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Creston Review Jun 7, 1935

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 *~,*"'*"Ww*!"������������>#W*qft>!)g8_  *   "f V_>  VINCFAL.  L.BR ARY  j VICTORIA. B������C���������  [   Provincial Librarf       . *&3  Vol XXVI.  CRE&T0N, B.C., FRIDAY. JUNE 7, 1935  No. 6  Former Re-Elected Valley Representative oi B.C. Tree Fruit  Board���������Latter Delegate to Kelowna Nominating Convention  cently purchased ten acres of the former  Swanson ranch, waa a business visitor  here last week, and is planning to clear  out about five* acres of the trees and  plant the land to a hay crop for the  present.  Jack and Dick Smith were trying out  their luck at fishing at the weekend in  streams west of Sirdar.  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Phillips and son,  Donald, left on Saturday for Kalispel,  Montana, on a short visit with friends.  nnu������  Orehardists of the Boswell-Creston valley district were in lengthy session  at  Trinity United Church hall on Saturday  evening, engaged in the business of elects  ing a delegate to represent them at the  meeting at Kelowna on June 19th, at  which "nominations will be received for  the 1935i36 B.C Tree Fruit Board, and  also electing a grower to serve as the  Boswell-Creston   advisor to   the   Tree  Fruit Boafd.   Along witb this the meeting was favored with the attendance "of  W. E Haskins, O. W. Hembling and O.  A. Barrat, present member of the board,  who were here on  other board business  as well, as to give the meeting any and  all information regarding happenings in  connection with the   Natural Prod acts  Marketing Act since parliament assembled at Ottawa.  Mush tkne was consumed at the opening of the session, for which P. R. Truscott was named   chairman, and J.  F.  Murrell, secretary, in establishing a list  of those who were legally entitled to vote  and accepting proxies from those unable  to attend.   After much discussion it was  decided, to let all vote who claimed! to  operate one or more acres of tree fruit.  For delegate to the K.elowha convention it was a straight fight between W.  Keirn and W. Littlejohn, with Mr. Keirn  winning by a close margin.   In the vote  for    district representative there  were  three name's placed in  nomination,  Mr.  Keirn, Mr. Littlejohn and J. B. Holder,  with Mr. Littlejohn winning by a narrow  margin.   Mr. Littlejohn was iast year's  local representative.  Mr. Haskins was. the only member of  the board to address the meeting. He  explained the operationsY of last year,  stressing the lack of support by shippers,  large crop of apples to handle, poor keeping qualities, and sizes generally; too  large tor t^xp6rt.V He peihted out, too,  .?'. ?������u^ ������^c������ as many;^^  ��������� "llifeYCaaadian Y& ye&t-  ,. previpusVVY^Y������>??Y;~*" YY'^?YV?7:VV:-7-77'T  7YEf5i elected -T*thie ? old YbriardY; profiosed  tightening the cartel, and more vigorous  eriforceaseriti of board Y-clings. YMr7  Haskins also' expressed the opinion fewer  licenses* would be issued, and Creston  might be limited to three. Previous to  the general meeting local. shippers were  invited to meet meml-era of tne board to  discuss the handling of the Creston crop  this season.  residence on the Beyis ranch is  again occupied. Mr. and Mrs. Floer and  family of Mint on, Sask., have just taken  possession.  Boxing Events  Satisfy Patroes  Kimberley Talent See Action  Against Local Mitt Artists-  Draw Decision'; in A.H Events  ���������Referee Complimentary.  in  Mrs. C. S. Hester and children were  holiday makers at Twin Bay on Saturday in company with Mr. and Mrs. H A.  Powell and family.  The young people were entertained at  an impromptu dance which was held oh  Saturday night at the residence of Gordon Smith. The music and lunch were  good, and all had an enjoyable time.  The University of British Columbia is  using some of the land Guy Constable is  cropping on the flats this year for demonstration plots for wheat. All told 69  different varieties have been planted.  Each variety has a row'to itself, about  20 feet in length. Dr. Moe of the University staff is in charge of the work.  ~        ' j-     -  According to the .bloom, winter' varieties should ?be heavy, ^arly-varieties  light, including Mclntpsb:     / . **   -  Last week tomatoes were facing planted  out in the Erickson, dif*triet, and this  week should see the work finished in all  areas. There will lie no increase in  acreage. Asparagus is moving freely  and a small percentage of the crop is  being shipped out.  Last week about finished the shipment  of tulip cut flowers. If anything this  business is slightly increasing.  Sowing of grains on Kootenay Flats is  about completed. A few damp places  were seeded to oats late last week.  KiicHener  Marcel Senesael and Chas. Bush, jr.,  of New Lake, were here for the weekend.  N. K Devlin, Dan McDonald and  Andy Anderson were Bonners Ferry visitors, Sunday.  Mrs. C Foisy. Germain and Marvin,  were Creston visitors on Saturday, guests  of Mrs. H. W. McLaren.  H. H. Redmile is busy loading out four  carloads of cedar posts for the C.P.R.  They go to prairie points.  Miss Jean McCreath, who i3 in charge  of the public school was a weekend visitor at her home in Creston -  Fight fans of the valley turned out  considerable numbers to witness the boxing bouts sponsbredby Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion, and directed by  W. Ferguson and C VLowther, staged at  the curling rihk arena Monday night.  There were two7-preumlnaries. The  first of these was*.#���������? one-minute three-  ronnd go between T$hy Holder and Jack  Goodwin of Erickson. The youngsters  had been in training1 under J. B. Holder  and certainly did him credit. Their reappearance will beY welcomed by the  fight fraternity.      YV  The other curtajh raiser was an encounter betweenYB<i Brady and Jim  Lockhead. jr. The former had some advantage in weight'aud experience but  Jimmy showed himself a chip off the old  block with plenty ofj pluck.  The main bout w5s between W. Teaco  61 Klmserley and Irvir.g Ferguson of  Cresstoh. Beth? lads weighed in at 148  pounds and the go three two minute  rounds. This mix Showed the most act  ion of the evening. r.In the second stanza  Ferguson missed bis footing taking a fall  on the back of ^ his head that had him  out for a count of six.  The fourth feature was four two minute rounds in which Biil Ferguson of  Creston and Russell Shaw of Kimberley  tangled. Ferguson put up a great scrap  against a more experienced boxer with a  long reach. 7  he final bout was also four rounds of  two minutes eacfr*n which Bill Bourdon  of Creston went ih against Bill Burnett  of Kimberley. -The flatter had seveu  pounds the best of it has weight as" well as  considerable more? ex^rience. considering which Bourdon^?showing was the  more creditable?T^Bep-nett was the strongest and most experienced of the visiting  Creston Public  School Report  May Shows Attendance Well  Maintained���������Division 5 Enrollment Largest���������Divisions 3 and  6 are Best Attended.  Saisimsr  Col. Fred Lister is a business visitor  at Nelson this week, leaving on Monday.  Miss Fay Pendry left last week for  Kimberley, where she is visiting with  friends.  Mrs. J. Bollinger is spending a few  days in Nelson, a guest of her daughter,  Mrs. Riehl.  Harry Demchuck left at the first of  the week for Salmo, where he has secured  employment.    .  8T MMMXj V������C8C:j  l.'1.1 ..*...  \*MMMM\MM*ZMM  Cranbrook, are here at present on a  it with her mother, Mrs. A.  mmt  mm.  vis*  riODaen.  Erickson  Mr.  and   Mrs. W   Currie spent  weekend with friends at Fernie.  Dan Alton of Fernie is renewing  uaintances at Erickson this week.  the  acq-  A. Lepage and Lewis Simpson, who are  working?at FortYSted^fewere at their  :horn^:-;He^st ?t"^^ ??: V ? ?-V-?  ?VChas~" Bush^whoTb^  S^skY" calledVtbere dueT^the dea h?pf ? his*  father, returned;on Saturday.??. ?  Mrs. Art BOwitcSS, whp u"n   beeu on H.  visit  with her parents, returned  to her  home at Cranbrook, Wednesday. ~  The Pine Katz softball club are. having  a dance in ..Hunt's hall, tonight.. Gents  25 cents, ladies 25 cents. Supper included. 7 ���������������������������-  B. Johnson and son, Robert. Mrs H.  H. Redmile and MrsV A. H. Moore.  Misses Hazel McGonegal and Clara Hunt  were visitors at Bonners Ferry, Sunday.  Mrs. C. Senesael and Mrs. C. Foisy  attended a luncheon bridge, given by  Mrs. Jas. Carr of Creston, Wednesday  afternoon. Mrs. Senesael captured -first  prize, and Mrs. Foisy second.  Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Stallwood and the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.  Stallwood, all of Nelson, were Monday  visitors with Col, and Mrs. Lister.  Mrs. Wm. Lindhorst, who underwent  a rather critical operation at Cranbrook  hospital the latter part of the week, is reported as making a very satisfactory recovery.  Mr. snd Mrs. Ben Byer and family  have left for Picture Butte, Alberta,  where hey wiii be visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Byrne, for the next  three months.  There was a large and interested turnout on Tuesday afternoon for the bttter  and   heese making demonstration by H.  Rive at the home oi A. W. Sinclair.   The  -.        ,       ,      j-������t=   im a. u -  -   demonstration was under the auspices of  trio and made-a d^fl|&ult opponent, being   Creston Fasmers' Institute  a southpaw*?       ���������-->���������*-**.        ���������-<���������-���������.:���������������������������.���������*.��������������������������� .���������- -.  Tbe?ti  "'"  Division 1���������S. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolment. 38.  Average attendances 86.08.  Perfect attendance���������Sydney Argyle,  Jim Bourdon. Glen Clark, B. Chappell,  Anna Dickinson, Thelma Erickson, Eisa  Foerster, Charlie French, Jack Hall,  Kenneth Hester, Egon Hollm, K. Kerluke. Ethel Morrow, Helen McCreath,  E velyn Nastasi, Irwin Nickel, Eva  Phillips, Norman Pbillip3. Goldie  -Walker, Don. Fowlie.     *  Division 3���������-Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolment, 37  Average attendance, 35.8GV  Perfect attendance���������Rita Archam-  bault. Earle Beninger. George Bourdon,  Harley Brady, Jean Bunt, Helen  Dzvigola, Mary Gabelhei, Bertha Gardener, Carolyn Jones, Leslie Jones, Anna  Moore. Teddy Olivier, Jimmy O'Neil,  Jean Pridham, Willie Rodgers, Sam  Rota, Dorothea Schmidt, Marion  Staples, Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscott, Blanche York, Mary Jmhcff, Earl  Walde.  son and? Stanley iSt^airt, ? with7BTerb  Stantohv?athletic instructor at Kimber.  ley? asT referee.; Ih;??complimenting the  boys he referee singled but Bill Bourdon  and Bill Ferguson as - boxers of promised,  and expressed the hope that Greston talent? would be represented in the boxing  tournament at Kimberley oh Dominion  Day7     ^'T' "   " 7  All bouts were declared a draw. The  affair was sponsored by Crest on Valley  Post Canadian Legion and was well managed by W. Ferguson and C. Lowther.  Frank Putnam. M.P.P., is a visitor at  Nelson at present, leaving on Tuesday.  Mrs. R M.Telford is spending a few  days in Spokane this week, leaving on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W, Bundy and children were renewing acquaintances at  Cranbrook on Sunday.  Mrs A. E Penson is a visitor with  Sandpoint friends, and Miss Beulah Pen-  son is on a holiday visit at Spokane.  Mrs. Brethour of Lethbridge, Alberta,  was a visitor here last week, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Harris, on the Haskins  place.  Mr. and Mra, T. Kirach of Potlach.  Idaho, are visitors this week, with Mrs.  Kirch's parents, Mr, and Mrs. E. Botterill  Miss Ruth Cartwright waB a vinitor at  Cranbrook at the first of the week, assisting at, the marriage of Miss Margaret  Canyon  Walk ey  which "  day.   The  Erlckeon.  to E   Guineou of Kimberley,  ovent took place on Sun-  ride is a former resident of  ^ttmmmmmwmmmmmmmw **"  R. AlderBon was here from Turner Valley for the King'a birthday holiday weekend,  II. Ostendorf has just completed the  erection of nn addition on tho southnido  of hia residence-, 7  ���������Guy Conr-tnble wnB n biiHinenq vhitor  at Nelson at tho flrflt of tho week, leaving on Monday.  Iria Taylor wasa King's birthday holl  flay woekohd vinitor with  Mr. and  MrH.  T. Rogcra,?pirdar.  Mr. Curtio haa juat arrivod from Saak-  ntchew'an, and Ih lit pref-ent a giieHt ut  "lomoof W. Kolrii. ?7Y,,.;  K. S, Hunluy uf Uiniuu, SmmU., who low-  Public school inspector Manning was  here on Thursday last on his semi-annual  inspection of the Canyon public school.  M<88������l'Sn   -KToloo,^    ll������ca    888������������������-   ^mtt^���������   tm\m    *T������m  m.* r.*   m. m.       m. . .  .m. .. ������m       m.%*^.       J m.mJ V      .m   . ..      .������.. ..  J   .^ f  where he has secured employment on the  development work at the Bayonne mine  John Nygaard jr., who is employed at  one of the mines at Ymir, has arrived  for two week's vacation at his home here.  Canyon softball teams wero complet-  ley out of luck in their two games at Sirdar on Sunday. The girls squad lost 7.-6  in an extra inning game, while the boys  took a 27-6 trimming.  John Nygaard is finding his tie timber  too big to work on with the broad axe,  and he ia now getting the Axel Berggren  portable mill in shape to oaw the cut of  ties for which he has ri contract with J.  B. Winlaw.  Mra. L. Craig and daughter, Shirley,  havo returned from an extended visit at  Goodlands, Mon., to which place Mra.  Craig had been called duo tho serious illness of her father. She reports tho season very buckward in both Manitoba and  Saskatchewan.  There was a vory largo turnout for tho  danco undor buf-Gbmll club auspices at  thc hall on Friday night, for which munic  was supplied by Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer, Mr.( Hunden, Gerald Craigie and  Miss Irene LaBelle of Creaton. -Thehoi*  der of the lucky $3 cash prize writs u resident of ICinibcricy.-,  Bill Clayton has juat returned from  Kimberley and has brought with him ii  onq-plough warden tractor which ho and  bin brother, Bob, comttrui*tod almost entirely from parts taken from an oldStudo-  bnlcor car. Conntruction was dono in ii  amall machino shop Rob operates In hlf*  ttparc timo. It tmyols on llin.nc-t wugon  tlrcR and In juat tho thing for orchurd und  gjii'den cultivation.  Cherries, Peaches  Apricots Light  Severe Spell in January Took  Two Latter���������April Cold Dip  Hard on Cherries���������Strawber-  Due Last Week in June  *^here7?waad?u^*e^a toge&crpwd-out f^r  thp Rifndat, hall \tramaq :af ^kn T>gy.y������j.j!jj'������  field at Huscroft 7 ?At?basebalt Co'peland  bested ListeriHuscrost 15-10' and at sbift-  ball theTRaiders girls team played a tie  ^oxaf3 with GrestOi*! "Wildcats 1**-15^ ^^is  return game will be played at Creston  Thursday evening.   ^  There was a very fine .turnont for tbe  Lister-Huscroft baseball club .dance at  the Huscroft school on Saturday night,  with good local music ahd a nice lunch.  The holders of the lucky tickets on the  drawing for three boxes of chocolates  were John Bird, Tom Alton and Frank  Yerbury. ' ^  ���������vm 8VA.8,  i 'TS^fH^^sg^p^^f^W;^  ries  Wynn&el  A. H.  Pigot was a business visitor  Kaslo and Nelson the past week.  at  Miss  Nell  Payne  weekend visitor with  of   Creston was  Misses Abbott.  As reported M������y 27th: The weather  still continues bright and warm with cool  nights and oc. asional showers in the vicinity. Snow is receding on the mountains more rapidly, an A the danger of  extreme, high water is about over.  Growth is more rapid of late but is still  ten davE* behind the average. Rain is  needed to advance seed growth and Improve pastures  Strawberries are in full blossom and  give promise of a very fruitful crop.  Picking will not be general until the 20th  of June. There Is a slight increase in  bearing acreage this year. Raspberries  should average about the same as last  year. The slight increase in bearing  acreage thia season, will be offset by the  frost damage to canes and buds on the  low areas. Thc season will start a little  later os the blossom bud is barely showing, and many canes are lato and back  ward in bud growth owing to slight winter Injury. ���������  Sweet cherries from all reports, arc setting poorly, especially in the low uroun.  Tho low temperatures caused a certain  amount of winter in jury in many instant-  nnccs, causing the bark to split open on  tho trunk, and occanhmally a limb after  blossoming out, has eh ri veiled and died  back. Binge are more affected than either Lamberts or Royal Amies. A third of  tho crop will bo affected.  Peaches and apricots wero in bloom  only on the h'"gh(j-t (olevalioiiH, uud from  all account*** have set vory woll. Local  consumption will assimilato all produced.  Bush fruits aro looking vory well.  Goosoborrio������ are sot and growing. Cur-  ranta aro juat about sot, nnd thore h  every Indication of n good crop in wight.  Poarw and applo blosfloms aro just about ov������ir. Cnl.vx sproylng should start  about tho 20th, about ton days later  than the avorngo tlmo.  J. B. Rudd is at Bellvue, Alberta, on  a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Boutry.  Hawks are numerous again this year  and taking heavy toll of young chickens  Charlie Leamy is now employed at  Creston, scaling at the C. O. Rodgers  sawmill.  Tho grader is again at work on Wynndel highways and making some badly  needed repairs.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Robinson of Nelson, were renewing acquaintances here at  the first of the week.  Mr. rind Mrs. Verne Glasier aro here  on a visit with the former's parents, Mr.  nnd Mrs. A Glasier.  The June meeting of the Woman 's. Aux  iliaryis called for Friday, 14th,at th?  homo of Mrs. JaB. Wood.  The blossom of strawberry plants indicate a heavy crop. Duo the very dry  season irrigation is heavy.  The weather is unreasonably cool for  Juno. Monday morning tho mercury  went an low ns 82 above zero.  Mrs. Tod Payne and daughter, Virginia, of Creaton, aro vlalting tho former's  parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. E. Foxuvll.  Miaa Lola Martell, who was operated  on at Creaton honpital for appendicitis*,  is making a satisfactory recovery.  C, Payette loft lnnfc week for Nelson  whoro ho has obtained employment an  scaler In tho Schaofer-Hitchock sawmill.  Tho King's birthday waa colobrutod  by an outing at Sanea by tho school children, who woro guests of the school board.  Latent reports on Mr������. H. F. Robaon,  who wan Qporated on at St, Eugcno hospital, Cranbrook, Inst week, are good.  Procrosu towards recovery cohtinuou  fitenally. _..,,,  -Miss Leatmont s teacher.  