.00  Mr?-' a'*sd!7MTs  A- -���������--��������� ���������.    psZiLAL.j.X-J?!"_&��������� "*41ii>  Hey hadsf  *fe^pSwU-h;tb'  ^:lA^*^t������lT|t^  we^*l7rjf5!*7:  ^AMMX^t^.-m. -: r  At this special meeting it was decided  to enforce a registration of milk vendors  at a cost to them of $1 each which has  become effective.  W. Eddy and R. Ibbitsen were present  with credentials from all three barber  shops in town asking for a change in  barber shop hours. At present the ton-  soral artists close at 8 p.m. four nights a  week; at ,10 p.m. Saturdays, and 1 p.m.  Wednesdays. What is now asked is  that the closing honrs on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday be 6 pm., Fridays  8 p.m., and Wednesday and Saturday as  at present. Notice was given a motion  will be introduced at the September  meeting to meet the request, except that  Friday closing hour will be 6 p.m.. along  with Monday, Tuesday and Thursday.  Correspondence was comparatively  light. Creston Motors will be given an  asked-for permit in connection with re  pa rs to their premises. A letter from  the Knights of Pythias complaining  about too little water" in the swimming  pool had alreany been taken care of.  while the authorities at Victoria advised  that any day now they would be putting  through the requested order-in-council  in connection with stop sign*-, noXJ turns  and speed limits for autoists.  Accounts passed f r payment totalled  $608, over $200 of which had been spent  on labor and gravel on improvement on  Fourth street bringing toial cost of this  work over $500. Aa this waB someNvhat  in excess of the estimate the reeve took  advantage of the rather favorable opening to place before the council the pre-  seui financial standing of the village apd  to draw attention that finances on hand  and in prospect were just a little bit  scanty to carry on with until July, 1935,  when next year's taxes will again be  coming in.  Aa the village will have a resolution  asking that villages bo allowed to enact  ^curfew law to come before the meeting,  of the Union of B.C. Municipalities at  Kair.loops on October 3rd, St waa <. ecided  tbhavoRceyt)' Jacksdn attend as dole-  Bato. Alonii; with? this the reove will  support a resolution asking ,that the  -rovernnvient ret-toro the former liquor  profits, motor Heensos and pari mutucl  fees. Hope Is expressed the motor  license money will come to hand this  year, but there is nothing definite as, to  this.   ,?������������������:'   ������������������������������������.>; K  Ae chairman of the fire, light and  water committee Councillor Murrell  submitted a woll prepared report show  Ing that the hydranta and all tire-fighting  equipment hrvd been1 in owe* ted bv hlm-  Holf along with the handyman and Col,  Mallandaine of the Waterworks Com-  pany, and at an otfpondlturo of a little  ovor $100 everything was now in ahapo  to successfully copo with any outbreak.  Atpra-itlciiilly all the hydrants thoro in  good p-poBuhri-*, but two or throe of thorn  nro,*> leaking lind tho company will be  written to,immediately to remedy this  state of affairs.  tWi^usii^v������H^^-3xi6ctrsiiers?7Tnrs7-*y^-^^  la^ed upMSdat;Ri^ei^h8^a-^  by Cfiff. Foissy-   It" weighed 2sppunda 6  ounces, and was 18 inches in *  *-*-' The-^crest fire at Goatfell has? taken  all the available men from Kitchener.  The fire has been destructive;.:burning  but what is known as Hunt's meadows  at Goatfell, taking o'^about a foot of soil  Gassypn���������SSty  A. A. Bond has just taken delivpry of  a reconditioned sedan from Creston  Motors.  John Nygaard,   jr., is home from the  Jam  . ..   . I^Ses fSJSian i*nsp"?stian  loads fol?wlriebi1lh inspection, fee of $2 is  chargediJi So^e=;<>f them are obejing the  b .^..--���������fc^w---^.^*^^*'���������'--   a-u- > _^:_; __- ��������� ���������e  \. a  low ,...t}.ai',' uOii^l^   iEj.   \.im   UJ5IJ������������UIi    4JS.    iWill  ;s^fl^^Tibus^^l77V-w77;-?;,:-:?? 77 "  ??7^e   Frui^nlarks'AsJt has also been  !tigntened7^^^h 7 tha.t 7 inspectors   bave  greater *-^pe^l*ft^^-{holding up shipments,  particular"MiW?lthei*maU^df maturity.  WfcA^.V   AVI  'OPf'i'n'ti'S'liy if*   *:V������i������ -ii-i-rt-irti** \-r\r\inf.  So long as the wind stays down the  forest fire situation  is not threatening  but with any sort of a breeze much anx  ietyis aroused.    In handling the situat  ion here Geo. Huscroft has demonstrated  real ability in checking fires.  m.      mmf       *-Vl  iio^^"Sp fiiadfbiae^  well-cleared of earlier varieties;    ** *v   ������--������--  of  Huscroft school district on Wednesday-  night last the vote was in favor of proceeding with the erection of a new school  building not to cost more than $1200 of  which the   education department   will,  contribute   one-fifth.   The   new school  wiil behalf a mile south of the Vald one���������-  at the Hur^y-D'emchuck corner .J Chas.  huscroft is donating the iand in exchange  ff^thr^Gld-VI-ihopr 6'ulidisg.^s*'kjt^R<  which itstanda*^- *���������-*>-   ~^*'  vacation, due weekend  Reno mine on an enforced   ,   to an injury to his arm. 7 I  Mrs. Barnes and Miss Mary Hook  have been undergoing treatmei-d at the  hospital at Creston the past week.  W. Ridd, jr., and friend of Edmonton,  Alberta, arrived this week on a visit with  his mother at the ranch at Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Hetherington have  arrived from Nantbh, Alberta, on a visit  with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  T. Hickey.  Canyon is expecting many visitors On  Labor Day, SeDtember 3rd, for the  sports and night jitney dance sponsored  by the C.C.F. Club.  Harry VanAckeran underwent an operation fcr appendicituH at the hospital at  Vernon on Friday, and very latest reports  are that he is recovering satisfactorily.  Alterations are being made in the basement at the Canyon school, presumably  to get ready for the high school, it is  proposed to open when school commences next month.  Notices are up for a meeting of the  ratepayers of the district nt the school-  house on Saturday night whon the matter  of inaugurating Thigh schpol clawR**** at  Canyon will bo decided upon.  Rev. R. E. Cjrlbb. United Church  pastor at Kimberley, was hore on Monday evening when he gave an address on  tho Oxford Group Movement at the  church. The address attracted a good  turnout. ! .7",  Jock McRobb has left for Salmo, where  ho will bo in charge of blacksmith work  at tho shop tho Wci*t Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, aro operating  in connection with construction work at  tlmt point,  Danger from forest fires is this week  about as bad as in 1022 when the vlocal  mountainsides got a bad scorching,, Tho  worst blaze nt pronent is in tho neighborhood 01 tho former Canyon City Luimn*r  Company mill hIto. whoro it ban burned  up some second growth timber and. It is  reported, luiH burned,up some logs belonging to A. G Sumuelson.  m&5B*������$a<9m  Frank Lombardois spending the weekend at Nelson.   7777  D. Dennis, jr., of Nelson is a guest of  Alfred Bysouth at Kuskanook.  The wafer as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 4.30 a fall of 0.60 for  the week.  V.M.Vasseur of Creston was a business visitor here with his truck, at the  Alice Simfinff  Mrs. Tom Tre-  Birth���������To Mr. and.-  velyan, August 18 a son.  Jennie Kelly of Elko is here on a  with her grandmother, Mrs. .  Marshall. ���������  Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of trade  nd commerce, and federal member for  Kootenay East, who is making a tour of  his constituency, r^cs.vGu a suost cordial  reception on his visit to Creston onTues^  day afternoon, being entertained at a  lunch at the King George Hotel, which  attracted an attendance of more than 30,  in which was a number of orehardists.  Hon. Mr. Stevens spoke briefly after  dinner, opening his remarks with a reference to the poor shape of the roads.-and  going on to say that in view of the great  investment Canada has in parks to say  aus.i-.ius o* t-l>5 nstursl scenic beauties cf  B.C., he favored a get together of the  federal and B.C- highway authorities to  see what could be done to provide highways that would enable visitors to have  travel comfort in seeing these parks and  all the otber outdoor beauties of the  province.  Mr. Stevens was very practical in his  talk confining himself largely to matters  of interest to the orchardist. Due to  preferential trade treaties he pointed out  that in the past three years the export of  apples had increased more than 100 per  cent, and there had been a big gain in  the overseas shipments of canned fruits  and canned vegetables.  He briefly referred to the advantages;  that will accrue under the NaturalProd-  ���������jeis Marketing Act passed at tbe 1934  session of parliament in matter of regulating supplies to meet the demand of the  export market and providing for the setup of boards of control to do exactly the  same on domes* ic markets.   The act also  gave the Dominion    Marketing Board  very wide powers in regulating imports  of natural products if though advisable.  Mr. Stevens had a few words in connection   -with the   parliamentary committee, of which he is chairman, that has  been probing unfair   aim unauthentics!  trade practicps in Canada, paying special  ^���������Wenttioix- to^the- methods of chain-stores  and others in-depressing, prices paid the  producer- for his-'prdduct. *    *-  After tbe meeting Mr Stevens was  interviewed by some local delegations  and later in the afternoon left.for Cranbrook, where he spent Wednesday, then  to Fernie and thence on to Windermer  and Golden.  visit  John  Joe   Miller  has  completed   the   construction of the foundation  house at Lakeview.  for  lii������  ,u������w  J. Osborne of Twin Bays was a business visitor to Creston at the beginning  of the week.  Joe Koliman is a patient at Cranbrook hospital where The is having his  tonsils removed,;  Miss Gwen ���������' Wilson returned home  Thursday after a short holiday spent at  Okanagan points.      V  John Morey of Nelson was a visitor  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James S.  Wilson on Wednesday.  Sam Lombardo was a business visitor  to Creston at the weekend, purchasing  hay making equipment.  The ducks started to arrl /e here at the  beginning of the week and are to be seen  in increasing numbers dally.  Rev. R Lingram fronri Nelson was a  visitor at Atbara, on his way through to  Crestoc and Canyon by car  ��������� ' ' **  A. Lombardo, who is employed at  Trail, was home on a short stay at his  home here travelling by stage.    .  Mrs. Tucker and Miss MacCullough  wero shopping visitors to Creston from  KuEkanool", between ^tagon, at the *Areek-  end.'  ������������������'���������!������������������.���������. ��������� ���������:r,.-yi:7 v ��������� ���������������������������-,: ���������.  Jamos S. Wilson,and son, Charles, returned from a buniness trip to Cranbrook and Kimberley the end of the  week.   '; ':,<7..-,  The forestry car involved in the Burge  fatal accident was salvaged by Creaton*  Motors, with the aid of one of Mc-  Creath's trucks, last weekond.  Misa Rose Pascuzzo is in Cranbrook at  present whero she took Sior tsistera, Mi-"so*3  CaaaiCaia and ..Mora to have their tonsUr*'  removed at the hospital thero.  Marshall MacPhpraon of Cranbrook  was a visitor at tho home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jf. S^Wnson^ on Sunday,- Mr. and  MrB,   J.    mU.   VltllAuiV.!.-! Ull    MIIV8   f.iWills  Canyon wore nl������o visitors, Thursday.  Tho renewal of the 7 bridge ovor the  Slough at Atbara common cad at tho bo*  Wealthy apples are on the move now.  The color is fait.and the apples with the  best color are coming off .first.  Esther and Betty Smith along with  Bessie McDougali made up a p.rty that  are in camp at the second bend of Goat  River. ���������  Haying operations are in full swing on  the flats, commencing t Monday. Jack  and Bob Miller are getting their feed  supply at West Creston this year.  Earl Pease, accompanied by his father-  in-law, Mr. Walker, both of Cloverdale,  were visitors this week with the former'r  parents Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease.  Notices are up for a meeting of Alice  Siding growers at the Compton packing  shed at 8 o'clock Satusday night, 25th,  to devise ways and means of securing  irrigation.  A fire started by the C.P.R. train gave  everyone a fright on Friday. The blaze  was just north of the Marshall ranch  near thc track. Local help assisted tho  section crew and it was put out early  that evening.  Wynndel Women's Institute  Erickson  Miss Marion Heric is home from a  visit with friends in J-*'ernie.  Mrs. R. M. Telford was a Spokane  visitor a few days this week.  Sidney Scott wa3 a patient at Creston  hospiial a few days the past week.  Miss H. Campbell left on Sunday .on a  visit with friends at Bellvue, Alberta.  Dan. Alton of Fernie is a visitor this  week with Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Heric.  Miss H. Cotterill arrived home from  Rochester, Minn, at the first ofthe  week.  Jack Dugdale of Bellvue, Alberta, was  a weekend visitor at his ranch at  Erickson. <  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger and granddaughter, Phyllis, left for their home at  Vulcan at the end of the week.  John Graham, who has been a patient  at Creston hospital, was able to return  home, Sunday, much improved.  Mr. and Mrs. D. A. MacDonald ar.d  family of Greenwood are visiting here  with the latter's mother, Mra.G. Cartwright.  Misses Margaret nnd Maisie Stewart  of Cranbrook arrived last week on a visit  at the ranch with their father, W.  Stewart.  VI  Tho August meeting ol Wynndel  Women's Institute was held in the church  on Tuesday afternoon with the president,  Mrs. Vic. Johnson," in th chair. Minutes of provious meeting, along with  financial statement, road aud adopted.  ; Report fi*lvon by convenor of nick visiting committee indicated flowers have  been sent the alck and a spray was Bent  for the funeral of thc late Mrs M. J.  Boyd of Creaton.  Final arrangements were made for the  flower show. All exhibits arc to he In  the hall Tuesday evening, 28th. Tho  serviced of W. G. Littlejohn havo been  secured as judge. Rev. A. and Mrs.  Walker are to place the awards in the  children's section Convenor for children's sports to bo arranged later.  Convonors named are; Tea, Mrs. J.  G. Abbott. Candy and tickets, Mm. E  A. Hackett." Hot doge, Mrs Towson  nnd Mrs. Rumsov. Bran tub, Mrs. U,  Andestad. PrlKO table, Mrs. malctn.  Tea tickets, Mioa O. Hogon. The show  openct at 2.30 p.m.  Letter was read fron Creaton Women's  Miss Molly Kemp and a friend from  Winnipeg, Man., arrived on Monday on  a two weeks visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mra- W. H. Kemp.  The Sunday school picnic on Wednesday was a great success in every way.  There wan plenty of ico erflnm, lemonade  and a bountiful supper. The afternoon  won passed splendidly for the children  with races and swimming. Great credit  is duo the teachers, Mrs. Kemp and Mrs.  Hcskins, for the success of tho outing.  Hospital Auxiliary inviting members of  Wynndel Institute to their August meet  Ins, on tho 23rd. The Labor Day donco  was <J5p.ruRf.prl nnd It "was d***d*-lod topoRt-  pono this till later as several largo visiting orchestras have the ha 1 booked  Diacunslon oh to catering for dances  but it, .waa decided not to nandlo these  nt present.   Gladioli   donated by Mrn.  W. J.    CoOpur   WM������������   UIWWBI *������r aVa'aM   v������v/.*i  by Mr**. P. Hngen and Miss D Payette.  Tea hostesses woiro Mrs. P. Hagen und  Miiis Olgu Hugen. ^CHB  -RKVTE^r;    CRTCRTfTC.    B     a  Thrifty Housewives Buy Uuasfiy  British Dominions  W? ��������� ������,��������� o ;_a   ������.migrauuu twuely  ##****       I  rresn  from  the  a*f2--4^������������^  *W*3fv3*SBTa3  This   Changing   ^A^orld  Probably no period of recorded history can show such a succession of  surprising- and kaleidoscopic changes, political and economic, as that through  which we are passing. The vast complex of peoples and nations comprising the clvlli2ed world to-day is in a state of uniformly unstable equilibrium  ���������as equilibrium disturbed from time to time by a variety of insurgencies  both major and mflnor. So frequent are they, so unexpected their character,  so far-reaching their effects, that few even of the great among the prophets  dare risk portraying the face of things to come in the immediate future.  They feel safer in making (and indeed they prefer to make) their predictions at long range, and to envision a world more remote in time than that  which is likely to concern much the present much-abused generation.  The political and economic changes which occurred during the storm  ���������XTAara   r\f   lOIA.ia     ���������������*.>������.   ������.������..~8..j-j ������ *-   ���������8_i_i_ , 1    J..���������������������������J.;^���������   *.-.,!.  2?~~IS   \ji.   1 1���������  ���������.w,   ***������.   ��������� ^.������VAU.U.VUCUJ    u^jjjcavaia    wuiujt    njvvnv;������   .mj *.������^*,*-������..~������a   ������...v������  brought new state forms into being, probably were larger in scale. But  they were not so numerous nor, for that matter, did they strike with ruder  shock than those of more recent occurrence. The protracted strain of the  war itself served to dull and deaden the sensibilities of the people directly j  subjected to it, and, more inured to shock, they were inclined to lump all'  the catastrophies into one���������the War. They were inclined, too, to the belief  that, once peace were restored, the world would quickly revert to the prewar basis and settle anew to the ordered routine which seemed so stable  until ths unexpected happened at Sarajevo.  The world, however, has refused to settle down, refused to revert to the  former status.    The well-ordered machine which made this seem, the best  of all possible worlds until the summer of 1914, has never regained its old  , momentum.   