Enrolment, 39.  Average attendance, 36.40..  Perfect attendance���������Donald Andrews,  Ruby Biccum,   Allan   Comfort, Julius  D'Zvigola, Patsy Forbes, Leslie Harris.  Ethel Hendren,  Richard Hood, Eunice  Hughes, Norman Husband, Sadie Kerluke, Louis Klingensmith, Billy Lewis.  Grace   Lewis,   Leona   Lovestrom, Bill  MacDonald, Gwen Moore, Harry Ostendorf, Elmer Pagens, Lewis Palmer, Anna  Peltzer, Victor Peltzer, Katherine Rentz,  Margaret    Timmons,    Ksnne  Robert   Armstrong .  Division 5���������^Miss Hobden, teacher.  . .KjEtixi^n^nt, 4i^sY y.j^..,  Average attendance, 45.  Proficienoy^vGrade 2^*-Laura Eeirn,  Kathleen JoyceiTLcrna Bell, v Grade 3b  ^Robert Ibbitson, Joyce Arrowsmith,  Julia; AmattoV'  Perfect attendance���������Rene Archam-  bault, Lorna Bell, Mary Boffey, Rose  Cellis, Victor Cellis, Edwin Dickinson;  John Harris, Fred Hurrack* Robert  Ibbitson, Kathleen Joyce, Laurel Keirn,  Rose Kinkade. Erma Klein, Lyle Kling-  ensmithY Beth Leavitt, Blair Leavitt,  Henry Read, Gordon Rodgers, Jimmle  Rodgers, Fiore Rota, Phyllis SeSd on,  Katheryn Timmons, Charlie Tompkins,  James Walker, Eileen Weston, Jack  Wilks, Dora Amatto, Julia Amatto..  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment, 43.  Average attendance, 41.  Proficiency: Grade 1���������-Betty Gilchrist, Marylyn Warren, Phyllis Wilks,  Dorothy Dickinson, Dorothy Bofley.  Perfect attendance���������Rodger Archam-  bault, Dorothy Boffey, Gwen Bradley,  Dorothy Dickinson, Gordon French,  Mary Gardener. Roland Gariepy, Betty  Gilchriflt, Alvin Hendren. Jennie Hood,  Lloyd Ibbitson, Alice Lovestrom. Lyle  Mawson, Irene Moore, Bobby Patrick,  Bobby Rentz, Sylvester Schmidt, David,  Timmons, Mary Timmons, Phyllis  Wilks, George Smith, Helen Armstrong,  M������rvlvn Warren.  WANTED���������-Boy for f*ruit ranch at  Wynndel, three or four months, $10 a  month    and   board.   Enquire   Review  Office.  Don't Miss This One I  \~m%mm\m+    \*#SMK_,J3  Copeland  vs.  Intermediates  Creston  *  Exhibition Park  on  2.30 p.m. TBDE   REVIEW.   CRESTON   B.   a  ORANGE  PEKOE  80* Ib-  Child JLabor  In Canada, and in the western provinces particularly, as in many other  agricultural countries, laws are enacted and regulations made under those  laws from tlie operation of which the industry of agriculture and those engaged in it are exempted. For example, legislation regulating hours of  labor in industry cannot well be made applicable to agriculture, although  there are some idealists -who, shutting their eyes to practical conditions,  urge that such laws could and should be applied and enforced on the farms  as well as in the factories. Workmen's Compensation Acts, passed for the  protection of urban workers, are in many respects not applicable throughout the rural sections.  As we proceed to write this article, daily newspapers lie on the desk  telling of the complete wreckage of the NJR-A. codes governing industry  and business generally throughout the United States as a result of a decision of the Supreme Court declaring such legislation unconstitutional,  being beyond the powers of Congress* to enact inasmuch, as it encroaches  upon and usurps the constitutional rights and powers of the individual  States of the "Union.  Whatever varying and opposing opinions people may entertain regarding the Roosevelt experiment as a whole, there has been general approval  of the provisions in the NJEtA.. codes prohibiting child labor in shops and  factories. It has been estimated that an army of at least 100,000 children  marched out of shops and factories with the establishment of these codes,  and there was a widespread belief that thereby the increasing problem of  child labor had been solved for the time being at least. Now the protection  afforded these children has been destroyed, although it may be hoped that  those in control of industry will not revert to the employment of child labor.  Unfortunately, industry accounted for only a small proportion of the  700,000 children under 16 who were listed as working at the time the U.S.  census of 1930 was taken. By far the greatest number, almost half a million, were found in the ranks of agriculture, to which the codes did not  apply. It has been pointed out that the cotton fields, tobacco fields, truck  gardens, beet fields, onion fields, potato fields, cranberry bogs, berry farms,  hop fields and orchards -with each returning season make their demands  upon the nation's children, and that to hundreds of thousands of boys and  girls, many as young as six, the coming of the end of school sessions means  not the beginning of a holiday time of freedom, and play but a period of  toil that often starts at sunrise and ends at sundown.  Except for the fact that these children work in the open air, their lot  is in many, respects a harder one than those children in shops and factories,  and one can appreciate the yearning expressed by one 12-year-old boy for  the day when he will be old enough to get a job in a mill and work only  eight hours a day.  The situation in Canada is, of course, not comparable to that in the  United States, or in other lands where congested populations eke out an  existence and intensive tillage of the land by the whole family is necessary.  Furthermore, in Canada our standard of living and of education is much  higher than in most countries, and in the cotton, tobacco and other fields  of the southern States. Canadian parents, as a rule, are more desirous of  giving their children the highest possible education than they are to work  them as farm hands and profit-making laborers.  But inasmuch as many of our laws which arc designed to protect urban  workers and which prohibit child labor are not applicable to agriculture, a  greater responsibility is thrown upon parents engaged in agriculture to  protect their children and not lose sight of the humanities, the frailties, the  limited powers of endurance of young boys and girls, and to remember that  their proper physical development and mental outlook on life necessitate  hours of play and recreation; that their bodies and minds will bo stunted  by long hours of work and no play. It is still true that all work and no  play makes Jack a dull boy.  Thib is not to say tliat farm boys and girls should not bo required to  assist in the work of the farm, they should. Doing chores is part of their  education and preparation for life, and it would be both foolish and wrong  to do for them what they should do for themselves, or permit the development of habits of idleness or shlftlessncss. But inasmuch as definite laws  for their protection from what may be termed exploitation do not apply in  rural as in urban life, it is all tho more necessary that rural people guard  against selfishness and thoughtlessness on their own part In the matter of  overworking children on the farm.  Canada stands high ln the matter of child labor. It is a mattor of  national pride that this is so. Wo stand high in tho matter of education,  nnd our school attendance laws afford the greatest legal protection against  the exploitation of child labor, both in city and country. It should bo tho  aim of tho Canadian people as individual citizens to raiso tho standard of  child life progressively higher as tho years go by, and entirely eliminate  the blot of commercialized child labor from this fair Dominion.  joas" At Zoo  Habitants    Of   Dutch    "East    Indies  \..?7,V;7^6������^ -7  There were Uve dragons in King  George's Silver Jubilee celebrations,  but they did not take part in the procession. "^ ���������������������������.;������������������?   ���������  There was a, pair of them and they  were seen for the first time by the  public at the zoo.  Koxnodo dragon is their full name,  though learned people speak of them,  as monitor lizards. They came from  Komodo Island in the Dutch East  Indies, whence they were brought by  Lord Moyne, who has been there  studying their habits in the wild  state. Some of the animals in their  native habitat are 12 feet long, and  their nearly-related, extinct Australian species grew to 50 feet. And  these it is that are supposed to have  been the originals of the dragon  legends throughout the world.  Seen travelling erect on their four  legs���������not crawling like the alligator  ���������with their longish heads carried  aloft and the tips of their long tails  sweeping the earth, they are indeed  capable of inspiring fright in the  primitive mind.  The pair given to the zoo are the  most interesting and valuable reptiles in this wonderful collection and  some striking photographs of them  in their native surroundings accompany the exhibits. They -were kept  in the zoo sanatorium for a few days  so that the keepers might study  their habits, and were then put on  view for the flrst time on the King's  Jubilee Day.  Russia Making Rubber  "SJsed   In  A Magnificent Statue  Cleaning Revealed Effigy Of Black  Prince Is Pure Gold  The Black Prince���������or at least his  statue���������is no longer black.  "For centuries the statue over his  tomb in Canterbury Cathedral has  been as black as his name.' It was  never cleaned.  Then, about a month ago, it was.  Centuries of grime and a coating of  protective enamel were delicately  removed under the direction of Professor W. 7W. Tristram.  A most beautifully wrought efiSgy  in pure gold on a foundation of  bronze was revealed. It is in almost  perfect preservation and is one of  the most wonderful examples of  fourteenth-century craftsmanship   in  ciCUsteiii-o.       