The people hanker for peace and a chance to routine their existence.    They wish to remodel the new world on something like the old  liiita.      -DUL   peace  IS OeiiicCi   Lilclji |>&3,C������,   3������CUrit,y   SIICj   CCiXJiOri,,    uj-jS   COmmmmOmx,  which comes from an assured livelihood.    All is unrest.    They feel they sit  upon a volcano about to erupt, and nerves agitated by uncertainties make  them the -more susceptible to the recurrent shocks which evidence the turmoil beneath.   Thus the crises of the depression appear more menacing than  those which occurred during war-time -which stunned, rather than agitated.  Recent events in Austria and Germany are symptomatic or the times.  The world looks on with anxiety while these two nations writhe in their  efforts to evolve a state foim which can bring harmony and happiness to  their peoples.    Equally significant to ths world at large, however, are the  experiments being tried in the United States arid in Great Britain to evolve  a new economy which will give work to the workless arid restore the prosperity both, in the past, have enjoyed.    Both experiments involve complete  revolutions in the national economic life of those countries, but few would  agree that either yet had found the solution within itself.  It is unnecessary to enumerate the many changes during the period of  depression. Books on political and economic subjects become obsolete in a  day. Anyone who reads knows that. Take, for example, the following  quotation from a book which reached shelves of public libraries in "Western  Canada little more than a year ago:  "Nobody doubts, for instance, that America will overcome the present  difficulties once it gets a grip on itself. France is sitting comfortably, and  even Germany iss held to have a fair chance .... But the issue is more  doubtful for Great Britain because *her malady seems more fundamental.  Already, the British Empire has fallen from its former high estate."  The picture has been entirely reversed since then. Scarcely a statement  in the quotation stands to-day���������and that is hut a sample of the dangers  besetting the would-be prophet in this dynamic, fluid world. Apparently,  the unstable condition will continue until every nostrum and every alleged  cure-all has been tried and tried in vain. Then perchance, a world on the  verge of ruin will realize that it is not so much the medicine that is wrong  as the diagnosis. Indeed, were international enmity repLaced by international amity almost any kind of political or economic medicine might  cure remaining ills.  Secretary Returns To England After  A "Visit To Canada  Concluding   his   forty-second   visit  f.O   C!������ri������r1s������    ffrxm   T3v.S������otn     nnhovl.   jTb.������1_  I " .-"���������-     ������������������������������������.������,      -~mmmmm.mm     -w-....  ver? secretary of the British Dominions Emigration Society, returns  on the Cunard White Star liner Ascania from Montreal.  'T am impressed." declared Mr.  Culver In an interview, "with  the improvement in Canadian business conditions over last year. There  are many signs of material progress  and a "feeling of returning confidence  among influential people I have met  here this year. I feel that before  long we shall have a greater opportunity of increasing the work of our  society in the "Dominion."  "The British Dominions Emigration Society waa founded in 1882 by  TZm.trnZm^mmjanm*..     T^IMM^.  ���������*���������   * X~ XJKiMMXMCMM Jf      tVItl.U.  years over 37,000 have been assisted  to emigrate, and the feature of the  work I am most proud of is that we  have never charged one cent interest  on the money advanced. It was not  surprising therefore, though most  gratifying to our society, to receive  a commendatory letter from your  Prime Minister, the Rt. Hon. R. B.  Bennett, paying warm tribute to our  work upon the occasion of our 50th  anniversary. At the present time our  work is almost entirely confined to  the  re-union of British  families."  The* society enjoys the high presidency of H.R.H. Princess Louise,  Duches of Argyll, and a list of distinguished vice-presidents which includes The Most Noble the Marquess  of Salisbury, K.G., G.C.V.O.; The  Right Hon. and Right. Rev. The Lord  Bishop   of  London,   The Right  Rev.  THE  PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  good permanent work in Canada and  return to the Old Country to swell ]  the ranks of the unemployed there,  or they have   to   receive   assistance  towards the cost of the transporta-  Makes "Color-Music  if  Realises Its Value  Governor-General     Is     Patron     To  Junior Farm Clubs  Club members and everyone associated with club work for farm boys  and girls will sincerely appreciate the  great honor that has been accorded  to the junior farm club movement by  His Excellency the Governor-General,  the Earl of Bessborough, who has ox-  tended his patronage to the Canadian  Council on Boys' and Girls' Club  Work.  The recognition that His Excellency has thus given to tho value of  junior club work In Canada should  encourage greater activity on the  part of every club member and stimulate a deeper sense of the opportunities that are provided In this  form of agricultural extension.  Criminals Steal Arms  1,027 Guns Taken From U.S. Armories Since 10.SJJ  The underworld has stolen 1,027  guns���������ten of thena machine-guns���������  and 23,110 rounds of ammunition  from national guard armories in 29  states since .Tanuary 1, 1932. William Stanley, acting United States  attorney-general, gave the information.  At the same time he revealed the  department of justice has asked thc  war department to prevail upon  stato governors to ond these thefts.  Stanley reminded that tho federal  machine-gun law which took effect  recently, is Intonded to close firearms channels to the criminal.  Attachment For Piano Invented By  "English Engineer.  3. Shamah, English electrical engineer, has invented an apparatus for  making "color-music" which may be  used in any home as an attachment  to a piano. By means of this, a  drawing room may be flooded with  diffusing lights which will automatically react in colors to whatever tune  is played. He has so graded the  vibrations of a piano iii proportion-to  each other that each note has its own  exact shade, so that it -will be possible for instance^, to play "God Save  the King" in a combination of shades  varying between red, white and blue;  the "Blue Danube" in green and  blue, or the "Moonlight Sonata" in  yellow and silver. Another invention  by Mr. Shamah enables one to "feel"  music. You hold two metal tubes  and when a tune is played you feel  the rhythm of it like a beating pulse,  which send a pleasant tingling sensation up the arms.  Robert Culver and U. Gordon Burgoyne of the British Dominions Emigration Society, who returned to Britain on the White Star Liner Ascania  Bridge nnd bridge tournaments aro  regarded as gaming In England.  Diarrhoea-, Dysentery, Colic  Cramps anud Stomach Pains  Prompt treatment with Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry in such canes reliever*- the pafn-i, checks the  loosenorm of tho bowels, and thus does away with tho  suffering, the weakness, and oftentimes tho collapse associated with attacks of this kind.  It dooo this by chocking tho too frequent and trrltat-  Ino* wf-onliv wottllng thn stomach, and brnnlnir im thn wonlr-  died system, thus making It a remedy for the treatment  of bowel complaints of both young- and old.  On tho market for 88 yearn you do not exjporhuont  when you use It,        v  luit up only by Tho T. Mlibum Co,, Ltd., Toronto, Out.  ���������    ���������    PVTiBftR1"  1 vvl'l���������CS "'  '* 4? *mt' ' ' '"' WW {***wj >lf*''' A0 '���������  The Lord Bishop of Stepney, The  Right Hon. Lord Lloyd, Thc Right  Hon. Lord Middleton, Sir Archibald  Weigall.  The society's Canadian manager is  R. Gordon Burgoyne of Montreal; the  local committee includes many business and professional leaders.  Committees of similar calibre cooperate with the society ln Toronto,  Halifax and Saint John, N.B.  Assistance to emigrate takes the  form of grants or loans made under  varying conditions to suit circumstances, to Brltish-bbrn subjects of  good character and sound health;  also of advico and help to settlors  after their arrival.  4'It has been found by our representatives ln Canada," Mr, Culver  said, "that largo numbers of mon go  out, leaving their wives and families  behind, with every hope and good Intention of soon being able to send  for thorn. Thoy make. good in tho  various cities and towns throughout  Canada, but very quickly llnd that  after keeping themselves and sending  money homo to help .to koop their  wives and families   In   Britain,' it Is  tion of their wives and families. We  are very glad Indeed to be able to  take up this work, which we feel is  of considerable importance."  A Pulpit On Wheels  Sexton Places It Where People Can  See Minister  In the Church of St. James, Clovel-  ley, is a pulpit on tram lines.    The  pulpit which existed before 1888, waa  very high and ugly, so it was decided  to cut it down to its present proportions.    When    placed   in   a   certain  position   in  the  church  it  concealed  the   altar,   and   when   in   the   only  other suitable position, people in the  gallery could   not   see the preacher.  Now, before the sermon, the sexton  pushes the pulpit on its lines to the  centre bf tho church, and after tho  sermon it is pushed back again.  a ������   -   . 8 . .     ,... ... ��������� ., ..������������..������ -  Ui.i.uii,y    aijjjju.i.iBuau  4.8, -,������.���������  a _  8.VS  the amount required to bring their  wives and fnmllloB out. Ono of two  things io   tlion   bound   to   happen���������  The First Motorcycle  A  Fiftieth   Anniversary   To   Bo   Celebrated In Germany This Year  Tho fiftieth anniversary of tlie first  motor-cycle is to Xv* celebrated this  year; a monument is to be erected to  Gottlieb Daimler, in SchorndorlH Germany. Working behind tho shutters  of a shop in Stuttgart, Daimler and  Wilhelm Maybach made tho flrat  motor-cycle, and in tho same year  the first motor-boat was launched im  tho rlvor Nockar, a tributary of tho  Rhine, Believing the inventors wore  manufacturing counterfeit money,  tho polico raided their workshop, and  as thoro was considerable public fear  of potrol, wires mounted on porcelain Insulators were placed around  tho promises. to give tlio improstUcm  that tho motlvo power was electricity. In the following year tho  first   "horseless"   carriage   left    the  ���������WUba.*** -fa}'       iv-ti rt       r������ -������*���������������       *-������vt������"t1 v* *���������������%��������������� r       1*������ AVaw-*,  *m*AAk4>l������* mV VV km,** t~a������������M Wfc>M a. at. (��������� Waa, g *m\U i~ *0m*  drawn carriage with metal tires in  which ono cylinder of IM, horHQpowGt*  wan mounted.   It achieved a speed of  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake *ap your Liver Kile  ���������Without Calomel  You*? Hvcr'a & Tors nmnll orcim, but It oer������  talnly oan put your ulffontlvo nnd elimlimtlvi)  organs out of lilltfir, by rofueinato pour out ito  daily two poundn ot liquid bile into your bowel*  You won't completely corroot ouch a oondlt'oii  by tukiiiff f-nltH, oil, imnornl wnt������r, luxatlva onndy  or oluiwliiK Bum, or rouahago.   Wliou tliey'vo  8nnBr.,rl   ������rrtBBi*   l-maimlM bMbi.bp'j*m   f.V������i " *  by tukinaf-nltH, oil, imnornl wnt������r,l&xatlva onndy  or oluiwliiK Bum, or rouahago. When tliey'vo  moved your bowels they're throuith���������wvd you  ���������QoodrB'ivorfitimuIruit.  Cartcr'n Iitttl-i Liver P'llii will noon brine buolc  tho annshina Into your Hfo. '"hcy'ro purely vego-  tnblo. Sivfo. Sura, J\nlc for them by noma. "Cl*fun������j  ���������ubaitltuton. 21ta txt all dnuuclaU. 43  oStluu* the men havc to throw up their  eleven miles an hour  egea������"jp|i 'ibbw'i ������m���������iia-LiMi! iiJM������������|i"BBi������aMi>iiiwiiiijiMHil������l  ' ^i^^^mi*^  frUBAVV  WAXED PAPER  Has a hundred usen.     Always  havo a box ln the kitchen.  lAMaVOM, ONVAWO  W.   N.    *0.    2060 BH  THS   BEVXEW,   <2E^^  SJ.  C.  ARGENTINE ASKS  FORAIARGER  WHEAT QUOTA  For World Pea  "London.���������Argentina's demand for  an export quota of 150,000,000  bushels of wheat during the current  crop year, just started, was understood to have been presented to the  International wheat conference.  This and the drawing up of a comr  snunique by the closed meeting,  recognizing the necessity for introducing more elasticity into the quota  system for the current crop year,  were highlights of the proceedings.  The speech by Rcdolfo Garcia  Arias, Argentina's new wheat delegate, included presentation of Argentina's case in the long controversy  with the three other big exporters;  Canada, Australia, and the "United  States. Various other representatives  outlined the attitude of their nations  towards the future operation of the  1933 world wheat pact. . None of the  speeches were made public.  Garcia Arias, however, was reliably reported to have given an optimistic report on acreage reduction  ln the Argentine. He was understood  to have charged other big exporters  with placing obstacles in the way of  tho Argentine's efforts to persuade  farmers to plant other crops, by refusing to increase her quota when  she sought enlargement last May.  Argentina exceeded her quota of  110,000 bushels for the crop year  ending July 31, covered in the wheat  pact, by some 34,000,000 bushels.  ' Other big exporters "were under their  quotas.  The Argentine delegate was said to  have stressed that'when the quotas  were accepted the Argentine had no  expectation of the bumper crop that  actually uevciopevi.  Argentina, he explained, depends  on selling on a quantity, not quality,  basis, and therefore firmly opposed  the minimum price scheme which fell  through this spring. He also it is  understood, declared the others could  easily allow her a bigger quota as  she alone among the big* exporters  expects a good crop this year.  The communique issued at the  close of the meeting said the delegates were generally agreed that  while the small 1934 crop in North  America would lead .to an easier position as regards the surplus stocks, it  must be realized any abandonment of  international collaboration to adjust  supply and demand in event of  normal yields next year, would lead  to an accumulation ,of new surpluses.  Andrew Cairns of Canada, the  permanent secretary, said the committee's attempts to increase world  consumption were disappointing except In France, where the combination of lowering the quantity of flour  extracted from wheat and of denaturing for livestock feed resulted in  considerable increase In,consumption.  Pacifist Urges Christians  To  Refuse  To Fight  Edmonton.���������The Christian alternative for maintenance of world peace  by armament preparation is substitution of the missiopary way for the  military way, declared Rev. Leyton  Richards, D.D., of London, England,  in a public address here. Dr. Richards, noted international pacifist, Is  lecturing in connection with the  United Church School of Religion  sessions.  The aim of the Christian church is  not direct elimination of evil but destruction of the cause of evil," the  speaker declaredV "We do not wish  to destroy the enemy, we wish to destroy enmity.   To wage a war to end  ������M.Bm.r7L&3>3   mmMU.J������*xXf*.A.a\Jj.-%  ^aX.  war results in multiplication of dis-  turbances; the only way to eliminate  international conflict is for Christians  to refuse to fi������*ht. Christians cannot  kill men in the name of Him who  died for mien."  Pleading for dissemination ,������f the  gospel of peace, Dr. Richards asserted that the British Empire spends  1,000 times as much for the nation's  money in preparation for war as it  does for maintenance of peace. "Eng-  1a*l/*l       *t*-v*B>1s*1      VlAi      af^afV.      ���������#-T-������*���������������      f**** wml r������4-4 ������"������ ���������*���������%       + 1-b "! m\ a-*  in the 1914 dilemma because it was  not a Christian nation," he said.  Dr7 John MacNejll, formerly of the  m.- m^mrm.    a^mmjf \.mmmm.    .-m*f~M.m.m vu,  1^X74 ���������r.m.i'zmmmy      m..Tmmm  fv jjjji.|jvgi     v. MMmm  is the chief Canadian delegate at the  World Baptist Alliance which is meeting in Berlin, Germany. Dr. Mac-  Neill is president of the congress,  which is attended'by delegates from  sixty countries.  Aiicti-nn Safe Of Cars  FatM~>fi ^ihiQ^tm flaw  Greatly Improved  Dried-Out Parts  la   Alberta  To   Be  Checked "Up  Edmonton.���������Intensive investigation  is being conducted by the provincial  government into hardships caused by  drouth and hail in certain sections of  Alberta, Premier Reid states.  The premier was interviewed by a  delegation, members of which placed  their various situations before him.  Replying to the delegation, the premier said that it was apparent some  relief- would be needed in dried-out  parts, and while there was some possibility of improvement in the feed  situation, only a slight possibility existed. Therefore, arrangements were  being made for a canvas of the situation. -  ETarD RT*    im CAD  LU&IMU* not fjft  ALBERTA SAID TO  RF SATISFAf TftRV  A cessf**"* "*!������*������& 1������������Y"'" iMa-lao-ric  xjlv������>S~3a,C������.u"8/s7 ������ vi   :uu:uuo  Canada And Australia  Reach An Agreement  Australia Not To Sell Flour In  Eastern Canada  Ottawa.���������-Under an arrangement  arrived at by the governments of  Canada and Australia, the latter will  prohibit further shipments of Australian flour to Eastern Canadian  ports. Australian flour will be permitted to enter Western Canadian  potts free of customs duty.  A   V������B>������.j^14Wini>W-|A*tf      <-wl'     Bf*.*V������*^     *-iVsti*     mT% mAwAmrm mmm ^������^  ment was made at the oflice of the  prime minister. The matter has been  mder negotiation between the two  governments since last June when  Canada gave notice, as provided by  the trade agreement, that the sale  of Canadian flour was being prejudicially ?a*ffectedi?by shipments or E&a-  tralian -flour into eastern Canadian  markets.  It was explained there has been a  market for Australian flour on the  west coast for many years. The arrangement now reached will not interfere with tbis.  Ontario  Government   Cars  ceive  Publicity  T������   Re-  Aid Given To Indians In Saskatchewan Third "Lowest in Dominion  Regina,  Sask.���������Cost  of  assistance  among the Indian population of Saskatchewan in the   year   1933-34 was  only 4.94 for each individual assisted,  ! according to W" Murison, Saskatchewan inspector for Indian affairs.  This is one of the three lowest figures in the Dominion, and it covered  hospitalization, food, clothing, imple-  will be _held August 28 at Varsity  stadium, Premier. Mitchell F. Hepburn announced recently. The cars  will be passed in review, bearing the  names of the members of the former  cabinet -who  rode them.  Bidders will occupy the main  grandstand and the auctioneer will  stand on a platform directly in front  of them. Besides bearin*-** the name  of theN;abinet minister, the cars will 1 United  also carry placards showing the mileage covered and^ the cost of upkeep  during the car's life.  , J0IOi;tO-~AUCtiOn  SalS   ������f   nlarly S ments, seed grain and other relief ex-  100 Ontario government automobiles ... .   penuit-iir^o.  Mr. Murison returned to Regina  after a three weeks inspection tour  of Indian agencies through the province. He was accompanied by Dr.  H. W. McGill, deputy superintendent-  general of Indian affairs at Ottawa.  Gangster's Weapons  Sale    Of  Fear Wet Harve  st  V/heat Sales  To Teach Agriculture  Subject For Ontario Schools Begln-  ing At Third Year  Fort William, Ont.���������Speaking at  the Lakehead exhibition, Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture  in Ontario, announced that tlie new  government had decided to havo agriculture taught as part of the public  school curriculum In the province, beginning at tho third book.  .Tho minister of education is now  working on tho details which will involve the instruction of teachers In  tho upper grades. The Hepburn government, ho said, had as Its aim tho  improvement of marketing and ���������pdu-  catlonal conditions to moot the needs  of the farmer, and intended to Uy to  give all children passing through tho  schools an insight into and love of  agriculture.  Mlghtl- Moon Complications  Montreal���������Any tampering with tho  British North America Act would bo  bound to entail serious complications,  Promlcr L. A. Taschoreau, of Quebec,  declared here. Hia statement was  mado whon questioned concerning tho  reported plan of Promlcr R, B. Bon-  nott to call an intor-provlnclal con-  tnr"t}<<t> In rhrt fn.11 to. fltudy nevlnln  amendments to tho constitution of  tho Dominion.  f)immM%0mmm*mmmmm**imi ������.������B-������a >������M*b������MW������J������ ���������mmm0t**mm*km*mmmmmm  W.    N.    U.    20(10  Alleged That British Interests Made  It milk nit To Sell Wheat  London. ��������� During the past crop  year British interests took a position  in the Winnipeg market which made  it difficult for Canada 'to"sell her  crop, John MacFarland, general manager bf the Canadian Wheat Pool is  reported to have declared at a closed  meeting of the international wheat  advisory committee.  Increased offerings at Liverpool on  the part of Argentine shippers depressed the market, Mr. MacFarland  is supposed to have stated. The British . traders' action in Winnipeg is  said to have followed in an effort to  forestall any sudden rise in prices,  should the Argentine pressure be relieved.  Scattered Showers Over Dry Areas  -As Cutting Commences  Winniisesf.���������Prosnects of- a wet  harvest season for garnering slim  crops in drouth ''areas of the West  troubled some of "Western Canada's  farmers to-day.  Rain in recent days visited more  than a score of drouth sections of  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. ' '7\, "7:  Starting with scattered showers,  the rainfall increased to heavy storms  in some areas. Manitoba points received a good soaking. Southern Alberta received rain before the hail  deluge occurred and in some of  southern Saskatchewan's dry belts  precipitation was reported.  States    To    Stop  Machine Guns  Washington.���������The United States  government seeks to stop free circulation of the gangster's favorite  weapon���������-the machine gun.  If a person possesses a machine  gun after next month he will have to  re.s-iat.er it with tbe commissioner of  internal revenue.  If he wants to get one after Sept.  24 he will have ot get an order from  the commission, be finger-printed,  and pay a price boosted by a sales  tax of $200.  Ottawa.���������The province of Alberta  now has before it a statement of  what the Dominion government is  prepared to do by way of assistance  under the . new "lump sum" payment plan. Described by Hon.  George Hoadley, of the Alberta government as fair in view of the obligations which the Dominion is called  upon to meet, the proposal comprises a monthly grant of $100,000  for direct relief and loans aggregating over $1,000,000 to Alberta cities  and relief projects.  Loans to cities, aggregating $750.-  000, are divided as follows: Ed-nrson-  ton, $500,000; Calgary, $200,000;  Lethbridge, $50,000.  To complete the Jasper highway,  the Dominion will advance $125,000.  It will also furnish $150,000 to assist  in completion of the Alberta section  of the trans-Canada highway.  The three Alberta cities will receive considerably less than tney requested under tbe Dominion proposal.  In the case of Edmonton the request  was for $1,500,000 of which a million  was to be used for public works.  Only $500,000 is granted, but no  strings are attached to it. Calgary's  request for half a million was implemented only to ths sum of $200,-  000. Lethbridge asked for $150,000  and got $50,000.  A further amount of $25..000 which  the Dominion will contribute is earmarked for assisting in the payment  of labor costs of a new building being  erected at the Ponoka mental institution.  Japan Wants Friendship  Victoria. ��������� "Japan desires the  friendship of the world much more  than she wants territory," K. Inabata,  member of the house of peers and  Japanese industrialist said here recently following his arrival ��������� from  Yokohama. He is en route to Belgrade to attend the forthcoming  world inter-parliamentary conference.  Admiral Byrd Recovering  Takes Stroll In Open Air With Temperature 01 "Degrees Below Zero  Little America, Antarctica.���������Rear  Admiral Richard E. Byrd had recovered sufficiently from a touch of  bad health' to take a stroll In tlio  open air at his advance base, 123  milo.s south of hore. Tht**, admiral  had a temperature of 61 degrees bo-  low zero for his stroll.  Dr. Tubman C, Poultcr, accond-iiir  command of tho Byrd expedition reported tho trip back to Little  America will depend on tho health of  Admiral Byrd.  PARADISE BLOOMS IN THE PRAIRIES  For Wig Navy  Washington. ��������� Aiming toward a  fleet second to none in. the world, the  Unttbd States navy opened bids for  24 fighting vessels. Included are:  Four cruisers, 14 destroyers and six  suhmnvlnnfl.    Tho nnhmnvlnow nrid ������i������.  otroyoro will bo the -first vessels laid  down under tlio act of congress  authorising tho building of the navy  to treaty strength.  Devastating Hail Storm  Thousands  Of  Acres  Of   Crops   Destroyed In Alberta  Lethbridge, Alta. ��������� Thousands of  acres of crops, mostly wheat, are in  ruins, destroyed by the most deva&v.  tatirig storm to strike southern Alberta in years. Tlie loss, it Twas  estimated will be far above the $500,-  000-mark, many of the fields unprotected by insurance.  In a sweep 10 miles wide and 50  miles long, the storm struck with a  deluge of rain followed by the de=  structive hail which in a few minutes  battered down crops ready for the  harvest. Farmers counted their losses  which ranged w.s high as 100 per  cent.  From Okotoks through Azure,  Cayley, Nanton, Connemara, Vulcan  to east of Champion and Carmangay  the hail took its heavy toll, ruiniSg  crops that gave promise of yielding  more than 20 bushels to the acre.  With the binders standing in the  fields the crops were mowed down.  The hail beat across 12,000 acres in  thc Nanton-Connemara area, with  losses estimated at 40 per cent., while  6,000 acres in the Cayley district  suffered loss of from 15 to 100 per  cent.  In many places the hall laid on  the ground Inches deep after the  storm passed, and with the torrential rain, fields were turned Into  miniature ice-covered lakes. Hundreds of birds wero killed by the flying hail stones.  Insect Pests  Tt Isn't a pretention-*! houRo, this home of William Bnllaugh, who farmn  near Abornothy, Saskatchewan, but flowers and shrubs havo turned it Into a  beautiful spot, With a bolt of Manitoba maples on tlio west side of the  farm, which anTords shelter from tho provalllng winds, almost ovory typo of  flower listed in tho flood catalogue la growing in the garden, while trooj- and  vinos and shrubs havo added wonderful charm to tho mellow old place- Tho  top picture shows tlio vegetable garden at the back of tho houno which  would supply a small village with its vegetables, while tho bottom picture  sbow/1 a section of the front garden.  Cutworm   And   Grasshopper   Survey  To Bo Mado In Saskatchewan  Regina, Sack. ��������� 'Cutworm-* nnd  grasshoppers In Saskatchewan and  Alberta aro due to go under the axo  as entomologists of tlie entomological  branch of tho Dominion department  of agriculture net out on field surveys  of tlie 1034 insect crop.  A group of officials of the department from Lethbridge, Alta., who will  conduct' tho annual survey for pale  western cutworms through Saskatchewan and Alberta during tho next  threo weeks, arrived hore recently.  Ontario Polico Reduced  Toronto.���������A reduction of  tho  provincial polico force by 00 mon was  m...~.,,j,..x    m~..  (riuviuvu    .ut  MMM       ***4  ���������...,������-..    I.,     _���������....  ..I.  mjA v������wa, -Ill-^UUIIVI,  passed by tho Ontario government.  An annual saving of $1flf������,400 would  bo accomplished by the cut, Attornoy-  dencral Arthur Roebuck stated. THIS   ���������UKJSSTO.N   K-KVUSW  Mrs. Brindle  wanted  at"      mm$*amSm&.m,  -11~  UIC.  "Oh, Arthur!" said Mrs. Bri -  'Isn't it great to have a  telephone again. Mrs. Thumley  just called to a party she's giving  next Friday. I said we'd be delighted to go. I hope I didn't  sound too anxious, but you know  we were invited out so seldom  while we were without a tele?  phone that as soon as Mrs.  Thumley asked me I wanted to  shout for joy."  . So, thanks to the telephone, the  Brindles are going to spend a  pleasant evening with the Thum-  leys.  Most     invitations  telephone nowadays.  come     by  business.    Generally speaking the  rates put into force have not been  very detrimental to business,  although the fixing of 27 cents an  hour   for   cannery  workers    has  certainly brought to light a situation where  it would  look  as if  the matter   of   fixing  minimum  wages should be a federal  rather  than   a   provincial   undertaking.  In Quebec province this class of  labor is this year being paid seven  cents an hour and even with B.C.  tomatoes selling to the canneries  at $10 a ton the competition of  the     cheap      Quebec     procuet,  brought all the way from  Montreal   via    the    Panama    Canal,  could not be  met.   The Quebec  product could be sold  in Alberta  and B.C. under the cost  of  B.C.  production, and an iddustry  that  would pay  $140,000 to growers,  j an equal amount in wages, to say  ������    -art^\.4-l-\ * V\f*      r\������      fk*r*W-+ml-m ������ aV -* I j-������ bL. t  Kootenay Telephone Go.  nothing of cans, etc.,  ed with ruin.  is threaten-  L I MIT ED  nt.  unLo i  *-8>(BVl  tail V ik.il  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    S2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY,  AUG. 24  ~mOmTki'4r-%'r   -faOjrt-l-iar-fcWCil  A    .������?������***������*���������*> rkmm-*e m-VmV.f'  have bedevilled school meetings  at points in East Kootenay the  past couple of months have induced "F.J.S.," in his readable  "Observations" in the Craabrook  into the  Courier, to delve deep  circumstances that provoke these  unseemly outbursts, and  he hits  the   nail   squarely on  the head  when he observers   "When times  were   good   and  everybody was  busy these local flare-ups were unknown.   Now that most of the  residents     have     nothing    with  which   to occupy   their   minds,  their thoughts turn to small  and  spiteful bickerings.   They see so  much of each other that a sort of  friendly   hatred   has   developed.  They conjure up imaginary grievances and make mountains out of  mole     hills.    A   little  gossip   is  started, perhaps innocently,  and  soon it is raging like one of our  forest   fires.     Then   acrimonous  screeds are  penned and  sent to  the locol newspaper and more bad  feeling is engendered.   At heart  they are the finest kind of people,  but they are in  close contact so  much    that   they   get   on   one  another's   nerves.   You   wonder  why they get that way, but they  do.   Just human nature asserting  itself; that's all."  Recent advice from Ottawa ha*"*  it that "the realization  that the  first {"scheme to be  set  up  under  the Natural Products' Marketing  Act    must be successful,  if  the  whole legislative experiment is to  avoid failure, is causing the delay in the creation of a B.C. local  board to administer fruit marketing,   by  the   recently  appointed  Dominion     Marketing    Board."  News from Ottawa is to the effect  I that the Dominion  board  is not  inclined   to take   the representations of Messrs. Haskin***, Barrat  and Hembling, who have been  at  the capital  for some week"*,  too  seriously and there is a possibility  that  the   B.C. marketing board  will    consist  of  four  members���������  possibly the three mentioned plus  Major M. V. McGuire.  who   was  chairman of the Okanagan Stabilization  Board  in   1933.    This, it  Is pointed out* would  be  a  tem-  porasy board who would be  in  e* arge until such'time as  a  vote  can be  taken  and  growers have  opportnnity to ballot on a three-  man board.  During the past few months the  minister of labor has been devoting much attention to fixing minimum wages for those employed  at trades and in variou   lines of  Some additional   teeth  appear  to have been put into the  Fruit  Marks' Act at the 1934 session of  the federal parliament and  these  were    sat isf actor illy   tested    out  earlier in the month when 13 carloads   of   Wealthy  apples  from  Kamloops were   prevented from  being shipped   on  the score they  were    immature���������and   the   stop  shipment order held despite appeals to Ottawa and Victoria  to  secure     release.    Kamloops,     of  course, is claiming they were discriminated   against   in   order to  help out the  Okanagan,  and the  Okanagan claims the big reason  Kamloops is kicking up such a  fuss is to secure favorable consideration   when   Kamloops   attempts a simillar early movement  of Mcintosh  Reds.   There were  13 cars detained, from August 6th  to 13th.   What some disinterested parties   would like to know  is, if the apples were immatuie on  the 6th would the stay in a car on  I the railway siding make them any  more fit for marketing one  week  later.  *������&;  jj^BbbiW^I>^Bjb!bb9 iBbbbb^bbbb     ^bbbbb^bbbbbbbbt ^V**^^*i^F^^Hb9    ^^B^HbbbbbB8C    ^*"BH^^       T"*"HB*^"*"*"""^^BI      jfl'fl**"**""*"**'"***'*""*""***.   ^~H*l^^^r BMBBJ^^jB    ���������IjbbbbI^^^jbbbbbbbbbbT'^bI  B*i v yiiii liui; at^������ "aajr   nr^ in 113 S ������ Sra   iS  ^fliTI  -^CSSEVSwEiSIT as *-***-.������  "l have driven competitive trucks for a  number of years, but find Chevrolet the  most economical," says Mr. J. *<~ Payne  of Tiilsonburg, Ont. "This truck (left:) is  drawing 7 tons of milk, 7 -days per. week.  Milk must be delivered, on. time. That is  why I chose Chevrolet.. .*'  (Copy of Mr. Payne's letter may be  obtained on request.)  .. 4  $  HJMIIiS ftOOO GALIiOSatS  3-S6 MILE RADIUS  Loaded, and ready to jgol Photo shows new  1934 model Maple Leaf Heavy Duty Truck,  leaving the supply tanks of the Great West  Distributors, Limited, Calgary, Alta. This  special tank job demonstrates Chevrolet's  ability to stay on the job by carrying 1,000  gallons of gasoline -per trip to service stations  within a radius of 300 miles around Calgary.  SHIFTS 12 ion PAYEaOAO  Kere is rtiggedness and capacity for you! 'This  1933 Chevrolet Maple Leaf 2-ton tractor  hauls a 12-ton payload, for Mr. Elgin Cronk-  wright of Simcoe, Ont. "I have owned, and  driven trucks of various * makes, and fmd  Chevrolet the most dependable and economical," says Mr. Cronkwright.  J  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  PRODUCED IN CANADA  This 1934 Chevrolet Maple Leaf 2-ton Truck is owned by the Jas.  McKenzie Cartage Co., Fort William, Ont. In 5,000 miles service"  to date���������no repairs���������and oil consumption is practically nil ���������  the owners state. Hauled 5H to 6 tons per load on trip of 175 miles  per day. The company says its next truck will be another Chevrolet.  i   *&  STON  CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE  o������  ���������in  It may not be technically your fault.^ But you'll  feci mighty sorry if a tragedy results from bad brakes  on YOUR car. Beat keep them in tip-top condition-  able to stop your car on tho proverbial dime.  EQUIP YOUR (JAH WITH  ATLAS TIRES AND  ENSURE FURTHER SAFETY 1  I  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creaton  Cranbrook Courier:   Down at  Lebanon,  Oregon,  their big annua   event takes the form of a  community   strawberry   festival,  and the chief item of the refreshments is the cutting and serving  of a mammoth strawberry shortcake.   