Tlio     i.G4ii.U    WES     wUlii, , QOU  years ago.  "The most magnificent, tomb in  England," is Professor Tristram's  description.  "We clean the cathedral regularly," the Dean of Canterbury said,  "but for some reason, I really don't  know why, it never occurred to anybody to clean the Black Prince. Now  that we have done so everybody is  delighted, and we are having a great  many visitors. The tomb is one of  the most lovely monuments in the  world.   Its value is incalculable."  Oil Waste And Calcium  -.'"NeW,; Process  New processes for making synthetic rubber out of the waste products of oil refineries and from calcium carbide are being tried out in  Russia.  Heads of the Soviet industrial syndicates expect shortly to be manufacturing the product at the rate of  20,000 tons a year.  > This will have far-reaching effects  on the rubber-growing plantations  of the Far East, and will upset considerably the working of the Rubber  Restriction Scheme, under which 30  per cent, of the trees are not being  tapped so as to force up raw rubber  prices.  The first factory for manufacturing rubber from oil waste is now  being started in Moscow. The lessons learned there will be applied in  the construction of several large  plants in the oil well districts.  About 35 pounds of rubber are  produced from the waste products  obtained from refining a ton of oil.  In the past these products in many  cases had to be wasted.  The other process, for manufacturing rubber from calcium carbide, is  to be operated at Erivan, in Armenia, where a factory is now being  constructed. The process is the invention of & mi-mlter of young Soviet  scientists working in Leningrad.  Water is added to. the calcium carbide, forming acetylene, the gas of  which is often used for lighting.  Then, after a series of chemical reactions, a substance called chloro-  prene is produced and thus ultimate-  The rubber Is said to have all the  working and wearing qualities of  real rubber, and to be very much  cheaper.  Gasoline Discovered  Unable To "Explain Gasoline Reservoir Near Earth's Surface  A huge underground lake of pure  gasoline was discovered in the harbor  district near Wilmington, California,  causing hundreds of persons to stampede to tho scene.  Shallow wells, most of them dug  to a depth of dnly twb feet, wero  producing from four to six gallons  of gasoline an hour.  The scene, a low area about two  blocks square, was dotted with hundreds of gasoline "prospectors", some  of whom brought hand pumps to  speed up production. Motorists filled  the tanks of thoir automobiles and  trucks,  Fire Chief Ralph Scott, at a loss  to account for the gasoline reservoir  beneath the earth's surface, said,  however, it probably came from a  leak many years ago in a pipe, lino  loading frowi a refinery to a harbor  terminal.  Best Aid To Sleep  Formula For The Perfect Night-Cap  Has Been  "Evolved  It is generally recognized that the  best aid to sleep is warm milk; and  that the main use of all night-caps  is not as a soporific but as a means  of removing from hot milk the unpalatable taste which prevents so  many people from d*rin"fcinsr it regularly at night. Since tea is the cheapest beverage in the -world, and the^  one that is in every family cupboard, its use in this connection is  highly desirable. A formula for the  perfect milk night-cap has now been  evolved. Tea should be made in the  usual way, which means that one  teaspoonful of leaf should be allowed for each person and one for the  pot. The pot should only be filled  half way, and when pouring out after  the usual four to five minutes infusion, the cups should be only half  filled. They should then be filled up  With hot milk, but not with boiled  milk.   '  Twenty-two million cups of tea are  drunk in Canada every day or over  eightrtbillion cups of tea a year. The  tea industry is therefore one of the  farmer's greatest allies, for Investigation has shown that the number of  people who drink tea without milk  Is almost negligible.  -'Tis Jolly-  To be Wise t  ������������������  There is a lot more pleasum  in rolling a cigarette with  Ogden's Fine Cul���������a tobacco  you KNOW will pass your  own tests for smoothness, coolness ana fragrance.  Smart "rolS-you^-owners*-1  everywhere ore ''wise'* to  Ogden's. They'll tell you  that Ogden's ' Fine Cat and  "Chantecler"- or ^Vogue"  papers make the right combination for rolling smooth,  satisfying  cigarettes;  L  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  FINE     CUT  Yew Pipe Knows Ogden's Ctd Plug  Au Old Organization  First   Holstein   Society   Started   Ib  Germany In 1872  Cattle resembling the present-day  Holstein havs been bred for centuries along the south shore of the  North Sea, from Holland over to  Denmark. Some of / the early importations into the United States  came from the German province of  Holstein, just south of Denmark and  a breed society of that name was  started in 1872. But most of the  early importations came from Fries-  land   and   the   country   in   Holland  WmJfKmW*. <Uk\m>*. mjmm.g-2  *t%V%^9 4W*  A Groat Siiloiftnmii  Tho greatest salesman of the "Empire is tho Prlnco of Wales J On a  hot day, once, according to Lord  Dudloy, ho talked in Rio do Janeiro  for moro than an hour. Aa a result  British iron and stool Industrlos received an order for a $15,000,000 contract. Lord Dudloy told the Rtory at  a mooting of tho Iron and Stool  Fuuui-aLiuu o������  which iu������ i������ jircttiUuiit,  Welcome Heavy Rain  Australians Glad To See "Knock 'Em  Down" Variety  Darwin, Northern Australia, recently welcomed the annual "knock  'em down" rains.  Although this aboriginal description of tho torrential downpours,  which herald tho ond of the wet season, sounds grim, tho rains aro vory  welcome throughout tho Northern  Territory, Thoso heavy downpours  towards the end of tho monsoon  period levol tho long grass .,which  earlier falls have caused to grow to  a height of six to ton foot.  In tho throe months following  Christmas, about 40 inches of rain  fell In Darwin, and tho grass bordor-  ing tho roads was so high that a  man driving along tho road could not  nee a friend walki!**!"-- along* the footpath. In low-lying sections of tho  city grass grow ln a tangled mass  ten foot high. That io why "knock  ���������em down" rains aro welcome.  Dutch-Frieslan Society was started  in tho States tn 1879. These two  merged in 1885 with tho name of the  Holstein - Frlesian Association of  America. Although the most of tho  foundation stock of the breed came  from Frlesland the name has stuck,  the Holstein-Frleslan Association of  Canada having been formed in 1801.  Construction of tho Canton-Hankow railway in China to progressing  no rapidly that tho lino may bo in  operation thia your, aitiJ,  If you want to be popular It's a  a good idea to learn the art of remembering what to forget.  WW.* .*m\mmmmkmm*mMm,mmm^  KIDNEY  j jjjjljJiJLE  willreaultinhead-  nches, backaches,  broken sleep, and  a tired, listless  feeling during tho  day. Atthciirutm-  dicntion of any of  these symptoms,  take Gin Pills for  prompt, nata  relief.  You'll feel better*  look better and  nlccp sounder.  ftmwmttrr&or ih������ tmm������  (SIM Pf!___.  rm run kidnhya THE   REVIEW,   CRESTOK,   B.   a  4^:v  THIRD READING  IN SENATE FO!  INS  Ottawa.���������After two liberal amendments had been voted down, the unemployment Insurance bill went  through third reading in the senate.  An amendment moved by Senator  Raota! Dandurand, Liberal leader,  that employees In non-manual labor  receiving salaries in excess of $2,000  also should come under the bill and  contribute to the insurance fund was  defeated on division by 20 to 12. Hon.  James Murdock (Lib., Ottawa) voted  with Conservatives; but, with this  exception,-party lines stood solid.  Exception of employees of banks  and financial institutions, bringing  the measure back to the provision it  contained when passed by the commons, was moved by Senator Walter  E. Foster (Lib., Saint John) but was  lost on a call for "contents" and  "non-contents." The former. New  Brunswick premier ��������� a bank employee for a time in his very early  career���������encountered opposition from  Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, senate  leader; Senator W. A. Buchanan  (Lib., Lethbridge), Senator W. A.  Griesbach (Cons., Edmonton) and  Senator Murdock.  "My amendment will put the employee receiving a modest salary on  a parity With those who receive more  than $2,000 per year," Senator Dandurand stated. Two-thirds of contributors to the insurance fund  would not benefit under the act  First Official Crop Report  Conditions  In  Prairie. Provinces  As  A Whole Are Hopeful  Ottawas*���������The Dominion bureau of  statistics issued the first of 15 weekly telegraphic crop summaries covering conditions in the prairie provinces  and said crop reports as a whole  were "hopeful", although correspondents pointed out "sub soil (moisture)  reserves are negligible in many districts and in these areas crop development will depend upon current  rainfall."  