This year's   cake was 15  feet long, 12 feet wide and  weighed  4035   pounds.     The ingredients   included   1600   pounds   of  strawberries, 326 pounds of  flour,  76   pounds   of   shortening,   226  pounds of sugar,   18 pounds of  baking powder, six pounds of salt,  two quarts of vanilla, 110 quarts  of milk, 200 quarts of cream, 80  quarts   of   whipped cream,  750  eggs.   The   completed cake was  carried on   a  truck during the  parade.   It was cut with a six-  foot knife   weighing 20 pounds,  and served to 8000 guests.   Thc  description sounds as if the cake  might have been  made for Paul  Bunyan's use.   But what we have  in mind is to pass the idea along  to  the  strawberry    growers   at  Creston and Wynndel, who raise  a grade of strawberries that those  birds of Lebanon cannot begin to  approach.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Where Was the Crowd  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������When considering the  Dominion Day activitie.% there is  one big factor hitherto unnoticed  in recent comments and that is  the strange lack of attendance  due, no doubt, to a number of  reasons. ,  Whilst it may be true enough  that we cannot expect all the  attractions of a bigger community  ours might, eapily be bigger and  better w**re it only given the  patronage possible in this thriving valley. .  The sponsors, so far, have  been running very close to the  wind in putting it over, and this  year's balance was only a trifle  compared to the capital necessary.  The element of risk in facing  bad weather, added to that of a  lukewarm support certainly does  not justify the meagre returns being disposed of, no matter what  its destination.  Under any management no  such affair can be put over in anything like proper style unlesss th->  average individual, together with  his family, attends and so  help?.  P.C.C.  At Salmon Arm the Chamber  of Commerce is getting an estimate oy the district's surplus hay  crop. It is hoped to be able to  sell a quantity to the "U.S.  government for the drought  stricken areas south of the line.  r  i  Cmm\    mm. .^..  s[Tj y| B ff"2 Sam ^T"5  rs>  ���������m  The Okanagan ia expecting an  apple crop 600,000 boxen in oxeww  of 19,33.  NEW TERM COMMENCES  nrvrvcnAY GlTPTRMRFR 4th  \  BOX 14.  PHONE 003  t'**mm^***m*f f*m\km^\iimt*mfk&*. m*fv\imk\*mp* mm*aa) *'*M'kf**f *\A*~iw^k**~*'k&ky&*'mk**  |#W8Hpivqu������'*>iu|r>* wcwvuw^i ������- ^-/ in ,^"j ���������  thjs uK-us'ioa  jmsvusw  /-//  Grand C^f Annr *).*���������&  Ol/r WHERE THE  THRILLS BEGINI  A   glittering  palace  anchored, three, miles  outside ���������    the . ? laip I  ai.Vel.ii  ���������;with v -  CARYGRJLNT  BENITA HUME  JACK LA RUE  GLENDA FARRELL  ROSCOE KARNS  AT THE HOSPITAL  John Wittman, Wynndel, a patient for  nine days, has returned home.     ?  John Graham, Erickson. a patient for  ten days; has returned home.  Clarence Ogilvie, Wynndel; Mrs. J.  Shapka, Cranbrook; Joyce Maxam, Goat  River; Sidney Scott, Erickson; Walter  Argotow, Shoreacres; I. and K. Solheim,.  and Annie Hook, Canyon; Evelyn Nastasi. Creston; received treatment and  returned home.'  Miss Mary Bell and Willie Hurack of  Creston are improving.  Mrs. A: Barnes, Canyon, and Ernest  Maranda, Creston, are undergoing treatment.  Local and Persona!  FOR SALE��������� Leghorn pullets and one  year old hens.   C- Hollm. Creston.  Dr. Olivier is spending a few days  with friends in Spokane this week, leaving  on Tuesday.  Rev. P. V. Harrison of Cranbrook was  a visitor with Rev. M. T. C. Percival a  few days last week   Misses Daisy Croy and Isobel Kay of  Nelson are holiday visitors witbiMr. and?  Mrs. John Sprajtt,.  Wanted, a home for a Foar Terrier  (female) puppy. Call at Vic. Mawson's  shop for particulars.  Mrs. A. E. Lewis arrived home last  week from an extended: visit with her  mother at Calgary, Alberta,  XJpto the eftd of July the records show  that Creston Hospital had .more .patient  days ".ban Jor the whole of 1933.  Miss Mi Carr is back on duty as matron at Creston hospital, after a .two  weeks' holiday at her home in Cranbrook.  Mrs. F. C. Rodgers and son, Jim, have  returned from a holiday -visit, with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Heath,- at Inver-  mere.  For the haying season the ferrySat the  Receclamation Farm is working 16 hours  a day, with Jimmy. Lockhead in charge  of the second shift. - -   -  For the end of August hunters state  the flocks of ducks and ' geese���������particularly the latter���������"he***? on the.fats, are the  Hrgest ever k,nown.  agThe weather stlU eontinu**5 "wsnj*. with  no* rain in sights ��������� Friday: hight-the, dis1;  trict had a drizzle "but-it was "hardly  enough to lay the'dust.        ..    '"*_������������������ ;'-  Mixed car shipments continue brisk.  They are heavy to wealthy apples, and  up till this morning about. 35 cars have  roiled from valley point-*. *  In the entire absence of rain/the forest  fire situation in the valley remain*, unchanged. So long as , there is no wind  little or no damage is being done.  77B. "Carne* has arrived from Sunshine  ������ay and will be associated witn W. V.  Jackson in apple inspection work at  Creston Valley points this season.  Mrs. John E. Johnston re-opens her  class on September lst in piano playing  and theory. .Pupils coached for festivals  andexaminati ns. ' Studio.Hillside Roac\  Misa Lipsey, who has been on the nursing staff at Creston hospital, while other  members were on vacation, since early  June, has returned to her home at Corbin.-     ,  Mr. atd Mts. H. A. Powell and Dacre  returned from Kootenay Bay at the end  rxf <;Ko tooaV       Mica finnnrrlan    BxrifrVi WaTarlr..  shaw and Dorothea Powell, are remaining  there until Sunday.  Creston Intermediates, Kitchener,  Alice S ding and Canyon teams will compete in the baseball tournament in connection with the C.C.F. picnic at Canyon on Labor Day.  Mrs. Angus Cameron and the two  boys, George and Levente, who have  spent the summer with her parents. Mr.  and Mrs T. Mawson. left for their home  at Beverdelt on Wednesday.  After a-three-weeks' holiday visit with  her parents. Mr and Mrs. John Spratt.  and with Nelson, friends. Miss Aileen  Spratt, has returned tb duty at St.  Eugene Hospital. Cranbrook. ,  During his visit here on Monday, Hon.  H. H7 Stevens, who motored in from  "Nelson., whs accompanied bv Mrs.  Stevens, who was a guest of Mrs. C. ��������� O.  Rodgers during her stay in Creston.  Joy, Miss Efiie and Mrs. John Arrow-  smith, along with Mrs. Geo. Young and  Miss Eva Holmes got away by auto this  morning on a ten-day outing that will  take them to Banff and Lake Louise.    .  QUALITY FIRST  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52L  B  a  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  - PHONE 19  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  *\ ���������%.*  u   m  *k    *AJT  a. sa ^=a &. a smv aa tx&  BYIUIMUMT  ���������\���������.  COFFEE ?SPt.ClAL!  BIG &  BLENB  CHEESE  ^VBWetta, Is- .15   KRAFT, Is   GINGER SNAPS, 2 lbs.   MAGIC BAKING POWDER, 12-oz. -  I Pif*  <*sfiyecr m\C\nA������  ��������� aaQ������a9  .35-  Dlain nr  I iUIII   VI  -Q-alfafi  W-HllUUfj  **ll"t  |mi������  ���������5aTfc  **J\P  IO  v  Have YOU ever used McGAVIN'S BREAD!  THERE'S A DIFFERENCE !  TRY IT!  Adam Robertson and F. V. Staples did |f-A~-~'k~  the umpiring.  The K otenay Girls--W. A. are having  their annual conference at Creston on  September 8th, when Miss Wade and the  girls of Creston W.A. will be hostesses.  Mrs. Solly of Summerland will be the  special speaker. ���������  Miss Stocker, who has been vi iting  with her cousins'. Rev "and Mrs. M.T.C.  Percival, at Christ Church rectory, left  this week for Vancouver. Miss Stocker  is superintendent of nurses in the Saska  toon Sanitarium. <  Fernie Free Preps; 'Arthur Davis and  daughter. Miss Gladys, of Creston. are  Fernie visitors this week. With Miss  Elsie Davis of the local telephone exchange they have just returned from a  motor trip to Calgary and Edmonton.  m-m. A. i^.^a. A.>..A.  mA.A.A. A .P.ift .A- .->. A. a, ;a,m  .m-m.-A.m-*..m,-m.m-m.-m.mZ-~A.,m,  Fruit Hauling  For Prompt iand satisfactory service  at moderate cost m^BS&Sam %;&*    We  have the  staff and  never disappoints.  We are experienced  equipment that  Furniture movers.  4  .4  ���������  4  ��������� 4  4  4  4  4  4  SUMMER WOOD  ipReeve Jackson will  represent  Creston  viUageat*ithe convention of the "Union of  B,C.   Municipalities     at   Kamloo s^waS:  October������8rd...  The council fs  meeting in  Saturday   to  drrft  special   session  res'SlutioftSi.'.'-V.  on  Hon. H. H. Stevens', minister of trade  and commefc-v, openta few hours here on  Tuesday, and spoke^t a lunch at the  King George Hotel, arranged by Creston  Board of Trade. Ab*>ut 35 sat in at the  dinner, including aRmim ber of ranchers.  ���������"Councillor ahd'Mrs. A. Comfort, along  with their daughter, 7Mrs. E. Pridham,  ���������__:���������_j u������_ ���������^ j.i__ ~���������j\ ������iiV. ���������.������������������i, e ���������  ������llivcu  lluiucattuc ciiu ui tuc nccnuuui  an auto tripthit toolctftem as far as Mr.  Cpmfort's^l^iome ajj^Wellandport, Ont-  ^i������^f?Th^^re?away3r|ibout five weeks  ahd?erijdysd sv^ry.d^yiiof their vacation-  H. S. McCREATH  ir*r%/A t.  -^wrtBat-kB-ri.  Tf-������.r������TTI*-     'fnR-'R'n  ��������� V.v.W.y,WVW*wW*"W '^i-w*'WW .aj.ai.Bi.WBi.Bj.T'T'^'T'f'Vt'fV1  ���������WT'V 'BT'W  ,JA, " -A -m���������A. a.-*., a.m .A. A-A-A-A. a .M.^*....������.-jK-������.-&.a-+,   m. a . m.m. '  At the council -meeting on Monday  night barber^; had a letter asking that  the closing hours be changed from 8 to  6 p.m .except Saturday and Wednesday.  The change will likely become effective  next month.   .      .,'       .   :j  Creston  Athletics   ran ; into a 12-10  beating at the hands of a picked haseb.all  .nine from Cranbrook and Kimberley. at  Exhibition Park  on Sunday afternoon.  -.^^^gff ff ;   ^j������ ^ ggM  When Mr. GEO. MATHISON  Special Representative of  "CLOTHES OF QUALITY"  VISITS US on  TUESDAY, SEPT. 4th  Arrangements-have been made with the makers of  -CLOTHES OF QUALITY" for a special price on  all TWO PANT SUITS sold during this representative's visit.  He brings with him the newest patterns tor Fall,  and Winter, in the finest of British Woollens.  Authentic models-from London and New York.  ^KBMEMBRR;"THK:;:DATB-'  "CLOTHES Otf QUALITY" are Guaranteed for  Fit* Quality and Workmanship.  Quite a quantity'of sand ?and gravel  ���������������nd three dozen barrels of heavy oil are  stored on Canyon street at the head of  Fourth street...-, A-,block-fu**ther, west the  big steam roller is'also parked, which begins? to look as if the* village's" main  thoroughfare is to receive some badly  needed attention. -  :     -  Announcement was. mad**** at "Victoria  on Wednesday "of the- makeup -of the  board that will be in charg of the new  marketing act _in B.C. Col. E. Pepler, of  the attorney-general's department, is  chairman; and other-members are J. A  Grant, markets commissioner, who is  quite well known here, and Dr. W. R.  Gunn, livestock commissioner.  Purchasers of hunting licences are re  minded that in 1933 a new system was  instituted whereby any persons purchasing deer tags will be given credit in the  following season for any unused tags,  provided he produces hia old license and  the unused tags at the time he makes  application for anew license, the number  of unused tags then being entered on the  new license.  Lethbridge Herald: A aravan of  people from tho dried-out areas.of southern Saskatchewan, en route to Creston,  B.C., camped near Coalhurat for the  night. Old-fashioned wagon?, fitted*"*VUh  canvas tops, furnished the mode of transportation, women and children using the  wngonn as sleeping quarters at night.  Several thin cows were being taken along  and -milked regularly for the meagre  supply they would furnish on the scant  rations to which they had beon accustomed. A line of washing was hung out  from several of tho wagons, the major  portion of. It being childran's underwear,  which, being mado up from discarded  flo'ir sacks, was humorously referred to  aa "Bennett" underwear The caravan  was averaging about 20 miles o day during the severe hot weather, and they  hoped to make the 270 odd miles to  Croston via the Crow's Nest Pass in  aboii** 12 days.  If you have a HAULING PROBLEM consult us. We  are equipped to give you the best service at the  lowest cost.  iMrig iniFRpiT" HAULING  Heavy Drayirig and Lij^t Delivei*y.  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer -in GORBIN WASHED COAL  -*cne oesTi; eoa* iuei avaiiaoie.  IRAN  %*1  afafV  ELK  4  '4  ���������'Ji  ���������<  .   4  *  4    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ��������� y^iiiMi^iBy 11 ty wy-y ny "tyy *p u mp um*f mma'mgrw *jt"*kp ���������ayni^y a>yyy **"****r'���������"******1  ���������1|...--^���������t,���������,���������^-J-y^ffp-riT*   n~ ,-'fumii ^^ix^Kjm'mmmmmmmmaam*mm*AA*xAmA*AAm*Am**m*AAm^*a^m*aa*Atmmmmma*^  _ m\ b aaS aitla BJ-ala. ��������� aafc a m\\ iii a*Pjj.> iflli aa bTbbJbI aa Jm ailaaiilAiiA m*m\ A**,AM*,m������m*m Aa*aB%8WBi*%B*aBB\p m%mmmxAm% aM*~\m\ 8>Ja-|BK������aaAa������j8^^Mr-*ft^jBB^aakjBaB>>  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork'and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues^        Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Lid,  PHONE 2  mm^vmymun^Amf/m-ay***"Wintp-t-ju���������**���������^���������^���������^jr-^jr'-'y,n"'V'm',Xf"''"IP'*" CT"\r"-r~"VI" "11" "H" HI'     *V m^m~*0>mfm^w  'i  .  ���������.   ,  ''��������� "        ���������'   '  \mm\    a^aSam     b*bbbbIiT  WW 1  '    ^-8^808^19188^8, Jgggf AmmWf   MMma*MM\  ^^m^^&b������������j������&    ^jSSrEBm       MUmmmH  jS bBJ_ajSf  ' mm**m\\mm^AA^a^m     .'"l^^^^^l^'^B'fl^^V  Sold Exclusively  l|g**BjfiI#W    j-^^RHRk     aWBjk   Wm        mKHk.        Wl [  ft   -M **''   t* alavS*tSi    ^^  Towriat travel this "vear through  ICingagate-jEJastpor.t ia the heaviest since 1929.  40 toiiia of Royal Antie cherries  were processed at Penticton thc  ptiat season. The loss in pitting  is about 20 per cent.  In proportion to population the  Courier claims Cranbrook has  more dogs than an indian village,  and many of them of the "just  dog"'class. ���������    ���������  7.'.?,;���������?������������������, :;7',  ?',,.?,;,  The Miner thinks thd people of  RoBRlano ������r������3 altogether too; fond  rif *iA-ttt<*^^"0 this  t\) ���������' e'BtiMatAn '*. '������nrih '''Tcitizdri'...'Iti at  pi'Mont tiding 160 gallons per day.  BLOT DAYS ?  Lemon, Orange, Lime and other true  fruit scraps to make quick refrehing  drinks at home, bottle   FLYKIL KILLS FLIES  8 oz. bottle, with Sprayer   16 oz. bottle, wirh Sprayer.    QC   32 oz. bottle, with Sprayer   Pumps, separate,   50e.  .*p .50  .73  1.00  Til IS  M������X A I^I-i. :*STO.RlS.  FflnKRTnRF  ,m IIHI  ^5afi������S95fiJ3f53f' THE   RJWVUEW;; O&KOTON,   B.   O?  Agricultural Notes  Many    items   Of    Interest   To    Th*  Western Farmer  No foreign wheat has been allowed  to be imported into France for milling: for domestic purposes since April  Cornflower or Batchelor's button ia  one of the easiest hardy annuals to  grow in Canada. Sown where it has  to flower, it will seed itself from  year to year.      ^  African sleeping sickness in man  nnd Tsetse fly disease of livestock  ���������are caused by a parasite of antelopes which causes no disease -whatever in these animals.  From many of the feeding tests  carried out at the Dominion Experimental Farms and elsewhere, it has  been found that barley is an excellent substitute for corn in the feeding of livestock.  The Acadsmv of Sciences* Leningrad, reports that the injection of  ethyl alcohol by hypodermic needle  Into immature tomato fruits still attached to the plant hastened ripening.  Crested wheat grass is an excellent  seed producer. The yields vary from  100 to 800 pounds per acre, depending chiefly on the supply of available  moisture. The seed is easily harvested and threshed with ordinary farm  equipment.  A live animal weighing 1,300  pounds; well finished, will yield a  dressed carcass of 700 pounds. Of  this, there are only 200 pounds of  really prime beef. The prime beef is  made up of the sirloin, porterhouse j  and club steaks, and the prime ribs!  of the forequaiter.  Canadian records show that by j  using two fans in refrigerator cars, j  one at each end in diagonally oppo- j  site corners, the temperature of fruit |  can be reduced, a matter of 20 de- j  2Tscs in S or 3.0 hours ������**M"i.n."."n""; cn- ���������  abling the fruit to reach the con- j  sumer in good condition.  The Viking raspberry, originated |  at the Vineland, Ont., Horticultural  Experiment station from a cross between Cuthbert and Marlboro varieties, has been found highly promising in Michigan according to a report from the U.S. Department of  Agriculture.  In a study at the Institute for  Feeding Technic at Breslau, Germany, it was discovered that dried  sugar beets could be used to make up  a iarge part of the ration for fattening green geese, if skim-milk and  young clover or alfalfa were also  given.  The provisional estimate of ' wool  production in Australia for the season just closed (1 July, 1933, to 30  June, 1934) is 950,000,000 lbs.,  (greasy basis), a decrease of 111,-  000,000 lbs. on the estimate for the  1932-33 season. Next season's production is likely to show a fairly substantial increase.  Shading with reinforced cheesecloth having a thread count of 22 by  22 in experiments at Cornell University increased the length of stem  and size of flower of ail varieties.  Aster, chrysanthemums, snapdragons,  calendulas, sweet peas and dahlias  were among the most benefited. Insect injury was decreased.  Of the 676 pedigree swinr registered during the month of June by  the Canadian National Records and  approved by the Dominion Minister  of Agriculture, 551 were Yorkshire;  63 Berkshire; 45 Tamworth; 22 Chester White; 4 Poland China, and 1  Duroc Jersey. The registrations of  pedigree horses numbered 251, of  which 102 were Percherons; and of  the 2,567 cattle registered, 1,032 were  Ayrshire. Other registrations were  4X0 sheep; 23 foxes; GG1 doga; 1  poultry, and 11 goats (7 Toggon-  burg and 4 Saanen).  HITLER VVORRIEt> OVER MANY PROBLEMS OF GERMANY'S FUTURE  ���������SE*^'-;*'"'!'?^  insurrection*.  Adjust difficulties  with  Vatican and  church. ������^  ' e economic  problems.  VvLuIb? ������c io ui'g'ijg; tlie G������rumn peupie ������������ torgei ihe troubles resulting- from the uprising in the Nazi Party, and to attain a peace of mind", Chancellor Adolf Hitler, himself, has many things to keep his mind occupied regarding the future of his regime. The layout above depicts his chief current problems���������re-organize storm troops; settle the problem of the vice-chancellorship and the future of Franz von Papen; smooth put troubles with  the Vatican and the churches; improve the foreign relations, now handled by Foreign Minister Konstantin von J"Teurath; solve economic difficulties and  quell possible new insurrections against his administration. v  Carries Full Equipment  Mosquito   Never   Has   To   Go   Back  For Tools  Unlike the plumber who proverbially forgets his tools and has to go  back and fetch them, the mosquito  never has to do that after viewing a  prospective job. He carries a complete tool kit with him always.  That "he" is wrong though. It  should be "she". The male mosquito  has whiskery feelers and no appetite.  The lady, being a perfect lady, has  no -whiskers; but she is always ready  for a meal���������off you. In her head she  carries a neat little outfit consisting  of one "air of very fine drills, a second pair rather coarser, a single big  drill, a saw, an oilcan and a pump.  And here is how she uses them.  The fine drills are so deiieate and  so sharp that you feel nothing as  they go in. Once a tiny pilot hole  has been made the other drills are  used to enlarge it and the good work  is finished with the saw.  But human skins���������even the fairest  and daintiest���������are t%ugb from the  mosquito's point of view. No use  blunting perfectly good tools on such  dry and leathery stuff. So the oilcan comes into play. Unfortunately  it isn't just oil that she uses as a  lubricant. If it were, you wouldn't  afterwards have the tickling and the  swelling by which you usually discover that you have unwltttingly  stood her a dinner.- She uses an acid  solvent which makes the sawing delightfully easy. One-two, one-two,  and a splendid hole is made.  The solvent does something else,  too. It makes the blood vessel swell,  which is just what Madame Mosquito wants. Out comes the pump,  and next instant she is telling herself  that you have as good a flavor as  anything that she has struck for a  long time. ��������� St. Thomas Times-  Journal.  Kindly Law fn Spain  Will  Allow   No   Noise  "During  Time  Of Afternoon Siesta  If you feel lazy, during these  warm, days of summer, and wish  that the pace of every-day life were  not quite so swift, you may get a  little vicarious relaxation out of considering .the way things are done in  Spain.  In Spain the siesta, or afternoon  nap, is an old institution; and just  the other day the authorities in  Madrid passed an ordinance, effective  until the end of summer, prohibiting  all music in   cafes,   restaurants,   or  n^hev     vtaalOtn     tp������1q/������a������      HgfTO-gors    2    3,Sld  4:30 p.na., on the ground!that such  noise interfered Vfith the siestas ofj  honest Spanish citizens.  This care on the part ox government to see that a man jgets his  afternoon nap undisturbed must  sound attractive to, many a Canadian . ... . at any j rate, on those  afternoons when he/ drags himself  back to work from ' his lunch hour,  wondering- how on earth he is going to be able to stay awake through  the afternoon. ?  Writers Must Write  Members Of Soviet Union Mnsfc Also  Indians Teach Whites  m.'W.A-'TW ���������Am*nmf**kmm* mmmtwVJkXrMJ. **m*M*.  Reformlii-**- Health Service**  "The new director of public health,  Dr. Ivanon*-, is preparing to carry out  drustic reforms of Bulgaria's health  ������ervlr*i,8. Old and unsuitable* hon-  pltalH and sanitariums aro to be  cloned or thoroughly overhauled and  re-equlppcd and new ones aro to bo  built. Ah a preliminary measure,  medical l'eon have been reduced by  from 40 to 60 per cent, and corrc-  tpondlng reduction*, of hospital fees  have been prdered.  ii i i l.i_ i_li ~ -1 "* -niiimnr-'l-^ir-ri..   u lv-^- ���������"---��������������������������������������������� - "-- --"���������"��������� x.mx^^m...^m^la.^.^M.m..rs,..t,^,..t^.  Largest And Smallest Boole  Both   Can  Be   Seen   In  Tho   British  Museum  The world's biggest book is In the  British Museum, tl is a gazetteer and  atlas of the world printed in Amsterdam in 1556, and Is six feet high,  four feet wide, and six Inches thick.  It has a wall space to Itself, and  students have to consult it as It  stands In that position. The British  Museum also has some of the world's  smallest books. Some are ulightly  smaller In size than a postage stamp.  There was a great vogue for those  tiny books a century back, and they  were carried in the waistcoat pocket.  Cnt fee With Water  Discovery Of New Method Made By  Soviet Engineers  A stream of water under high  pressure can successfully cut through  thick ice, Soviet engineers have discovered. -' A small working model  pump, in a test, cut three yards of  ice more than six inches thick in  fifteen seconds, developing a pressure of twenty-five atmospheres.  When the ice-breaker Ermak sailed  for the Arctic it was equipped with  more pumps to experiment further  with the method.  Have Articles Published  "What constitutes a writer?" is  the difficult question which the Russian Union of Proletarian Writers  has been called upon to answer. The  Soviet government, which takes its  writers seriously, suddenly discovered that the writers' union had 1,500  members in jxtoseow, inor������? than a  thousand in Leningrad, and that even  the provincial capital of the Ukraine,  Kharkov, carried 800 -writers on its  union lists. "Are these members all  writers, and if so, why are they not  writing?" the government inquired.?  Tbe union, which apparently, had  not-faced this question "before looked  into the matter. It found that most  of its members had litte more than  their aspiration to recommend them.  They hoped to write/and their hope  had found expression in one or two  short stories or articles, after which  they had lapsed into long silence.  This discovery has led to the ruling  that a proletarian writer, like his  bourgeois counterpart, not only must  write, but must write something good  and, most serious test of all, must  get his writings published. Membership in the union hereafter will be  restricted to those who have "published works of artistic or scientific importance."���������Christian Science  Monitor.  Reserves Show Their Ability  M   IU  8. ' J.8  .2 SJ  a.~.Y-A .?���������*  farm occupations on reserves, some  Saskatchewan Indians go far in the  field of education and social service.  At the -"-iresent, four Saskatchewan  Indians are teaching in white schools  outside the province.  Two others are teaching in pro--  vincial residential Indian schools,  while three Saskatchewan I!*������dian  girls, two of them hospital graduates,  are engaged in work as trained  nurses.       7  -. ������ <*% Vk ��������� * *aWi v *A * *m ������+��������� ^  Ui-I.JJUfJAl.V������������^CU  ivvin  wjrXr   ���������    tv*****������-  Women "Lawyers  The proportion of women lawyers  to men being called to the bar is the  I same in average as in past years���������  ! one in 20. Among tho.-v** called recently at the Middle Temple was  Miss Mai*y Caroline Davies, daughter  of D. J. Davies, chairman of the  Newfoundland fishery board.  ^^J mmm.        IbbbbbbW    ���������Ma^^^^Bla^^^af     BB  fl    iT    \ [l   ^ MaWiBg      ihTlaW  ***m  111,1,111,11 SilMUl  3  0-30V!   . |3������TC/4A  ' COOLO GET At  LEAST FI\J������ BUCKS'  FCC EACrt o'TMEBV-i  WfAR SP������AQS -"lACK  Home!  W.    N.    U.    2056  Not On View  "Most interesting," said tho sweet  young thing to tho motor car salesman, "and now show me the depreciation, please. I hear It i������ heavy in  those catH."  "Ah a matter of fact, madam," ro-  pUt-M] the opportunist, "wo found it a  Hourco of worry and had It removed  u altogether.*'  Katchewan Indians became known in  an interview   with   W. TMurison, Indian inspector for Saskatchewan.  , Average education   of   Saskatchewan Indians, Mr. Murison said, was  formerly grade eight, although now^  a number continue to grade 12.    In"  past    years    several    took    Normal  school courses but this activity has  shown a decline.  "After their school training," the  official continued, "most of the men  become farmers and most of the  women housewives. The outdoor life  is naturally adapted to Indians, and  they have all the land they can use,  free  of taxation."  Indian residential schools were  originally trade schools, Mr. Murison said. The pupils were taught  shoe making, printing and other  trades. But when it was found indoor activities did not suit them, the  trade teaching was discontinued.  The schools now concentrate on  farming and care of stock for the  boys and domestic' training for girls.  In Saskatchewan there are' 14  residential schools, with a total enrolment of about 1,625 pupils. Many  of the schools have a waiting list.  "The Indians are also keen for  steam engineering," Mr. Murison  added. "Most of their threshing  operations are by steam, and the  operators are always Indians. At  Touchwood there were five sucn engineers, once."  Rides Ancient Vehicle  Prince   Of   Wales   Propel**   Tricycle  That   Belonged   To   King  /.Edward VII.  A high-wheeled trlcyclo that once  belonged to King Edward VII., was  trundled up and down the yard of an  automobile plant at Coventry, England by his grandson, tho Prince of  Wales.  In front of a cheorlng-crowd of  workers, the Prlnco mounted tho ancient vehicle and pedalled about GO  yards, grinning widely.  An the Prlnco wan completing nn  Inspection of tho plant ho observed  the tricycle, kept hore as a cwriosity,  and asked if iio could ride it.  Convertible bertha, very much Hko  railroad sleeping sectlono, arc provided on Home of tho air line pan-  songor planes. TJHJS   bUJUMXOJN   liKVJJSW  >^bV"  Many at Funeral %:  ifirs. in. mSm .������oytt  Impressive Exercises at Church  and  Grave  in which  Former  m. n->iti(  r>���������������=_;���������.._ -  norai  Remembrances are Massy.  Simple but deeply impressive -ys/as the  funeral-service for the late Mrs. M" J.  Boyd, whose death occurred suddenly on  August 18th, which was held in St.  Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Thursday afternoon last, witb a very large  number out to pay their iast respects.  The service was in charge of tbe pastor,  Revr- A. O. Thompson, assisted by last  year's student pastor at St. Stephens,?N  G.Smith, now at Grand Forks,7whp delivered a short but feeling address from  the text, "To-morrow is the new moon  and thy place shall be empty and thou  shalt be missed/'pointing out. that the  life of the deceased and her services in  the community an3 church needed7 no  eulogy.       . ,m .. ��������� 7  'FbWJ*   fotTAwfrft VB81������vt?\AB.CS   m%t   4-"Vnx  T������������f*������>      kA 1.B  ...   ^w mm   ������������*.w������������������..������   mMmm.m.������rm*. .������   ^..     v..s?   .m.m"^_^.m.m*.m..  Boyd were sung, "The Lord's My Shep  herd" and "Asleep in Jesus," while the  choir rendered ''Sate in the Arms of Jesus/  Interment was in Creston cemetery with  Mr. Smith officiating at the grave. The  pallbearers were T. W. Bundy. Wv J.  Craig, C.H.Hare, C.F.Hayes G:H.Kelly  G. Sinclair. In addition to the any that  were out to pay their last tribute of  regard the many   floral remembrances  _8 8 B_,    m-X.   _ *  .'_.������._I  _.      .,     ^* -^m   *������\   .<ai.au bugsuucic; (.lie owning vunntuier ui tuc  deceased. Those remembering with  flowers were: 7 7V     .  W.M.S, Knox Church, Cranbrook;  W.A. Christ Church, Creston; St.  Stephen's W.M.S., jfresbyterian Ladies'  Aids Teachers and Scholars St. Stenhens"  Sunday Schoo!, Mre. Boyd's 1932  S.S.  If III I  bUfllEO  Class, Boys; ��������� Creston and Disi  Women's Institute, Needham family,  Piapot, Sask., Mr. and Mrs. G. A.JHtunt  and Clara, Kitchener; ^Wynndel Women's Institute, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Mi-  Kinnou. Cranbrook; N. G. Smith and  Miss Evans, Grand Forks; Mr. and  Mrs W. J. Dow, Summerland; Dr. and  Mrs. Henderson, Mrs. F. Rose., Mr. and  Mrs. S- A. Macdonald, Summerland;  Mrs. F. W. Speaker, Mr. and, Mrs.. W.  H. Watcher. Jean and- Jeans Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Dow, Mr. ana Mrs. A. L.  Cameron,  Mr. and Mrs. Torchia. Adam  Ib���������w,.,.*.,^-.    ������.������..  ���������_J ������.���������������__   nr   xr   'r*   VVUCII.OUU,    MA*,   auu   IUIS.     WW .   JCk..      XIIUWU,  Mrs.   Boyd's   Sunday     School   Class,  Bundy family,  Mrs.  M. Bamford,  Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Lewis, Langston v family,  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Payne, Mrs. Fransen, Col. and Mrs MLllandaine, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Hendren, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Moore, Mr   and  Mrs. J. Nastasi,  Mr.  and   Mrs.  F.   Tompkins, Reid family,,  Macleod, Alta.;  Mr. and Mrs.7D. W:  Dow. Cranbrook; Mr. andMrs.  Frank  Putnam, Mr. and Mra. W. K. Long, Mr.  and Mrs. F C- Rodgers. Mr. and Mrs.  Geo.TJohnaon, Mr. and Mrs B  E. Cartwright, Lewis Littlejohn, Mr. and  Mrs  H.   W.  McLaren,   Dr.   and  Mrs   McKenzie, Mr. and Mrs. H. H   Wilks,  Mr.  and Mrs. Ashley Cooper, Mr.  and Mrs.  Craig and Billy, Mr. and Mrs. Carr, Mr.  and Mrs. C. W.Allah, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Telford,7Mr. and- Mrs. Tooze, Mr. and  Mrs. John Spratt, Mr. and Mrs. n.S.McCreath, Mr. and Mrs. R, J. Forbes,* Mr.  and Mrs. Roebuck. Mr. and Mrs.  W.. J.  Truacotti  Mr. and   Mrsil  Percy Boffey.  Mrs. J. H.   Doyle   and   Corrine,   Peii-  tjcton; Mr. and Mr. Jas. Cook, Mr. and  Mrs. "W McL. Cooper,  Misses LaBelle,  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare, Mr. and Mrs:  M.   J.   Beninger.   Mr.  and  Mrs   John  Sherewood, Mr and Mrs   S.  A. Speers,  Mr. andMrs. W.  L. Bell,   Miss A.  L.  Doyle,   Jt'enticton,   Mr.   and   rars.    jtt.  Crane,   Mr. and  Mrs. J.   P. Johnston,  Mr. and Mrs. S. Hendren, Mr. and Mrs.  J.,P. MacDonald and  Mrs.  Best,  Mrs.  Bolton and   Donald,  Mi% and  Mrs. J.  Carlson,   M r. an d   M rs. Will Rodgers,  kltm     m-mA    %M mc     #2.      To.l,-   -������J       tjt W" 4.J.  M..MM.    KMMMXM.. JL,A J-O.    XJT.   BBBSBVttO   OUU iU|Q.     JE^11UI.I<,  Mr. and Mrs. Skaien, Mr. and Mrs. G.  H.Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers,  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hayes, Mr. and Mrs.  R. Stevtns. Mr. and Mrs. A. Davies, Mr.  and Mrs. Morabito, Mrs. M. Dodds and  Pat, Mr. and Mrs. R S. Bevari, Mr. and  Mrs. J. R. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. A  Weir. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Taylor, Mrs  **��������� Truscott and Percy,   Mr.   and   Mrs.  caps only stimulating them to greater  effort. The ice cream dispensers were  busy enough when the call came and  Bpeedily served all and sundry. At  supper"about 100 sat bewn to enjoy the  contents of many well filled baskets and  when parting voted the day well and  truly swent. =*The race winners, by  classes: Beginners' ���������.Dorothy Boffey,  Gordon French, and Jane Vasseur.  Primary���������Lewis Truscott, Mary Boffey,  Am aft-   "BTatV*-*        "d/1 JV a*.***. ���������**��������������� TtlWllSW*-       m*1n  Y^Kl-V*!  taaaaa     *Jfe<W������* VV   Wa\������������***'>/������ *r  M������������aW^ f^AAmUl VV������**a  Pridham. Intermediate girls���������Goldie  **A/niirg>T> *kffsr*rus?!t'? Grant and Jsiurisl  Raymond. Senior boys���������Clayton Sinclair, ues. Truscott and Arthur Dodd.  The outing was largely under the  direction of superintendent W. J. Truscott auu pastor *.v������V. mm., xx SiiCsr, wuo  were complimented on their successful  handling of the event*  H. McComb of Saskatoon is  running a stage service between  that city and Vancouver, making  a call at Kaslo each way.  Kaslo was the best town in the  Kootenays the middle week 01  August. A dozen Anglican ministers held a retreat there at that  bilXie.  The finest crop of fall wheat  ever cut in the north Okanagan  has just been harvested, according to the Vernon News.  It is believed that about 200  cars of* grain are grown in the  north Ok'iuagan district, and a  movement is on foot to have an  1 elevator erected at* Vernon.  ESsaoa5BBBBooBa=_osc=ssoa*o=siBB = ssBBaoBBBai8eoooosBS^BBBSS=^--Loeresa_P.= as^e_33aB.a-ffBCLSj3  OUR K.6.0. BROADCAST  1  Three appendicitis operations  in one day is a Treeent record at  Pernie hospital. ,'  Fernie will have about $650 to  finance this year's Labor Tlav  sports tournament. ���������?"  12,000 peopie, mostly Canada-  ians entered Idaho at "Kingsgate-  Eastport during? July.  "Work is under way on a new  $30,000 bridge across the Kootenay River at Fort Steele.  ������  G. Sinclair.  Mr. and  Mw.VW. S  Alpine, J. H. Cameron.  Mc  l~-,,3���������     ������*.    TO   lauuo    a.u   J->vru ucxiS  ������ = =:       ������������____.  spruce veneer Unitized Tups  ; sopplied with -Apple, Pear  J    and Peach Boxes.  T    ������������������ ._- ?     ��������� ;-? V ?   .      ' /  WE DELIVER ANY  QUANITY  A- share   oi  your  patronage  solicited  W^BmmmmmmJt^m  wyimum  ������3  DUX  Lismbsr C0a9 Ltd  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52^  LANO AQT  SECT/OW 3&  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay, abcut half mile north from  the West Fork junction of Bear Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that Russell Burton  Hunter of Trail; occupation Smelter man;  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  half mile northerly from the junction  of the West Fork of Bear Creek, marked N.W.Cr. Russell B. Hunter's Land,  thence south 20 chain**-; thence east 20  ��������� chains; thence north 20 chains; thence  weBt 20 chains, and containing 40 acres  more or lcea, for 'agricultural purpoaefl.  RUSSELL BURTON HUNTER,  ,, Applicant.  i     By his agent, CHAS. MOORE.  Dated June 5,1984.  i JUmWun ziot"  Notice of Intention to Apply  io Pmvtiase Laud  In Noleon Land Recording Dtotric-. of  West Kootenay, and aituato in the  vicinity of Slaoroacros, B.C.  Tako Notico that  Peter Markon, of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,  farmer*  intoudnto apply for permission to purchase tho following described land:  Commencing nt a pout planted on tho  wostorn boundary of Block 7 of District Lot J102A, Plan 781. approximately 6.1)8 chalnu south from tho  N W. corner of naid block duo aoiith  20.78 chains to tho S.W. corner of  Block 8; thonco went 20 chalntr,  thonco north 20.78 ehuinfi; thence  V coot 20 ehnfina; and contalnin-5 40  ncroa more or leiifi,    ,  PETEE MAR3C13N, A|)j>lic������������il.  Dated July 20, 1M&.  A representative of the Beatty washer  was working the bistriet la*������t week.  7K.   Wittman   left   on Saturday   for  prairie points, making the trip by auto.  C. Ogiuvie was combining- business  with pleasure on a visit last? week at  Cranbrook.  Miss Nesta. Huscroft was a visitor at  Creston iast^weefc* with her Aunty Mrs.  Harry Benney.'  Mips.D. Payette of Vancouver is spending a holiday here with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Clem. Fayette.  ^4. Cur Ot  iuiXcu fruit TOiacd  at- the cud  of the week from the Co-Op. Fruit Grow-  sts warehouse.  Gordon Martell is home from Lethbridge, Alberta, where he has been on a  visit with friends.  John Wittman who has been a patielnt  at Creston hospital, returned home at  the end of the week. 7.7',  J.JR. Bleumenaeur and son along with  Syd. Rogers of Sirdar, were visitors last  week at the tennis courts.  Mrs, Grant of Hiilcrest, Alberta, who  has been a visitor with Mrs Martell,  returned to her home last week.  Miss Ethel Hook arrived from  Spokane on Sunday, and is a visitor with  her grandmother, Mrs. J. J. Grady.  Fr. Choinel of Cranbrock was visiting  his parishoners in this section last week,  and said mass at the home of Mrs. J. J.  Grady.  Mr. and Mrs. Bateman of Lethbridge,  Alberta, are visiting with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Taylor at  present.  Mr, and Mrs. Hulme and family with  Misses Ethel Towson and E. Billinger  and A. E. Towson wero auto visitors to  Sanca on Sunday.  MrB. Thos. Morley of Fernie, Mrs. H.  A. Cripps and son of Lethbridge. Alberta,  were visitors at Wynndel, gueata of Mr.  and Mrs. Hugo Sa*-}pella.  Mr. nnd Mrs Wilkinson and party  were auto visitors here.gueata of Mr. and  Misa E. Bellinger. They were homeward bound from Vancouver to Calgary,  Alberta;  The homo of Mra. Pedoraon was the  scene *f n very enjoyable gathering Wednesday afternoon last when a number of  hor friends dropped in quite unexpectedly  to congratulate her on celebrating her  thirty-third wedding annivorcjary. Thoae  present were: Mra. P. Hagen, Miss  Olga Hagon, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Packman. Mra. Wood, Misa Inith Wood, Mrs.  E. Uri, Mrs. R. Berry of Robson, Mrs.  R. Eokln, jr., Mra. Patala, Mrs. Heas,  Mrs. G. Word, Mrs. Garrett, Mrs. M  Wigen, Mr������. Davidge and Mm. Podowen.  j. 88'-     vajrxvcaj  Ferry will this year have a half  million bushel wheat crop.  The new 17-passenger motor  bus running between Vernon and  ICamloQ-Ds 's   sa'd   to liowo /������ao*  b������-^ *^***b1 l-fVJ^I^ -+hmr   ���������,      Am>Am+>A1mA. ��������� *.m^a *Jk\m*   T   Vr������ %*%^������J V  $6800.  The brass band at Cranbrook  has about $270 of $400 it will require to buy uniforms for the  bandsmen,.  Another butcher shop has opened for business at Nakusp. The  proprietor is W. H. Clever, of  New Denver, 7  Rossland has a water storage  anu aayvii sprinKiing anu - garuen  wattring is confined to one hour  each evening.  The Vernon agency is reported  to have sold more Ford cars in  ���������juiy     umu    auj     sjwici-   xuuu .ry  point-in B.C. .7   ���������  *5i**in"nnA ^f' >^w.i������  fU'vjvvv        -"V     y*~XJX*M*fX*M \  Damage Everybody  Profit Nobody  Moderate care with matches, smoking  materials, camp fires, brush-burning fires, and  mechanical equipment would eliminate more  than 50 per cent, of our forest-fire occurrence.  Do not start a fire without a permit,  Be sure your fire is dead out before you  leave it.  I  B.C FOREST SERVICE  |-|aaaaiaBiBaBaiBaaaBaiBBiaia������*aiaiaBaa BS������������������������������������������������Bi.������ ���������........a ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I=|  irm-xr  i 1x.m%vx rxxmr\m\,m.  imy  ���������m ******* #n^9  - *j* m **    yr**k      mrar\ a-Aar4 n������w .  ������������������Jm-mM.    wr       U4Vi<4Vl ava -  use its water system were paid off  early this month.        ^  125 hand*3r are now employed  at the Bulman cannery at Vernon.  Tomatoes are, at present, the  chief product handled.  *A +    <r4mmxm*Um  ���������anbrook the������water supply  is so good that if is estimated  2,500*000 gallons flow over the  dam unused eyeryrday.  Kaslo'sregatta and water gala  at the first *of August was a  money loser to the extent of $80.  This is to be made ujp at a big  dance.  Kaslo Ladies" Hospital Aid had  a profit of $70 oh the refreshment booth they operated in connection with the regatta this  month.  The Vernon News states that  the L. & A. ranch hear that town  will this year take off crop from  400 acres of fall wheat, 110 acres  oats, and 300 acres alfalfa.  At Vernon a pear tree that  blossomed this spring but bore no  leaves or no fruit, is now in  blossom for a second time and in  full leaf but the fruit does not  seem to be setting..  .a\.A.A.A.A.A    ^.A.A.A.^^^.^^.A.^., -a*. - A. - m* _ A- A _ j^��������� '^, - f^ f _ ^ .^      fx V*A^ Mm - A -^  BMaatBa������BB^aWa^a*ia8BaB������aB������aW  X  I HAVE NOW SOME  ������.  mSff  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before, buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  PHONE 39 CRESTON  wm'w^>"v"<"w ������'u  ������vw  .q/ ���������ym.^r'wmW ,8������'VV">"������''  mmmm^v*  ^*|1^������iJV������a>������'f������-fW-fW  The Consolidated Mining &       f  fuelling Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  Trinity S.S. Picnic  ttT-J.. .r. ,B.;  ��������� ������VUI  ucttuuj- utiurnuuii IuhI ii uuupy  group of poronta and children attached  to Trinity United Church congregation  and Sunday achool mot at Goat River  bridge. A number of foot ra:en took  placo and Bomo water "-portri In tho bier  pool, tho main feature of which was tho  poarl diving content in which Arthur nnd  Geuigti   Dodu   vMnd. Da-fcuuuml   Tiuwculi?  I took equnl hbnorn, the IncreafllnK handl-  SS       a^wBD mmw&LlmmmWjffmmwSS*^  MM  for  ffzss tSz3fflfufy QssrlSl fflsfW GZSf^f  "a"sr B*""ffp^"t mWffl^ffrllpmffl  Betwcon all points In Canada  fARE &9ia ONE  QUARTER  GOING August 81 to Noon,  September ,1.  RETURN leave destination by  Sop ember 4.  Apply Ticket Agent  ANADIAN  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates        Complete Fertilizers.  Producers ahd Refiners of  TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  % -       m  m9*\WmJmftm^mtG������mVmvmm^  V  V fail-a*  mAm^Am* WmmmM.  **  m<\\~KRE*m.  %*mm  r*rur mf*f  JA. .   Mmm' ���������^m'M.m.-Am' Am  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in if. is easy to  spend on frifles or may be tost  ov fitol-siiva.  Weekly -Jeportits in our Savings Bank  wll.1 MC!cum.ulftte rapidly.  Smaall or larcc accounts arc welcome.  ���������*BjM*Ba**M*0*f**w marnkmrnmlttk ^MMU     lm\     a*a***(L  mO0     m*.     mtlMA^k^mm**      Jft      mhl   mtflt **|-W**BBBtlk       jbiV     ���������M'-k   Btutaita* aKft  XME CANAOIAjN  BANK.  OF COMMERCE  Capltul FflUd Up $20,000,000  Itcecrvc Fund $20���������000,000  -ast  Creaton Branch  U. J, Forbcn, Manager  m**������**mmmWAWmmmm, THE   &EVIEW,   CBBBTOlSr,   B.   <?  *s  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Hon. Irene Parlby has been sworn  Jn as minister without portfolio In  the Reid govenrment  The Soviet "Union has named' M.  Ostrovlski as its minister to Rou-  mauia. Recognition of the Soviet by  Roumania came a few weeks ago.  A gold rush has developed north  of Grand Marias ,Minn��������� in Ontario,  where a vein has been struck which  has yielded S17.50 worth of the precious metal to the ton.  In accordance with a wish expressed in his will, only six words appear  on the tomb of President von Hindenburg. They are: "Paul von Hindenburg, 1847 to 1934."  Old King Winter opened his 1934  assault oxx Aug, 14 ai Horiiep3.yTie,  Ont., when a high north wind brought  with it intermittent snow flurries, at  a temperature of 40 degrees above  zero.  China exacted retribution for the  murder of Dr, J. H. Ingram, 57-  year-old    American    missionary,    by  .*.        cnr,-. XTTVlcn        tV������J3  B^BagBeygmftg >������**jj H, "****** ^f"if������*****  A.O.T.   To  Aid   Saskatchewan Anti-  Tuberculosis    "League   In  Worthy Effort  The Associated Canadian Travellers, with, a membership oi close tc  five hundred, and clubs in five of the  leading- cities of thc province, have  joined forces with the Christmas Seal  Sale committee of the Saskatchewan  Anti-Tuberculosis League and their  entire membership for two months  this fall will boost the sale of sheets  off these cheerful little stickers, the  revenue from which is accomplishing  such gratifying results in the prevention of the spread of tuberculosis in  Saskatchewan.  This alert organization, being desirous of associating itself with some  humanitarian cause in which every  member could actively participate, is  determined to make this effort a real  success. Its membership in -five of  the leading cities of the province  have whole-heartedly signified their  approval of the Christmas Seal Sale  as a major activity, and on September lst will initiate a campaign that  is designed to enlist the support of  the entire business community of the  province.  While the generous manner in  which wholesalers and retailers have  supported the Christmas Seal Sale in  the past is fully realized and app:e-  ciated. it is also felt that the response  would be much greater if the pur-  i pose ui the sale was fully understood  rkTYViriantf.io'l    ������-fW7<������Ti"iTri*>Til"    AX������",<"Jlt'.P<i      flvfi 1   c*n<4    <-V������������������B-    o.    tnm^mi?..     cmxTiXxxx     ������-������F     m<������r������rilja  X---- 0~   ���������        -" ^ ��������� "    J    "������������"���������������       v..������w     .������      ".fts. ������,.������..������.        >,-        , 8-- ���������  Chinese convicted of the crime. " would be reached by a canvass such  _.      .    .     .    ..     .    m   m.     ,. .  i as the Associated   Canadifc.i   Travel-  ine  nrsc  stumo  an xnaxa  ror pro-, Ierg kave volunteered to muke.    Fer_  auction of sound pictures has been; sonal contact means a great deal in  opened at Calcutta. American j any effort and this will be provided  equipment that can be moved about! fay the A.C.r. members, each of whom  .... . _ ,    ,    .   .   V will be supplied with a pamphlet giv-  for production of news reels is being j ing.  ^  formation    regarding    the  used. | work    of   the    Saskatchewan    Anti-  Demand   for   denunciation   of   the 1 Tuberculosis  "League and tbe  all-im-  ���������8H'���������^v.-^o,������-^^ ~~,..,a +������^Q+., >������,*���������.���������, nn i portant preventive work that is made  Washington naval treaty before De-i^.^^   tfae   gale   Qf   Christmas  cembsr 31, 1934, was voiced by high; seals.  Japanese    naval    officials,   including!     The information contained in this  Minister    of      the      Navy    Admiral j pamphlet is of vital interest to every  n���������,���������. m���������m*m*i-mmm *���������*. ~j=.-^~* = -^^j,.,^ i resident of Saskatchewan. Here are  Osunu, accordmg to reports reeled j gom& Qf thc factg in a nutshell:  from Tokyo. j     The tuberculosis death rate in Sas-  Premier  Mitchell  F.   Hepburn,   of! katchewan has been reduced 25 per  Ontario,   renewed   his   demands   for j ce^L^f ^J���������������_ ������������?"������  monetary reform before   a   meeting  in   honor   of   Hon.   "Dr.   "Leonard   J.  Simpson, minister of education,  and  declared   Australia    had    practically!  ���������A*  and DolC-Eft'' 14 A  ^*Am**mmm*mm'  JQt'TMmV^*mmmm$ "BH ���������������a|MMBr    . k| ,   ^S^L      BjHBjaBaE     BS3   ^"SBHaV tSS ���������5b*    ^"^Hr^^^^^JJJJJJ*  Co olro 4*..  chewan Sanatoria was over $200,000  less in 1934 than in 1930.  Since preventive work was commenced in 1928, a total of 29,673 persons have been examined at the ex-  evergreen grove recently my attention was drawn to the fact that the  settled   her   economic   problems,   so j pense~of the" Christoas"Seal Preven- l trees-had grown tall and rank, and  xr utzvs to "jvou  JL      s  JL ULUL"   VjTWJJL  ���������mmmZmmlm  VTAUJ  ! 9 9 9 JP 9 jir ������  I W*% Fife 8^ i   B  FINE     CUT  ETTE TOBACCO  W* KccommetuJ "CHANTECLERT or -VOGV&* Ciz*retu Fapara  ^mjtJL  T T-f^Hnr  By MANLEY F. MINER  Son Of Jack Miner, Canadian   Naturalist  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 26  Canada could do the same.  I   sMigS        |*������B������������b������*0XWW*.      i������      \x*X9gX-r,f*������%   .  LiHOC   a**JUI UCJTO   Ul   UtKiivv I  AMMONIA  (By Gordon  H.  Guest.  M.A.)  Ammonia is a colorless gas which  has a characteristic, pungent, powerful odor. It is about one-half as  heavy as air and is very soluble in  water. Ammonia gas is easily changed to a liquid. At ordinary temperatures a pi-essure of about G6 pounds  per square inch is sufficient to  liquefy the gas.  Ammonia will neither support combustion nor burn in air. Although inactive when dry, ammonia will, in  the presence of a small amount of  moisture, react with acids to form  substances known by the chemist as  ammonium salts. For example, on  mixing the fumes of hydrochloric  acid, which is known commercially as  muriatic acid, with ammonia a heavy  white cloud of ammonium chloride is  formed.  Liquid ammonia is used very extensively in makicg artificial ice and  in producing the low temperature required In cold storage plants. This  use of ammonia depends on the fact  that it can easily be liquefied at  ordinary temperatures by applying  pressure. When the pressure is released the liquid ammonia evaporates, absorbing a great deal of heat  from the surroundings. This evaporation usually takes place in pipes surrounded by a solution of salt which  is not easily frozen. This cooled salt  solution may be piped to a cold-storage room, or cans of fresh water  may be immersed in it to produce  Ice.  Ammonia gas fn very soluble In  water and is therefore usually sold  In water solution under tho namo of  "aqua ammonia", which Is used as a  cleanser both In the homo and in tho  industries. Largo quantities of ammonia arc used In tho manufacture  of fertilizers, and In making am-  riiouium compound,-.* mi eh at. smelling  e������alt������.  tive Fund  Proceeds from the sale of Christmas Seals provides the funds for  preventive work. This discloses cases  in tbeir early stages, making recovery more certain and reducing the  period of treatment and the cost to  the taxpayers.  The money raised by taxes for the  maintenance of the three Saskatchewan Sanatoria is for treatment only;  the money for preventive work is  raised by the sale of Christmas Seals.  Prevention of tuberculosis and the  protection of the well from infection  is equally as important in the fight  against tuberculosis as the care of  those suffering from the disease.  During 1933 there were three hundred deaths from tuberculosis in  Saskatchewan. During the past six  years one-third of all deaths from infectious diseases in this province  havc been due to tuberculosis. It is  now the most fatal of all infectious  diseases.  The education of everyone regarding the control of tuberculosis.  The provision of clinics for the  examination of all peasons having  symptoms of tuberculosis, who are  suspected by their family doctors of  tuberculosis. Among 7,239 persons  suspected and referred by physicians  to clinics, sanatoria and consultants  during the past four, years 838 uutive  cases were discovered.  The sale of Christmas Seals is a  benefaction which appeals to everyone who desires to support a humanitarian cause, and through the efforts  of the members of the A.C.T. a great  many more people will this year be  afforded an opportunity of contributing thereto.  Survey Of Accidents  While walking quietly through an-     Yes, man might be alive bodily but  "be completely dead spiritually, and  unless he keeps in tune with the  God, he is bound to die gradually, the  same as the tree does, limb by limb  as it misses the light.  as the soil was very rich in food for  such trees they were very thick, ail  growing straight up for lights Each  one trying to poke its head out above  ths other, but on close exatnistioai,  all the lower limbs were dead while  the tops of the trees were much  .alive. And what was the cause? On  close  investigation   it   was revealed  After having this thought come to  me, as I was alone with Nature,  walking through this grove, I went  home, and as I love to play my  violin, picked it up, only to find it  out of tune. Like all other string instruments  they  get  quickly  out  of  IIOSEA ?R*EIA���������!HF������ CKMDj'S LOVE  Golden Text: "For God so loved*,  the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever "believeth.  