The summary of the report said:  "The seeding and early development of the 1935 wheat crop of the  prairie provinces have taken place  under vastly different conditions  than existed a year ago. During the  month of May generous rains were  received over the 'drouth' area of  Saskatchewan and in parts of central and northern Alberta seeding  has been seriously delayed by heavy  rains. ,  "Only a few areas in the "three  prairie provinces report the need of  rain at the present time. Hatching  of grasshoppers has been delayed by  the cool, wet -weather but outbreaks  may be expected shortly. Wheat  seeding is nearly completed in Manitoba and in many areas in Saskatchewan and the seeding of coarse  grains is well advanced. In Alberta,  seeding of wheat is almost completed In the southern part of the province, but in the northern areas a  great deal of land intended for wheat  is not sown as yet."  GEORGE OF GREECE  Improvement Shown In  Employment Situation  a^aaaaaaaaaaMaaiaB*  Report Shows   Increase  In  AH   But  Maritime Provinces  Ottawa, ���������*- An improvement was1  Bhown in the employment situation  on May 1 in all provinces, while the  Maritime provinces was the onjy  economic area.to show a decline in  comparison with May 1, 1934, the  Dominion bureau of statistics reported.  Reports received from 9,203 firms  show 892,506 at work, a gain of  17,457 compared with the preceding  month.  The crude index, higher than any  year since 1931, stood at 95.2 against  92.0  on  May  1,   1934,,   and    77.6   in  In the prairie provinces, 1,339  firms reported 110,815 employed  against  109,492  on April  1.    Gains  The possibility of a reconciliation  bet-ween   ex-King   George   and   ex-  Queen Elizabeth of Greece is stated  were shown in manufacturing, lum-  to have been discussed in Bukarest j bering, iron and steel, and coal min-  Makes Protest  "I r-eekoh 28 per cent, of those  contributors would be the utmost in  times of a great crisis who would  become unemployed," he declared. It  would be unfair for many employees  with modest salaries. Senator Dandurand argued, to have to contribute  $13 per year while those earning  more than $2,000 annually would be  "free from the element of taxation."  "I am afraid the amendment is  only to give the hon. senator a  chance to say he wanted to tax the  big fellow," Senator Meighen ^de-  clared. The amendment ignored the  intent arid purpose? of the measure.  This was not a tax bill but a measure dealing with unemployment insurance and taxation in the area  that would be benefited for that insurance.  The amendment, the senate leader-  continued, would not reach the rich  man. "He (Senator Dandurand)  wants to make the fellow earning a  salary pay, but the rich fellow who  does not have to earn a salary would  not have to pay under the amendment."  Irish Free State Neutrality  Would Not Be Used As A Base For  Attack On Britain  Dublin. ��������� President Eamon de  Vaiera assured the dail the government would never permit Irish Free  State territory to be used as a base  for an attack upon Great Britain by  another power..  Replying to an opposition onslaught, Do Vaiera said war in  Europe might possibly develop into a  very serious situation for tho Free  State. He said the Free State wpuld  do everything in its power to defend  Its own territory.  Tho president said the government  was prepared to draw up an agreement with Britain and to purchase  from her, pound for pound. It was  even prepared to give her a preference when the Free State had to buy  goods outside the country.  vC'vOl wlvS: Sl������5   ICMriiJR"|-Jl.jf  FamouB Dr. Dafoe -Cntertalncd By  Newspapermen Of North Bay  Callander, Ont.���������Dr. Allun Roy  Dafoe was all but smothered under  an avalanche of congratulations as  he celebrated his own 52ml birthday  and looked back on the happy observance of the Dionne quintuplets*  first birthday anniversary.  Newspapermen marked tlio double  event on May 28 by entertaining Dr.  Dafoo at dinner In North Bay and  presented hUn wlLlt an engraved silver pitcher.  Hon.    H.    H.    Stevens    Objects    To  Statements  Made At Inquiry  Toronto. ��������� Hon. H. H. Stevens,  M.P., suddenly appeared before the  inquiry into the affairs of the Manufacturers' Finance Corporation, of  which he was a former director. He  stated he intended to demand a hearing.  Mr. Stevens listened to proceedings wtihout interruption until that  part of the report made by Joseph  Sedgwick, K.C, of the attorney-general's department, wasread concerning Mr. Stevens' activities as a director of the bankrupt corporation. Mr.  Sedgwick had stated Mr. Stevens  had received $200 as "overseas expenses" from the corporation.  - Mr. Stevens jumped to his feet  and exclaimed, "No, no." His counsel, Norman Sommerville, K.C, interposed. "That just shows the  effect of having this evidence produced without allowing us a chance  to prepare. Mr. Stevens did not receive any money to go overseas from  the company and did not go overseas  for the company. He did not receive  a nickel."  Commissioner J. M. Godfrey,  K.C, stated following reading of the  report he would give Mr. Stevens an  opportunity to give his explanation.  between the Greek Foreign Minister  and the ex-Queen herself. A reconciliation it is stated, would be a preliminary to an eventual restoration  of the monarchy of Greece. Here is  a recent picture of the ex-King.  Storm Causes Heavy Damage  Property Loss Near Sarnia, Ontario,  Will Total $75,000  Sarnia, Cat.���������Two persons injured  and property damage totalling $75,-  000 was the toll of a severe storm  which swept over a small area in  Sarnia township, eight miles east of  here.  Two houses and seven barns were  destroyed, roofs torn off other buildings, orchards uprooted. A highway  was strewn with trees, telephone  poles and -wires for about a mile, as  a wind of tornado proportions accompanied a severe thunder storm.  The storm passed over the city  without doing any damage. Worst  damage was done in a narrow strip  on each side of the provincial highway.  Ing   while   logging   was   seasonably  slacker.  ' Bids Constituents Farewell  Monk S-fiiit Tn Prison!  Lord Tweedsmuir Expresses Thanks  For Kind Treatment  London.��������� Lord Tweedsmuir, who  represented the Scottish universities  in the House of Commons until his  recent a*"*-KJintmsnt as nest f*fov=  ernor-general of Canada, formally  said farewell to his constituents.  "There cannot be many constituencies which treat their members  With- greater forbearance and kindness, ���������which make fewer demands on  his time or which extend him fuller  and friendlier confidence," said his  message.  "My eight years as their representative have enabled me to learn  much about university life in Scotland, but I fear the benefits have  been one-sided and that I have given.  very little in return for what I have  received. Now I have to bid them  a regretful farewell, I would offer  them my most grateful thanks for  their manifold  kindnesses."  PRICE SPREADS  IN GARS SHOWN  TO TARIFF BOARD  Calgary���������Large price spreads exist  between identical models of automobiles in Alberta and Montana the  tariff board learned in a final Calgary session.  Continuing the automobile inquiry,  which started at Vancouver, the  board members were told that duties  made prices of United States cars  almost prohibitive in Alberta, and  that Canadian automobile manufacturers were competing unfairly in  the "parts" business with local jobbers.  J. L. Stewart, general manager of  the Canadian Automobile Chamber  of Commerce, submitted reports  showing that both taxes and freight  rates were considerably higher in Alberta than in Montana. On one light  model car the government tax in  Butte, Montana, was $19. The taa;  on the same car in Calgary was  $40.63. On an eight-cylinder model  selling for $1,500 in Butte, the tax  there was only $33.60 compared to  $138.33 in Calgary.  A. L. Smith, K.C., representing a  group of Alberta jobbers, asked the  board to investigate fully a charge  that manuufacturers were uuporting  parts from the United States duty  free, ostensibly for manufacturing  purposes, and were then retailing the  parts in competition with jobbers  who had paid full duties.  W. H. Poole, of the department of  economics at the University of Alberta, who prepared a comparative  schedule, reported differences in  prices as high as $310 on stock  model cars sold at Selby, Montana,  and Lethbridge, Alta.  Tribute To Dr. Cora Hind  Letter Mailed Too Late  Ottawa.���������The city post oflice dis  closed receipt of a letter postmarked  Vancouver and addressed to Col. By,  Major Hill Park. The name and address were right but the letter should  have been mailed at least 99 years  ago before Col. John By, who found-  ded By town, later Ottawa, and built  the Bideau canal, died. Post officials  said tlie postmark was recent. They  sent the message to the dead letter  office.  Heavy Sentence Is Imposed In Nazi  Court  Berlin.���������A Nazi court meted out  the heaviest penalty possible on Otto  Goertler, a monk; charged with violation of the foreign exchange laws.  Goertler was sentenced to 10 years  in the penitentiary, loss of citizenship for an additional five years and  was fined 350,000 marks (about  $140,000). If the fine is not paid the  monk must serve an additional 27  months in prison.  Shares of the Farben industry,  valued at 44,000 marks, will be confiscated from thc monastery to which  Goertler was attached. The monastery also was fined 500,000 marks.  Motors Across Channel  German Sportsman Negotiates Crossing In  Automobile  DoVqt* ""Dnsrlsnd.