on Him should not perish, but have  eternal life."    John 3:16,  Lesson-:   Hosea. Chapters 6,"11, 14,  Devotional    Reading:    Psalm    36:  5-10.  Jack Miner   and   Rev. W. A. "Billy"' Sunday, tho Evangelist.     Photo  taken on a recent visit of the famed naturalist to Jack Miner's home.  Atlantic wil mon, unlike those of  thc Pacific, do not die after -.pawning.  Tfirninh can bo cleaned from copper nnd brnBrs by .wine; hiit-tomi'llr,  tr:-- "��������� "��������� ' '���������."!?.'" ���������,"-*������������������! 7i 7"r..; r.mm���������?r.r������  W.    ii.    U.    20GA  Record Shows 22 Ih Dangerous Ago  For Motor Driving  Thc dangerous age for automobllo  drivers Is 22.  This la tho information contained  in a statement issued by thc governor's committee on street nnd highway safety following a three-year  study of automobllo accidents in  Massachusetts.  "Of all operators licensed, approximately ono-sovonth aro 22 years of  ago or under. Of 0porators involved  In fatal accidents, about one-quarter  aro 22 or under," according to tho  highways commlttoo's statement.  "In proportion to tho smaller size  of this group," tho commlttoo's statement read's, "Its accident record Is  onough worse than tho performance  of tho older clami to warrant special  attention."  that these limbs and lower branches  were not getting light. Light that  everything needs. Thus, without light  these lower shoots from the trees  were dying one by ono because God's  plan is that anything that lives must  have light and heavenly food continually; or else thoy dlo and perish.  And as I looked I thought of how  this samo example could apply to  humanity. If we don't, accept light,  and keep In tune with thc infinite  God, Nature, or whatever you have  a mind to term It, we soon dlo.  tune by the action of the atmosphere. No matter how good your  violin may be, it needs to bo tuned  every day and many times a day. The  same can be said of man. The wear  and tear of life and tho demoralizing  atmosphere ho often comes in to  which sin creates, so affects his disposition that ho needs to bo brought  Into harmony with God, In tune with  God every day and many times a doy.  Thus man cannot live on bread  alone, he must have Light and be  kept In tune with God between meals.  According to the Smlthiionlan In-  atltutlon, thoro havo boon no major  chivngoH ln outllnoRi of the oceann and  continent*, wince carlletit tlmcH.  Were Good Spellers  Secretory And Teacher "Dofoatcil AH  Otheru In Match  A spelling boo was won ln New  York by two women who wero victors in tho annual Town Hall Club  spelling boo. Ono, a private secretary, and thc othor, a ochool teacher,  defeated a university professor, an  editor, a forolgn correspondent and a  dozen others. Thoy woro Miss Lou  iioimutn, tho teuchor, who won tlie,  first of tho two section*! by spelling  "polyphony" and "plagiarism", and  MIh������ lUtina Kelloy, the private secretary, who won on "necrophagus."  Sea Serpen! is Signiea  SHXplauatlonS -naXid  CcSuSSSCaatS  Jehovah's Love for  Israel,  11:1-4,  "When Israel was a child," in the beginning of its natural existence,,  ''then I loved him, and called my sora  out of Egypt." "Called him, locally,  into the and of Canaan, and morally,  to set an example of true religion"  (Cheyne). "Hosea dwells on that  beautiful past, half in melancholy reflection on the contrast, and half in.  persuasive pleading that the old relations between the nation and their  God may be restored,. The early days,  in Egypt and the Desert were a history of grace on the part of God,  The prophet stops in his message of  doom to recall lovingly the early  periods of Israel's national existence,  and .sees God's love claiming them,  and meeting with fit response,"  (Black).  Tho Prophet's ISntreaty, 14:1-3.  Hosea entreats the people of Israel  to return to the Lord, and bids them  offer this penitent prayer: "Take  away all our iniquity and accept  what in us is good; instead of burnt-  offerings (bullocks) we offer thee  our prayers (the offering of our lips).  We will no longer trust in Assyria,  nor in Egypt, nor in. idols, the work  of our hands, but in thee alone,  helper of the fatherless."  Assurance of Divine Mercy and  Loving-kindness, 14:4-8. To thia  penitent prayer the Lord will respond: "I will heal their backsliding,  I will love them freely. See Hosea  6:1; Isaiah 51:18. Hosea is very sure  of tho mercy and loving-kindness of  God. If this rebellious countrymen  will repent, they.will be forgiven.  "I will be as the dew unto Israel."  The dew ia often used naetaphorlc-  ally for spiritual blessing. Dew falls  on vegetation and revives it and  causes it to grow; but it docs not  fall on barren rocks whero It would  be of no avail. The Lord Is as th������  duw Lo huumu. tiOult-.  BInco becoming an Independent  Htato in I8lil, Belgium has had but  feus*, klngn.  Commander Of French Liner "Encounters Sett Monster In AzorcB  Commander Sylvestro, of tlio  French liner Cuba, officially reported  to his company that a son-aorpont.  had been sighted from the Cuba SOO  miles southwest of tho Azores.  A quartermaster and two sailors  corroborated tho uUdemcuL The  monster was from 80 to 85 feet long,  shaped like a huge lizard, with ju, long-  neck topped by a tiny head, and it  had two humps on Its back.  It   wan   visible,   Commander  Syl-  vootro stated, for about 80 seconds,  making four leaps out of tho water  ioidh   time   turning    Sta    head!    &o  [though to view th������ ship.  Luminous Human Body  Story (Domes From Greece Of Strang������  Freak Of Nature  Another luminous human body engrossing scientific attention occupied  columns in tho Athenian press, recently.  Anatitaaiuu Ecouoinos, a -mailman  at Salonlki, is the aubjoct of this  second rouent discovery, Iu Italy  recently a woman whoso body was  aeon to give light while she slept was  placed under observation. In Rome.  But she failed to respond.  Economofl* body was said to give  out Bufnelent ray������ to light, a dark  room. ���������a^-;flQ^  A  j/3  "���������''' UTftUsT  "mT&m.   7?;  KEEP COOL.  Take An effervescing glass of pleasant-  ���������tasting Andrews Liver Salt when you  begin to feel the heat. At once you will  :feel cooler���������and you'll stay cooler.  .Andrews not only quenches thirst, but  -cools yoiar blood. Taken occasionally���������-  -say twice each" week���������Andrews will keep  you fit by purifying your system and  insuring regular, and complete elimination. At all druggists. In tins, **-Sc and 60C.  New, large bottle, 75c. Sole Agents:  John A. Huston C������.������ Ltd., Toronto. 23  OCCASIONAL WiFE  .������������������:.::      By    .���������    -  mam a hobb 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  "Oh, but I had a selfish reason,  also. I didn't want to /be lonely on  another boat, you see. A week with  a good travelling companion can be  much shorter than five days alone." '  "But I didn't know you had planned  to go to Europe, now."  "Neither did I until two days ago,  and you were so busy with your own  affairs that I just decided to make it  a little surprise to you."  "No doubt about the surprise," he  admitted. "What's your destination  ���������Paria?"  "Oh, yea. Always Paris. I travel  here and there about the continent  when I am over there, but Paris  is always home to me. You are still  wondering why I am going. It happened this way: I was talking with  Professor Drake the other day and  he said that in his opinion my talent  lies in portrait work, and that the  very best thing I could do was to  study with Monsieur Bouie in Paris.  In ray enthusiasm, I decided to go  at once, and then hit upon the idea  of taking the same boat with you,  li-yfe-yr-yp  g?Ai ce: tcctu'  TIGHT AS CEMENT  Plates can't possibly slip when you  iprinkle on Dr. WerneVs Powder*  Largest seller in world���������holds plate so  tight they can't annoy yet so comfortable they actually feel and act like your  own." Keeps mouth sanitary, breath  pleasant���������-special comfort-cushion pre=  vents sensitive gums from getting sore*  Small coat���������any drugstore.  New White Star Liner  To Be Fitted With The World's  Largest Ship's Propeller  The world's largest ship's propeller  has left London for Clydebank. This  propeller was lie first of foiir specially designed for Number 531 and it  was shipped by  the  steamer "Cope-  until Peter is able to provide for her. | just for the fun of it.    If I get over  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  -trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  ^adopted daughter of a wealthy family.    She   is   not   to   inherit   money  when  she comes of age   and   so   is  .-studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency job.    Others in  the story are   Avis   Werth, another  wealthy   eirl   who   is   trying to win  there and discover that I am not  prepared to stay indefinitely, I'll take  a fast boat back and start all over."  "How convenient it is to have  money!" he sisrhed. smilinsr.  It was that receptive mood induced  by his complete resignation to idleness and pleasure Tinto -Which Avis  subtly sowed her ? seeds of intrigue  that sprouted and flourished into a  lusty romance which promised to bud  and blossom.   ���������  By the third day, Camilla and  America seemed vague and remote  as to time and space; and Peter was  luxuriating in the charm of Avis'  gentle flattery, the pleasure of her  gay, irresponsible manner, so different from Camilla's harrying confinement to work and ambition and obligation.  Avis captivated him in this period  of lassitude and pleasure as she  never had done in the atmosphere of  work and ambition at the studio.  She was part of this life which had  WmbSmfJl  el-i.eved/  n/^aw������������%^  <������A������l-n^������kl������     *-ym     -US.  -.������-..   i  ireLt:j-,    oyivra   Toua,    Peter's    axaOvic*.  -and Gus Matson,   his   former   roommate with whom  he  haa  quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the members of the  party go to a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the   beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it  is early morning   and   Avis   and  another boy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to   announce  before  the   party  that  -she and Peter are married?    Camilla  urges Peter to accept   some   of   her  ���������earnings to help htm along, but Peter  refuses    and    they    quarrel.     After  -Camilla has   gone   from   the   studio.  Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter  to accept a loan of $1,000.  Peter finishes, his exhibit and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for    It.      Camilla    suggests    "Eager  "������"outh,"     and     Avis     'Inspiration".  Peter  adopts    the    latter    title    and  -Camilla,  heartsick,  goes    to    i-eters  studio for quiet and to think.    Peter  -and  Avis   follow   later,   and  as the  -lights are turned on, see  the statue  "has been shattered to pieces.    Avis  accuses Camilla of doing   this,   and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  .hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints. "  At Camilla's suggestion, Peter en-.  - ters as his exhibit   a   statue he had  sculptured especially   for   her   as   a  ���������wedding gift.   They named it "Land  of Hope".  . Camilla's advertising campaign  and Tiny Tots broadcast was a great  success, and Mr. Hoyt expressed his  pleasure and surprise on learning  that Camilla waa 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 to France. After the  ship's departure from New York, he  is on his way to his cabin when he  meets Avis Werth,  4 Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER LVII.  Before Peter could recover from  his surprise enough to speak. Avis  smiled serenely and exclaimed, "Surprise, Peter!"  "Well, hello," he replied with a  note of consternation in his voice.  "You do have a habit of appearing  at the most unexpected times and  places."  "And aren't you glad to see me?"  she asked in a hurt voice.  "Why, of course," he was rallying  to the exigency of tho moment, "As  a matter of fact, I waa just now  headed for my cabin and wondering  what I was going to do with myself  on this slow-going craft for a whole  week, But why in tho world aro you  travelling on a tub like thia?"  "To ace that you aro not lonely,"  aho replied coyly.  "That is most considerate of you,"  ho offered gallantly.  m  ���������Hal  At thcein three critical pcr'ods  a woman needs a medicine  she c.m  depend on.   Th'it'e-  why so MWiny tixlm Lydlu J".  Pinlthnm'**   vcfltetitble Com-  Ijomul. 98 out of 100 my, "It  lelps mci" Let it help yon, too.  LYDIA E. PUNKHAM'S  ViEGETABLE GOMPOUNI)  9ES3  ss*  llllBJMllBlllNtlW'1*''  29  "-***=**���������*  VV.    N.'   U.    2000  7 iouu De iiKe inac some uay,  said confidently. "But there is no  sense in our standing here like this.  I must see that Tillie gets us settled this afternoon; and then for a  long, pleasant luxurious week. Do  you like the water?"  "X think I do," Peter grinned, 'Taut  I've never before been out where ��������� it  is so deep even as this."  She turned, away, then hesitated.  "Shall I arrange with the dining  room steward to put us at the same  table?"  "Why, of course. No sense in two  good friends, stranded at sea on the  same boat, sitting at different tables  oTjri ���������ttr'jjliino' for ^Mi^enial com-'-'any.  Or wait, I'll arrange for it, myself,"  he suggested on second thought. It  would look better for Avis if he  sought her companionship, via tips to  +Vio steward.  "Fine!" Avis agreed, and reflected  that it might be clever to arrange  for the informa,tion to reach Camilla  that Peter had bribed a dining room-  steward for a table with. her. One  could not imagine a man..falling; more  neatly into her plans than Peter had  from the beginning. True, it was a  slow and tedious campaign, but well  worth the time and patience. "See  you at dinner, *then," she left him  gayly.  For two days' notice, Avis' trunks  contained a surprising collection of  stunning clothes, which might have  been purchased for a definite purpose. She might have been on her  honeymoon, so alluring she made herself for every day and every occasion  of that voyage.  By the third day, it seemed quite  natural for them to face each other  across the breakfast, luncheon and  dinner table; with deck games, contract bridge in the salon, dancing  in the evenings or just sitting idly  side by side in their deck chairs in  the calm, indolent hours between activities.  Peter was seized by a spell of inertia, so easily developed aboard a  steamer, and following thc strain of  busy days over many months���������years,  in fact. It was the first time he had  relaxed from anxiety and work for  as long as he could remember. It  was so blissful to stroll Idly around  or lie in a deck chair with eyes  closed and caressed by tho warm  salt breeze, to dream without doing  and to plan without action. Avis had  convinced him of the wisdom of such  a week of idleness. On tho second day  out, he had protested when p^.o proposed a sot of deck tennis.  "But I should bo working, Avis. I  expected to get a lot of extra things  dono this week."  "Aren't you the bear for work,  though? Now lot mo tell you what  would be the sensible thing for you  to do, Potor. Make this week a real  vacation. Forgot everything except  rest and a good tlmo and bo ready  to leap Into Paris in full swing with  now ambltlpn. You certainly deserve  ono week away from your work,  while at tho namo tlmo It would do  you a vast amount of good. You  must loafcn to play a little," She was  eo anxiously concerned for hla welfare that ho felt a responsive detilrc*  to humor hor wlshen, ovon while ho  acknowledged that oho probably waa  right about It.  she made him feel that he had only  to reach out bis hand and grasp it.  And although the Bel������*rQ de was not  the epitome of "luxury and "service  to which she was accustomed, it  seemed magnificent to Peter who had  had so little ease and beauty in. his  life.  If Camilla's ambition had inspired  him and provided him confidence,  Avis' holiday mood stimulated his  desire to obtain what he wanted by  the shortest route, to forfeit an  ounce of proud struggle for a pound  of easy victory. It wasn't so much  her words and actions, as her manner and the way her very thoughts  willed him to nor viewpoint.  There was also a full golden moon  in     conspiracy     with     wind-blown,  dimly-lighted   decks,    in   her   favor.  Sitting  side   by  side,  snuggled   into  steamer rugs, with   the   vastness of  the   iiSa/ving-   sea   stretching   about  them in all directions to remind^them  of the;4nsigni**icanc*~ of man,-of the  futility of waiting-for life while life  passed by; talking in intimate tones  while -the silver- sheen of the moonlight   and   the   eerie   sound   of   the  waves against  the hull of the  boat  turned it all into a world of make-  believe.    Prosaic life lost its proportions of Irhporta&ee.    It was a mood  in which man tells himself that this  moment, this hour, is his to do with  what   he   will.    "Vvhy  wait  for   that  which never may be, and remember  that which is lost to time forever?  The lure of the present   is   sweetly  intoxicating aa one partakes of. more  and more.        .���������.'.'���������  (To Be Continued)       ���������  land" to the Clyde where it will be  fitted to the liner.  With an approximate weight of 35  tons and a spread of nearly 20 feet  from tip to tip of its Manganese  Bronze Blades, its shipment occasioned a great deal of ingenuity and  skill. Carefully wrapped in a protective covering of sheet iron and  canvas it was hoisted on board the  "Copeland" by the "Hercules", one of  the largest and most powerful cranes  used by the Port of London authority-  Before the propeller reaches the  Clyde it will make a sea journey of  nearly 600 miles. To ensure that the  propellers will reach the shipyard in  absolute safety, they are being shipped one at a. time.  A start has been made at Clydebank in painting the hull of Number  534 for the launching ceremony.  When the tens of thousands of spec-  *������****1    I     4-*-m,4t-rx.wm+a      M , :M AB^aVl A      -* Jm      *~Vm mm J '**!*-. 1-      .*.���������       li-  ������������������*-������*.   1     *m*mmm.\*~A*     MWMVM**/^      C**,y      X->*J K**Z7 mmfmObXlMX.      aTUV*"       Wit"  ness the launch they will see that  the huge bulk of the ship presents a  glittering appearance of light grey  and red. The upper part of the hull  will be a light grey, whilst the undersea part" will be red. Dividing. the  two will run the white "Svateriina"  of the great vessel.  Scores of painters will be engaged  in this task during the coming week,  any many thousands of gallons of  paint will be used in completing this  striking transformation.  Often in hot weather and occasionally at other times, little stomachs  turn sour and acid. "When I notico  any sign of sick stomach," Bay������  Mra. J. Alphcsoas Bro-wa, Bayside,  P.E.I., ������'������ always give a Baby's  Own Tablet." They quickly set.  things right, are very easy to taka  s&id <3.*iiHe **������������������**"*. All eoisatBon ������i������������������  meats of childhood including teething are promptly relieved with  Baby's Own Tablets. 25c a pack-  age at drug stores.        taa  Dr. Williams'  mB^^0WH^m&l-E^S  I  tittle Helps For This Week  \  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ������������������ By Aline Michaeiis   *T form the light and create darkness; I make peace and create evil;  X the Lord do these things.'* Isaiah  4!5:7.  . "All is God that is, and is to be;  And God is good."   Let this suffice us still.  Resting in childlike  trust  upon ~  His will,  Who moves  to His great ends,  unthwarted by the ill.  ���������J. G. Whittier.  This then is of faith, that everything which touches us in mind, body  or estate, -whether brought about by  this outward senseless nature or by  the will of man, good or bad, is  overruled to each of us by the ail-  holy and all-loving will of God.  Whatever befalls us, however it befalls us, we must receive as the will  of God. If it is through man's negligence, or ill-will, or anger, still it is  to us in the very least circumstance  the will of God. For if the least  thing could happen to us without  | God's permission it would be something out of God's control. His  providence   and  love   would   not   be  _.8. ��������� J-     4.1. ~~     ��������� ���������~  YVMMCXX.     XJLMTSJf      CB.J.O.  a i-���������;~x.j���������   j-x~>a   it;  ^^mmmmmm^mm\.j^     mjxmmm.    J-  ~  self would not be the same God, not  tbe God we believe, adore and love.���������  E. B. Pusey.  KEY TO DREAMS  rr>T���������������    l..,.  Can Recommend Canada  Novel Heating System  Specially-Treated   Wallpaper   Is   Invention Of London Scientist  Heating system of novel design has  been invented by a London scientists  ���������working on the principle that the  human body is always radiating  heat to colder objects. He has invented a system which will raise the  temperature of any room as high as  that needed for human well-being.  This will be dono by specially-treated  wallpaper connected to the electrical  system.  *s������^..   jhiip?&������ J  Cookery Parcfrtti������^  brings bettor, eaaler, cheaper  cooking. Continoo ������dora. .Holdtt  full flavourn ot moato, flflh ana  voKwtablc-3. rBeppfawlv* Wadh  sheet con be uued over and  over* AU dealers, or write  direct to   -  ffl������jte*^*fi*������8ffl*������  jLxi.c  *vc^'������  uu my  ring  are  or  mme  worth,  Leading to things well known; -.*.-  But here in nay hand I hold a key-  Found on a paving stone.  Somewhat small for a gate, yet large  for a door,  Too long for a sailor's box;  I turn it in my palm again  And wonder what it unlocks.  No symbol of all I have seen on earth  Is as potent as this to me,  And I- have no words for the strange  allure     "  Which lies in the unknown key.  Perhaps it might lead to a garden-  plot,  A hidden and lovely place;  It might open a door in a foreign land  And show me a dreamed-of face.  And never, as long as I can clasp  Closely this time-stained key,  Will the gates of romance again be  closed,  Or the door of dreams-for me!  To Safeguard Drivers  Authorities May Stop Unofficial Testing Of Racing Cars  Now that the trial of Kaye Don  has ended, it Is stated In British  racing circles that the authorities  will decide to prohibit the use of racing cars and racing motorcycles on  the roads out of official practice  hours.  Kaye Don was sentenced by Deemster Farrant to four months' Imprisonment for tho manslaughter of his  mechanic, Francis Taylor, while practising out of official hours for a car  race.  An appeal waa lodged, and after  Deing in custody tor a few hours  Kaye Don was released on ball.  Tho authorities for many years  have give-*), a groat deal of latitude  to tho drivers and riders from all  parts of the world who come ovor to  take part in tlio races.  For both the long-standing motorcycle races and the car races of the  past two yours more aro official practice races, for which tlio roads aro  closed. In addition, a tradition has  grown up that nny driver or rider  who wished to make additional trials  could do so without any risk of serious consequences.  Earl  Of   Chichester   Thinks  It  Fine  For, "STouis**" People  The-Earl of Chichester, who sailed to England after spending seven  months in the office of Sir William  Clark, British High Commissioner, in  Ottawa summed up his views of Canada before he sailed, as follows: "If  I were asked by a young man just  out of school, I should certainly  recommend Canada, but I should also  point out that he would have to work  hard. Canada is undoubtedly a country for a young man, but he'll have  to work."  TO   END  PAIN  ...rub in Minard'a.  Checks colds, taken Internally. Ends akin  blemishes. At druggist*  in regular and new largo  economy sizes. w  ���������'KIM* OF  M  i "9"* ���������"-** "JfE   EL"]^**&*I ""A****. *"*"i  kfc I  IE    ilwIataVBil  Narcotlno is ono of tho organic  bases or alkaloids occurring in  opium, ln which It uiaually exists* In  tho proportion of six to eight por  cent.  ������ENICOTEA Cigarette Holder  absorbs   the   nicotine,   pyradlne,  sa;������son!3 and! seslndus sniS tsrrr  substance* -Sound In tobacco  smoke.  Complete 2ioIde*r t?!tb sreSllSo '������*������  f 1.00 postpaid, or from yout  Druggist or Tobacconist. Dealeim  -wanted everywhere.  fCOW OBTAINABLE F"ttOM  Bobt. Blmpson ������������������. lAmUmt,  She V. Kfinton  C*e.  *f.!ta8t<*<a  HUccet*** "*"*I"*",C ftterea  Mondey'-a ������!*������������ Mews  a O. *Wlii>bt>y  Httii>������vf������������A -tutu* ate-NMi  tt���������k Me������deJohe>  j^flff^y.imrtil w*kimm<m**  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD.  -Cuutullun IkUttributor*.  ������T0 Wellington St. W.  IktOmOVtVOm ONT, THE  CRESTON  BEYH3W  PIANO FOR SALE���������Heintzman Up  right Grand, one ofthe best in tbe valley,  cost $700;   fumed   oak with bench   to  match, like new; will sacrifice for $300  cash.   Box 41, Review Office.  LADIES I    New shipment  of HOSE.  Midsummer Sale of Hats and  Dresses Priced to suit I  LVOiie Fashinn SSigbps  mW   ���������.' m ���������'*_���������- ..--"*��������� ' ."���������  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  Local and Personal  Mrs, Angus Cameron was a -weekend  visitor with friends in Nelson.'  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, will  freshen August 15.   W. Currie, Ericsson.  FOR SALE���������Four 30-3"^ Tires with  Tubes. $2 each.   Fred K. Smith, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Jiersey cow, 3 years old,  just freshened Mrs. C. A. Robinson,  Canyon  FOR SALE���������Five heavy work horses,  ���������suitable for ranch work or logging, will  consider a trade for milch cow. Cfin be  seen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  WANTED���������35 White Leghorn pullets  or one-year ��������� old  Wynndel,  hens.   Mrs. M. Hagen,  It is announced Canada's 1934 Thanks-  ving Day will be observed on Monday,  ctober8th.  yc  ready now, $4.   John  RI Miller,  (Alice  FOR SALE���������Good grade Jersey cc,  six years old, will freshen first week in  December.   A. Wellspring, Camp Xiste r  CARD 0F THANKS  mm A. A~m .A a.A.a,,*,  ��������� a>.j8>.A.o.A.a\.*>.������Ba. A.<a.4i.<a.<aa.  mJ*mmmAkmAm, A . 4\m^kmA.������,A ii*.A ., A .mmJmmAxmmm  ������  *������  k  ���������  *���������  w  >  ������  ���������  r  t  BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME  with  lliftod-m JMMs 0������Mti<  pai WM-  \  r  a  >  i  ���������  ���������  Mm*.  ONLY  20 Per Cent. DISCOUNT  ON ALL FIXTURES  x4l select disDiav of these can hp seen at our showroom.  : West Kootenay Power & Li  ;hiCo.,Liii.  I CAHYQM STREET  ���������  **���������  CRESTON,   B.C.  PHONE 38  y'������,������'*"r,������'������,i''  ������������������ayWWVVi  ��������� v.gj..v~v ,e. v gyy  "v^'^r.^ w f.'T'T'f"*'^*  PIGS FOR SA*LE~Choice young pigs,  ady now, $4.  Siding), Creston.  ROOMS FOR RENT���������Furnished bedrooms, board7if desired. Apply Mrs.  Fransen,. .Creston,,  PIPE SOR SALE���������Reasonable, large  quantity, see Ted Baldwin, Creaton, before purchasing.  .- Mrs. D. and Miss Marion Letirnibuth  left at the end of the week on a visit with  friends in Nelson.  Haymaking on the fiats commenced  on Monday with weather conditions all  thn* could b*** *%9k*������d '-?*���������!������������������>  Miss Edna Collier of Cranbrook is here  for the apple packing season, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bell.  FOR    SALE���������28    first-class   Rhode  Island Red  pullets, good   laying strain,  '""leach.   F. Powers, Lister.  FOR SALE���������Three lots, 26x125 feet,  vicinity of Park Road. Also roll chicken  wire.   Enquire Review Office.  Mrs. Jas. Reid of Nelson arrived at  the end ofthe week on a visit with her  parents, Mrs. and Mrs. N. Schade.  Mr. Guthrie of Cranbrook is substituting as vendor during the two weeks' vacation of H. W. McLaren at the coast.  T. Kabigard of Cranbrook is here for  ������    nnitnln   at    -..~_1--   J���������      -8 _*    ..-8 8   ���������   ^.^.-.j���������w   m,m     nvvcio   ������u     V-8JC88 ������C   V������l     8.V8CfBIBUIlC  line work while Mr. Millen is on holiday.  T. J. Crawford returned at the end of  the week from an extended holiday trip  to Fort William and other points in eastern Canada.  Mrs. Jas. Cook left on Wednesday on  a couple of weeks* holiday visit with old  friends at Medicine Hat, Alberta, and  Battrum, Sask. *  FOR SALE���������7x9-ft. tent, also three-  quarter size folding camp bed, springs  and mattress. Sewing machine. Enquire Review Office.  The C.P.R. had an extra gang here at  the first of the week prepairing the decking on the west side of the driveway to  the freight shed on Wilson Avenue.  ft Mr. M.J. Boyd takes this means of  expressing a very? deep appreciation of  the flowers, the sympathy and the many  kindenesses shown him iu his recent  bereavement j  BxaaaaasaaaaaaaaBaaaaa������������aB.a4jaaaaaaaaaaig-|  JUST ARRIVED  ANOTHER  SHIPMENT of  Men's Calf  Gun Meta!  Blucher Oxfords  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. U. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUN a AY. AUGUST SS S3  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion.   7.30 p.m., Evensong  VV rm**k J-tfytM*** I  ft U11U-C1AU1  $2.95  PAIR.  SIZES:   SIX to NINE,  Leather lined.  Rubber Heels.  V HAYING  TIME  NEEDS  Flats haymaking commences  _ Monday. The present fine  | weather won't last forever.  [ To   stake time be   sure you  have    the   best    equipment.  This store is headquarters for  SCYTHES  SCYTHE STONES  GRINDSTONES  m~% a an. ������������*-������ n/\������r ���������> TTn*C  %j/*������*!S*J������lK*lViJmUira&  OILS  OILCANS  ^HAYFORKS  :.^y:j':::':3'and.4Tihe:;'./_  HAY FORK HANDLES  APPLE PICKING BAGS  ���������***. ?  V   A  MAWSON  CRESTON  14.8 a a a a ��������� a c a ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� aa a s s s s s=s s s s s s s s s s a s e e a������S  G.  1^1  Vjll VOLl/ll     8.JIMI  Uliu.'w  t  w\.,^.x.^..  Mm .mk.j^..   mm.~mm. . ������. ^.^  mmmmmXmmAmmmmmm������S^milA^^&*^BkmamV*m4*Am  THE FRIENDLY STORE  m 1  FOR SALE���������Quantity year-old Ply- _  mouth Rock  hens and White Leghorn *"-*(  pullets, two milch? goats and 1924 Olds *������  mobile coupe.   07 Wbitacre, Creston.  Iii  Am  ���������a  1  1  ������  a^**-a%-������*I-������-***-y-a^  ��������� -V.      7 ������������������-    ��������� '       ' %  ���������TT\rT*r\ n  rr PAVJ TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  mVmXmtr  llgBIV.  ���������and it is just as   well for the rancher to be   prepared to  handle his   crop efficiently.    To be able to do this he must  have the best material at tne lowest possible price.    We have  on hand a full supply of  PICKING SACKS, BOX and CRATE NAILS. BOX  Canvas Webbing and Snaps for repair-  ���������fir.-.  ing picking sacks. Our Picking Ladders are light but  strong, ranging from 8 to 14 feet in length, and the price  is right.  GROCERY SPECIALS on display Friday and Saturday    1  WE DELIVER  OZ*\ I unuf\ I -iTiv-r-i."*itaa������r\ i  corriAi  Aimft     aWW I*"** **������  Aa  aw.  ������  8,  5  ������  i  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  *mm*mpm^m>^xwypw***rmmmmw  BM*^MMM������M������^N*aaJI������W<J  ���������W*WWV������BB|rBM������^aj  m^Ammwfffm^MfrA^Awrm^m  'Hi' .<**���������.   ,1. i ,*m'\i   III "WW     l \Xki3m*r*m.  Prepare For  X Flannelette Sheets  irst Quality While or Grey  FOR   SALE���������Two Ayrshire cows, 4  years old, one just freshened;   other will  freshen at end of month.   Price  C. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Mr, and" Mrs: H. W McLaren and  family got away on Monday on their  usual two weeks vacatiop, which they are  spending at Vancouver and cc-ast points.  Nakusp News: Miss J. Yurick, matron of the Arrow Lakes hospital, who left  last week for the coast will "sail on the  Princess Louise on August flth for Skag-  way, Alaska.  Geo. Fillinger, who has been on "the  pitching staff of Creston Intermediates  baseball team all .summer, left on Thursday last for Alrerni, where he has secured  employment.  W. A. Millen. telephona superintendent, with Mrs. Millen, and Louis, left at  the first of the week oh a two weeks' holiday, to be spent at the old borne at Wet-  askiwin, Alberta.  aj  Public school inspector  Manning,  of  Cranbrook,. was here on official business  ������and conferred with the trustees at Canyon, where it is proposed to establish a  high school, possibly this term. ���������  J. A. Stewart of Nelson, provincial  assessor, was here on a business visit on  Thursday and Friday, and completed the  sale of two or three tracts of government  owned land in the Erickson section.  Cranbrook girls sof tball team is due to  play the local Wildcats on Sunday, and  the following Saturday the Wildcats go  to Nelson to compete with the Nelson  ladies' team for the Vancouver cup.  Rev. F. G. M. Story, pastor of the Full  Gospel Tabernacle, left on Wednesday  lor Vancouver where he is attending the  annual conference of B.C. Pentecostal  Assemblies -for .two Sweeks, following  which he will have a couple of weeks'  vacation.  I    OIII i������������������������������������ i_  i uurfTE:  in heavy Al uminum  Pails, airtight cover,  a a Red Rose prgduct  lbs.  7|"  FIG BARS, Pa&lin's, cello wrapped, lb. phi.$.22  CORN FLAKES, SuganKrispg Z pkgs.r������������������.........v .23  Toy Cutouts for the kiddies. ...->- ~ v  FLY COILS, 3 for OS  PEmAS, Blue Ridge, 2's Sieve 5, 2 tins...... . l.v   .23  Full stock of Pickling Supplies, Sealers, Rubbers,  Pickling Spice, Peppers and Silver Skin  Pickling Spices, <������*c.  *mm  *������  $  i  s  n  i  Ihw  ���������*t  ���������88,  jaa.  IV.  2  ������  1    B-,:U|.l������UI-> ^%8il  HEINZ White Wine, and CROSSE & BLACKWELL Malt  s  s  *m*imV***mm9it&m^*&itt&m������^  m*-mm%^4m\m,m*MMWMmJk.mm%m*\mdmmmWmmmm\mmk ,  - ^1 - /">������������������J*%- A.-..A ���������^aV������ Jam,j aafk ^ ^������^aV.������^aV���������A.  m^ka^mxmjmm~AxJ*k^^m^mmm**m{  4  Get-Ready-for-School Sale \  of  II  Large Size, per pair ���������  Medium size, per pair  *SiJ^mmmt^3  mat* m <*>������  1  I  ly|\o.to ��������� i8nilBlBlIB  WHITE  30-mch, per yard   364neh,   per   yard   1  2  ammtdmt  E-#lni ^W   III  CM*^  i8.M������s.8a  COM'PANY   LTD.        HAnnwMM*  c7.;.._^V. 'r.^efec:"X-'M!l^!^^  Wkmfm\ m II  ' B W B11 B&7.7.  Do you know under what conditions your milk supply ia produced and bottled. If not, investigate for the sake of tho health of  your family. Danger may lurk  in the milk delivered to your homo.  i+RESTON DAIR Y MILK  IS SAFE MILK  Becaijee'it is produced by a herd  that has beon completely tested  recently and found to be free in  every respect.  Mmm. " H **k. ti  Croston Dfliry  ft? A. COMFORT  Phim. 37R  Jack and Ji  Health Shoes  for BOYS AND GIRLS  AUG. 24th-  ONLY TWO DAYS  Friday and Saturday  Perfect Fitting        Fine Styles wVonderful 'Vtle&v   -  6  7,1.  4 'A  Sizes 2 to  Sizes 5 to  Sizes 8 to 1.0-i-..  Am  Sizes 11 to 2-J"..  1.15  '1.50  2.20  Jack aud Jill Shoes are the popular children's shoes today.   At these prices they are wonderful value.  .Tack and  Jill  shoes are the only shoes fitted  by  the  Visible Pitting System.   It convinces you of perfect fitting.  Syr4k ^%  O ' at       A. ������ 4%**?  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  mt itmt'iW'i m^wf^'mf-am  *rwa^-rr-^-tr-^%mf^-QtTr\^,~'m~m^TltT~ \amrq*m'4u**-Afff m.>ym������yy*>w*~mtympmm*M^m^^mm*fm'%mam^gawtmrAHmA


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