������������������A. novel amT*hf=  blan motor car clambered, dripping  wet, on to dry land here and rolled on  toward London after crossing the  Channel from Calais in eight hours  and 20 minutes. The machine was  operated by Jacob Boulig, German  sportsman.  It was the first such crossing but  such a motor car, equipped with pad-  dlewheels is not likely to prove popular, since regular Channel steamers  from Dover to Calais make the trip  in about an hour.  PRINCE FIU5DKRIK AND HIS BRIDE  For Shorter Hours  Victoria.���������Shorter working hours  for postal employees is sought in a  resolution passed at the closing session of tho British Columbia branch  of tho Canadian Postmasters' Association here. The resolution, which  was forwarded to the national executive, asked for a 44-hour week,  with powers for tho postmasters to  regulate tho working schedule according to local conditions.  Few Will Return To Fatherland  Saskatoon.���������Few of the Germans  here affected by the conscription riEl-  ing* of tho Gorman government will  return to tho fatherland for military  duty, leaders of Gorman organizations said whon they reported that  many of their compatriots woro taking immediate stops to secure Canadian citizenship and thus avoid a  year's military tralnl-HR. 2101  Women's Press Club Honors Western  Journalist  Ottawa.���������Tribute by newspaperwomen of Canada-to Dr. E. Cora  Hind of the Winnipeg "Free Press as  "one of the greatest of their cult,"  was paid by the Canadian Women's  Press Club here at a banquet by the  government  tourist  bureau.  Held in the parliamentary restaurant, the function, of which Hon.  R. J. Manion, minister of railways,  acted as host, was attended^by nearly 200 female members of the craft,  with a mere quintette of males  "gracing" the proceedings.  The eulogium on the service rendered to Miss Hind, upon whom the  University of Manitoba a few days  ago conferred the honorary degree  of doctor of laws, was pronounced  by Miss Charlotte Whitton, C.B.E.  Dr. Manion sketched to his hearers a picture of the tourist bureau's  work, paying tribute to Hon. W. H.  Dennis of Halifax, who had been  chiefly responsible for its establishment, and to D. Leo Dolan, who  directs its activities. Last year, tho  minister said, the Canadian people  derived more money from the expenditures of tourists than they did  from the sale of wheat. Thc significance of the industry was illustrated, he said, by tlie fact the state  of Maine alone had a revenue of  $100,000,000 annually from tourists.  iii'a'liiaai laaahliaaa*!.  ^oi-itLjyMti  Stockholm. Sweden.���������Two hundred thousand cheering Swedes packed  Stockholm's stroots to bid farewell to Crown Prlnco Frcdorlk of Denmark  and Princess Ingrid of Sweden. Frcdcrlk's bride and Denmark's future  qucon, Their brilliant wedding in tho 13th* Century church whoro all kings  of Sweden's Bornadotte lino have been crowned, was attended by such an  assembly of crowned heuUtu, royulty and notables as Scandinavia seldom  has seen.  Police Patrol Going North  Disappearance Of Trapper Last September To Bo Probed  Prince Albert.���������A Royal Canadian  Mounted Police patrol will leave  shortly for Folkestone lake, 300  miles northwest of hero, to investigate the mysterious disappearance  of Jean Bnptiatc Lcmicux of Montreal. The 25-year-old trapper has  beon unreported since he left his lako  cabin last September.  Lemleux set out for the north  country from Edmonton lato last  summer. With him woro Carl Da-  mur and his wife. The trio planned  a trapping season in "a sort of partnership." Shortly after thoy had  established a trap-line, north of Fro-  blsher lake, 280 miles north of Battleford, Lemleux disappeared.  Damur left tlie cabin to visit in  neighboring trapper. When ho returned his young partner was miss*  toff. CRB8TDN REVIEW  "I want  faction  has a better prospect of being a  financial success than' had the  Park pavilion. And the benefits  accruing to all sections of the  community from the encouragement of sports are greater than  any financial benefit.    CITIZEN.  HOME   BREW  ���������now!  "In my busines?, time is an  important factor," said Mr.  Dashman. When dealing with  a man in another town, I can't  afford to wait while letters are  being exchanged. I want action���������now! So I use the longdistance telephone.''  This man knows that tomorrow may be too late, so he telephones today.  Kootenay Telephone  J"! *���������*-    -    **  ^."���������^   Jul.Ua>  Cranbrook Courier���������The Creston valley is just now a bower of  beauty. Fruit trees are in blossom,-flowers are in bloom, and to  the inhabitants all nature seems  grand. Verily, the whirligig of  time performs some peculiar  pranks. Back jn the early spring  of  1898,    or  37  y\i������8������  ���������  pcm  we  THE CRESTON REVIEW  celssued every Friday at Creston. B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor ana Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE    6  Letters to the Editor  A Community Need  tramped on foot over the ground  where  Creston  now  stands.    To  us at the time it looked like  any  other waste piece of land covered  with   scrubby  timber and  sagebrush.    As we remember it   there  was one hotei, a store and  a few-  shacks.    We    tarried     not,    but  hastened    along,    for   we  had  a  more important objective.    What  did    we  care  about  farming   or  fruit raising, anyhow?    Our wealth was to be made  more  quickly  and easily in mining, and we were  hurrying  on to Moyie   to  get  a  newspaper started before anyone  else grabbed the field.    The great  St. Eugene mine was the magnet,  heralded far and wide  as  one  of  the biggest silver-lead   discoveries  eve    made.    Well,   to  make the  story short, Moyie for a few years  did   flourish,  like  the  proverbial  green bay tree, and then gave up  the ghost, while Creston, growing  from the acorn to the sturdy oak,  made slow  but steady  improvement  year   by   year.    Like    the  story  of   the  dog  in   our  school  books,    wre passed  up  the  bone  with the meat on it and grabbed  at the shadow.  Sirdar  Editor Review:  Sir���������From tbe 1935 programme  of public building it is obvious  that the authorities are alive to  Creston's growth, and at this time  it is opportune to suggest that  piuviaiwu \ji a, uuiiuiug tor sports  and entertainment, adequate to  the needs of this growing district,  be seriously considered.  The purchase and completion  of Park pavilion some four years  ago by the village council was a  good move. It provided the  Badminton Club with three courts  in place of the one previously  used in the Parish Hall. It also  provided room for basketball,  dances and public functions. The  building was in use six and sometimes seven days per week every  winter.  But it has been obvious for  some time that Creston has outgrown Park pavilion. Cross  beams so interfere with play that  the East Kootenay Badminton  Association cannot hold their annual tournament here, and these  beams also interfere with basketball game. Anyoue "present* at  the Jubilee dance will admit that  the present building is far too  small for such an affair.  Facing the necessity of enlarging this old building, lining it, removing beams and renewing the  roof; would it not be cheaper in  the end to erect a building suitable in every respect to present  and near-future needs.  One great advantage in having  a new building is that it could be  located nearer the centre of the  village where present up-to-date  caterers could handle refreshments instead of depending on  the inadequate facilities of Park  pavilion.  In the matter of facilities for indoor sports and entertainment  Creston with its mild building  boom lags behind many smaller  centres of population in the  Kootenay?.  Last fall when removal of  beams from the pavilion was discussed the Badminton and Basketball Clubs agreed to share this  cost with the village, and consider mir the commercial advantages in making our town a sports  centre, the financing of a larger  building should not be difficult.  Tho small investment on our  indood sportB has been returned  with interest; a large hall, centra I ly ln<r-f*it<*d, able to take care of  our increased needs, and appealing to people* outiidf  tht������  district  V. M: Vasseur of Creston was here  twice this week with his truck on busin -  ess.  R. S. Bevan of the road camp spent a  few hours at his home in Creston Saturday.  Gus Oraer of the bridge crew left for  Nelson, Thursday, to maet his son-from  Vancouver Island.  Miss Iris Taylor of Alice Siding is a  house guest of Mr. and Mrs T. Rogers  over the weekend.  Mr. Blaikie with his truck, from Canyon was here at the beginning of the  week on business.  J. W. Smillie, inspector of relief for  the road camps, was a business visitor  to Sirdar at the first of the week.  George Cam, who has been spending a  few days with his family here, returned  to Trail on Wednesday morning's train.  The Sukeroff truck was at Creston on  Saturday for the week's supply of foodstuffs, and fuel for the engine at the sawmill  The bridge crew under George McLean lpft for Nelson, Saturday, at which  point they will be employed for some  time.  George Cady of  he Schaefer and Hit  chock Lumber Company, Nelson, was a  business visitor to Atbara at the first of  the week.  Charles Moore, of Creston, Engineer  on the highways here, was engaged in  surveying west of Sirdar for several days  this week.  Fish are to be seen from the Slough  bridg<* in great numbers but there seems  to be too much feed in the water tomak**  a catch snccessful.  A road crew is now at work west of  Sirdar engaged in blasting rocks from the  side of the highway and are making a  good job of the work.  Charles Neal of Kuskanook was at  Creston on Monday for medical attention.  Mike Tnlarico was a visitor with friends  at Creston on Saturday  Don Reeve's stage of Kimberley passed through here with a load of passengers from Kimberley and Cranbrook for  the athletic meet at Trail.  Jack and Dick Smith were among those  fishing here over the weekend, the latter  fishing from Shaw Creek and the former  from Slough bridge. Sport was only  fair.  Ed, Benny of Creaton who haa thecon-  tract for hauling supplies from Tyo to  the Bayonne minoa with his pack train,  augmented tho number of hia ponies by  two this week.  George SuUeroil, who is in charge of  the tie making sawing outfit at Goat  Crook, wuh at Atbara soveral times during the week. Tho ni-vv engine, has been  i not filled nnd the outfit is working to  capacity.  Tho water aa indlcntod by gunge ut  Slough bridge reads 14.BO a riso of 2,4ft  for tho week. Indication-- nro that fluct-  UHtiomt will tako phico in the wntor level,  hut tlmt chancnm tnv high wator door* not  ear iohpond with tho prut-out condition*)  Ms::!*'1!* Mnrynret -md Dulw Rogers on**  TOOI.  TEX your own comparisons convince  *���������* you that the new Master Chevrolet  is away out in front���������in features���������in  quality���������in value for the money!  Look ai tho Turret Top  Therefs not another car in Chevrolet's  low-priced class that offers you this  .vital, oyer-your-head protection of solid,  seamless steel!  Look at Knee-Act������on~noy in its  second successful year������������������combined, with  balanced weight in these new models  for the ultimate in the "gliding ride"  . . . the ultimate in safety!  *   A    ' ~3p������%W  (for the Master  2-Pass. Coupe)  Delivered, tally equipped at factory, Oahawa.  Government Registration Fee only extra.  ' See the new Standard Series models  priced as low as $712  Looic at the Fisher Ventilation���������  the Cable-Controlled Brakes���������and the  Blue Flame Engine. They're all exclusive to v^nevrolet I Y J  We invite you���������come for k ride in the  Master Chevrolet. All that we could  ever teli you isn't one-two-threa with  what you learn by driving the car yourself!   Easy GMAC terms.  C-I5SC  -==~ fijf    ma. "  STON   MOTORS  CHEVROLET SALES & SERVICE  tertained a few of their friends on Wednesday evening. Various games were  enjoyed and a delightful lunch ended up  the evening. The guests were Misses  Annie, Rosie and Camellia Passeuzzo,  Mr. and Mrs. James Passeuzzo, Frank  Hamilton, Harold McPherson and Elmer  Thompson.  A request is to be made to the postal  authorities for a change in the mail service from Sirdar The request takes the  form of a public petition for which names  are now being secured At present cast  bound mail has first to go to Nelson n-  tailing over a twenty hour delay. Ranchers report that this is reacting aga inst  them in sending their billB of lading and  advice notes for their fruit shipments.  come of the next claah between these  teams. Lome Craig and Roy Browell  umpired this game and gave satisfaction  in that capacity.   The teams:  Canyon Girls���������Grace Bond, E. Jarvis,  Clara Nygaard, Ethel VanAckeren, Emma Simister,   Grace Bothamley,    June  Browell, Marjorie Tedford, Pearl Gillespie. .  Sirdar���������Evelyn and Rose Pelle, Cam-  elia, Norah and Irene Passeuzzo,   Mrs  Marteiio,  Daisy Rogers,   Mrs.   Shapa,  Lina Ingram.  Men's Gamo, Canyon���������Bud Browell,  Eric Olson. Jack Bothamley, Albert Bothamley, Raymond Humble, Charles Kolthammer, Tom Todford, Jack and Frank  Clayton.  Sirdar���������J. Miller, Peter Cherbo, Syd.  Rogers, Fred Marteiio, Don. Bolton,  Doin. Passeuzzo. Bert Ingram, John  Rogers, Vincent Cherbo.  According to an official statement the value of the 1934 fruit  and vegetable crops at Grand  Forks was about $62,000.  One "Silver," of Kaslo advertises that he has his shotgun  loaded in readiness for those who  steal peonies and bulbs from hia  flower garden.  The largest crowd over soon on the local grounds gathered on Sunday to witness  Sirdar take a doublo header from Canyon.   The first was very close and exciting with clean sport throughout.    At the  beginning of tho sixth  Inningq Canyon  girls wore leading 6-8, with only one innings to go.   Evelyn Polle hit a homo  run with Daisy Rogcra on base to tie the  score at 5-5.   At the ond of tho scheduled  innings tho score was still tied nnd tho  game had to go into extra innings.   Rose  Polio polod out u two bagger with two on  bases to cinch tho gamo.   Lome Craig  and Oscar Hngon umpired tho gamo.   In  the men's game the locals woro too much  for Canyon, who had difficulty getting  usod to tho pitch.   The gamo throughout was moat Interesting and at times  Bplondid team work was displayed by  both aides the final flcoro being 27-G in  favor of Sirdar.   Ray  Humble wuh the  pick of tho visitors hitblng  n homo run  and playing a stoady gamo in tho fiolcl.  D. PiiBscuzzo played a snappy uumo for  tho locals, while Don. Bolton, nt nhort,  gave a brilliantdlsplny of hitting, playing  consistently.   Bort Ingram nnd J.  Miller ouch got a homo run and 0yd. Rogers  poled out two rirasifc cloutt! hnd played'  a grout gamo at firet.   A groat clonl  of  Hpoculiitinn  is going   on  a3 lo the out.  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  ���������TO   TR,AT>1V/fT7T3Q  (h  That this Batik is anxious to assist tho agri*  cuAtuwal -tfev-*-lopment of Canada Is ofnowim  by the fact that two-thirds of our borrowing  customers are farmers.  An. application tor crudlt from you will  li* given. tk������ moat ������umsld������rate trentuM-nt* f8&  JUKlC-   ^^x\li^4ir^il^lLA\l^!    Jj^CTd^i J!$_  OF COMMERCE  Crouton Brunch  <aaaBB8a8aaaaaa������aaiaaiBaaaaBM������saaaaa������.aiiaka  ���������nn������er OUBSTOB? REVIEW  ^  Many See Butter  Cheese Making  Farmers Institute Sponsors Demonstrations Creston and Lister  ���������Heny Rive, the B.C.. Dairy  Commissioner, in Charge.  Heniy Rive, dairy commicsioner, of  the Victoria experimental farm, was here  on Monday and gave a dernonf-tratfon  on butt, rmak'ng at Park pavjJion.  Thi3 practical instruction was sponsored  by the Creston Farm rs' Institute, and  was attended by about740 "people. He  was assisted hy Mr Wasson of Kamloops and C.B Twigg, district agriculturist, Creston  Mr. itive stressed the importance of  keeping all milk and cream containers  well sterilized to prevent the infestation  of bacteria. Then, too. cream stadu d be  kept in a cool place and the day previous  to churning brought out and heated to a  temperature of from 48 to 62 in summer,  and 50 to 58 in winter. Mr. Rive, however, obserued that temperatures vary  but with experience the buttermaker  should learn the exact temperature at  which best results may be Jooked for  Churn should be thoroughly scalded  and cream churned from 25 to 40 minutes to bring to firm, granular form.  The time taken in churning depends a  great deal on the temperature at which  the cream ts before starting^ The three  main factors involved are the amount of  cream in churn, percentage of butterfat  and feed of the cows.  After the buttermilk is drained off  thoronghly the butter is.washed in clear  pure water about the same temperature  as the buttermilk. If the churning is  successful the butter requires only two  washings. Salt is then added at one-  haff to three quarters of an < u*nce to the  pound. Thi3 must be determined by the  market to which the buttermaker is  catering.  Wednesday morning another successful demonstration was given at 8.30,  also in Park pavilion. This-ti-meit was in  cheese making, with an exceptionally  good turnout. Samples of the cheese  turned out are now on display in the  Farmers' Institute window. On Tuesday afternoon Mr Riye gave a butter-  making demonstration at the A. W.  Sinclair farm at XJsfer, which was ..also  largely attende .  In addition to the many ont to pay their ' Tuesdayjbr Nelson where  last respects the many floral tributes al- '  so indicated the trig esteem in which deceased and his family are held. In addition to his widow he is survived by two  sons. Will and George and one daughter,  Mrs. M. LeGrandeau, all of Canyon, to  whom is extended the heartfelt sympathy  of the community.  Those remembering with flowers were  Family, Olson family, Mr. and Mrs  Wesling and Alice, Mr. and Mrs. Lowerison, Mr. and Mrs. Skalin Mobergs and  Kifers, Canyon Farmers' Institute. Mr.  and Mrs. Taplin Mr. and Mrs. Botham-  tey, Mr. and Mr?. Molander, Kitchener;  Mr. and Mrs. Arvid Samuelson, Mr. and  MrB. Blair, Canyon Hospital Ladies Auxilary, A. G. and Godfrey Samuelson,Mr.  and Mrs. Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Spencer, Mr and Mrs.-Pocbin, Mrs. A. Cross  and Edna, Johnson family, Mr. and Mrs.  T. LaBelle, Mr. and Mrs. R. Browell;  Mr. and Mrs. M. Nygaard. Mr. and  Mrs. Hickey, Larson family, Mr. and  Mrs. Tooze, Mr. and Mrs. Nouguier,  Mr. ar.d Mrs F. C. Rodgers, Mr. and  Mrs Searle, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers, Canyon Ladies' Aid, Mr. and Mrs.  Kurobte, Mr and Mrs. Berggren, Mr.  and Mrs. Niblow. -  Death of Andy Wickholm  they will re-  presentf Creston board of trade at the  convention of the associated boards of  trade of eastern B.C.  Water flow on Goat River is holding  its own. On Thursday of last week the  depth of water going over the dam at  the West Kootenay power plant had a  depth of four feet. Yesterday the depth  W33 just about the same.  With a big picture attraction at the  Grand and an orehardists meeting on  Saturday night, the number of autos  lined up along Canyon street and Barton  and Victoria Avenues was the largest  motor display ever seen in Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Gay. who recently  arrived from Prince Albert, Sask., to  take over the former Col. Fitzgerald  ranch, have just purchased a lot from D.  Learmonth, east of the irrigation district  office, on which it is proposed to erect" a  Residence.  In connection with the plan of giving  employment to 500 youths in forestry  work throughout the province.   Creston  ^.aji.y^.y.aya^.y. f.v^.^r*'  'r*>l������'i������'������'������'������'v*''''^"*'u"*' ���������y.v'V'V'O" <������'**<r*������*������i���������y*i*r,*y <r  Canyon and the whole Creston district  was shocked on Monday when the news  spread of the unfortunate death of Andrew Widkholm, a highly respected and  long time resident at Canyon. Deceased,  whose health had been troubiE g him for  some time past, aro3e about 6 a.m;. and,  as usual, went out to look aftei7 he. chores around the place but failing to make  his appearance fcr breakfast Mrs. Wickholm went out to see if anything had  happened and was stunned to find his  lifeless body near the bars, deceased having taken his own life with the aid of a  30.30 rifle.  The late Andy Wickholm, *as he was so  familiarly called, was 52 years of* age,  and came to Canyon from <C0le-rs.su, Alberta, in 1913 and has resided there ever  since. The funeral was from the family  residence on Wednesday with interment  in Creston cemetery, and was very largely attended. Rev. Andrew Walker was  in charge cf the last sad rit s and the  pallbearers were John And^son. Axel  Berggren, H. Young and  Roy .Browell  Local and Personal  Of approximately $850 of revenue  collected in May at Creston oflice of th������s  provincial police. $740 was taken in  under the Motor Vehicles Act. Police  court fines were $54.  W- J. Tindale and F. B. Hardin of  South Slocan, engineers of West Kootenay Power & Light Co.. Limited, were  visitors at the plant at Goat River canyon on Thursday last.  Mrs. A TN".  Couling with Edith and  Lloyd, left on Wednesday for Lethbridge,  Alberta, where they are to attend the  wedding  ofthe former's niece in  that  city, at the end of the v.eek  Out of respect for Andy Wickholm.  planerman, whose funeral took place  Wednesday afternoon, the plant of the  C. O. Rodgers sawmill and box factory  was shut down that afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. R B. Staples of Kelowna were renewing acquaintances in  Creston on Thursday. Mr. Staples was  here n business in connection with Creston Dyking Company, Limited.  The ever popular lignt opera, "The  Merry Widcw," will be shewn at the  Grand Friday and Saturday night. June  7th and 8th, with Maurice Chevalier and  Jeanette MacDonald in the leading roles  Creston Board of Trade June meeting  is called for Tuesday next at 8 p.m. The  feature of the meeting will be arranging  for the entertainment of the Vancouver  business men who are due here on the  18th.  C. B. Smith secretary-treasurer of  West Kootenay Power &Light Company.  Limited, and J. W. Drury, manager of  the company's retail stores, both of Trail,  were h^^xin��������� ^ompany^business during  W. E. Haskins, G7 A. Barrat and O-  W.- WsmbHng. --n?n-ibers of the; B.C.  Tree Fruit Board, were visitors to Creston on Saturday, and were sneakers at  the growers meeting in T-iinity Church  hall that evening  Trail Commanders orchestra will piav  for a 'dance at the community hall, Wynndel, Friday. June 21<tV On the occasion of their last advertised visit they  were unable tc reach Wynndel on time  due to car trouble.  Frank Putnam, M.  A. Speers and A. S-  P.P., along with S.  Dickinson,  left   on  Say Canadian Motorists  Goodyear  Motorists like Speedway Tires... genuine  Goodyears .., they give big value ���������. ��������� they  ���������fire low priced - . . thoy are guaranteed.  Get them, on your wheels tomorrow.  Size  30 *_ AH  Sta-e  4.40 x 31  Slzo  ..SO X 21  S'zo  4.75 x  l*  wra ~~"~~L~~~~~  Siase  5,00 sc 1*  Slaso  5,00 x 20  *fl^   ^^j^Sf ^mW^mimW  Sj* ||L^ n 8_T ������35>  Other flUea equally low-priced  CRESTON MOTORS, ...Creston  forestry office has been authorized to engage two and-Herb Couling and Cam.  MacDonald have been chosen, going to  work at the first of the-month.  May weather was '-unusually cool.  According to the official records there  were ten mornings when it went to 32  or lower, and on the first, second and  twelfth 27 above was.,, recorded. The  warmest day was the 28th when it hit 77  in the shade.   Total rainfall was .89.  At the meeting Saturday night of the  orehardists in the Boswell-Creston area  ���������W..G. Littlejohn was re-elected as the  1935 representative on the B.C. Tree  Fruit Board, ahd W. Keirn was chosen  delegate to the convention at Kelowna  late this month when the 1935 board  will be elected. ;?  Mrs. V. S. MacLacblan, superintendent of Women's Institutes in B.C., was  here from Victoria on Tuesday and met  with the members of Creston and District Women's Institute at a well attended meeting at the home of Mrs. W.  Fraser that afternoon. She visited the  Institute at Wynndeli Wednesday.   *  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  .Penticton   .council"'     collected  $1146 of dog taxes Ijalst year.  The government liquor store at  Bonners Ferry opened for business  this week.  Up till June 1st 7588 men had  registered as unemployed at Bonners Ferry.  are having a  than in  1934  Nakiisp garages  much better year  with auto sales.  . ..a ���������;-������������������ s^vc   ...:J,:.. -  The  capacity of -the teleph on e  ;tween Cranbrook and Nelson has been doubled.?  The Fernie brewery is paying a  dividend of 50 cents a share on  the past year's operations. .  The  Leary sawmill at Nakusp  has commenced operations, and  will have a cut lasting three  weeks.  The board of trade is asking  Kaslo to spend about $12,000 to  get new town water supply from  Kemp Creek.  The big sawmill plant of the  B.C. Spruce Company at Lumber-  ton is expected to commence sawing this week.  The News hears that at least  one of Nakusp's new beer parlors  will have a section specially for  lady customers,  Penticton council has just amended its. dog by-law which requires that all dogs be off the  streets by 9 p.m.  A water shortage is already  feared at Grand Forks, and restrictions have been placed on  garden sprinkling.  The Observor is sore because  only 40 people are willing to join  up with the Salmon Arm public  library at ipl per year.  At Cranbrook the vendor re-  Eorts a 25 per cent, increase in  usiness    since   May lst, when  liquor prices were reduced.  Penticton trustees refuse this  year to restore any part of the 20  per cent, cut made in teachers  salaries a couple of years ago.  All pupils must be vaccinated  or present certificates of objection  before being admitted to Armstrong's schools next September.  The News says shippers through  Vernon Fruit Union received 39  cents nett per box on Mcintosh  Reds. Romes brought 47 cents a  box.  By using an amplifier placed in  the pavilion at the park grama-  phone records were used to good  advantage to supply band muBje  To Keep Lawns and Pastures Green  lkc  ���������aawo.  to  ���������apply ammonium sulphate every 4 to 8 weeks,  4  1000 sq. ft. when grass is dry, then water if possible.  GARBN    AND Ft LD CROPS  For crops growing in rows use Complete Fertilizer,  Ammonium Phosphate or Ammonium Sulphate as a side  dressing alongside the crop row on each side, one to two  pounds per 50 feet row. "Then cultivate fertilizer into the  soil.   Apply fertilizers to the soil, not on leaves or stems  JSL      RANT BRANS*  Ammonium Phosphates, Ammonium Snlphate  Superphosphates and Complete Fertilizers  Supply all essential plant foods and can be obtained in  hundred-pound sacks from all good dealers at reasonable  prices.   Manufactured by  The Consolidated ^Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,    British Columbia  USE ELEPHANT BRAND FERTILIZERS  All  nut.  7HB0U8H  THE  Up a itftM  dCAdUR.  *^*^<������^^>*^-v"^y*^y���������^r*^>���������^l>^^���������^v*������, t'������'>T,������,T'y>'frr^'8i->'^'yT|y������,'>'<r-^i>*yT  for the 24th of May celebration at  Vimy park, Kasio.  Vernon creamery is this month  making the 14-pound bricks of  butter to be shown at western  Canadian exhibitions this summer.  Now Kaslo council is operating  the tennis court a charge of 25  cents a game is made. A season  ticket, however, may be had at  $1.50.  The annual statement of the  Pen ticton Co.-Op. Fruit Gro wers  shows the firm handled a 1934  apricot crop twice as big as the  average year.  With practically no crop in  sight the Penticton Herald predicts the prices on peaches, apir-  cots and even" cherries will be  high this year.  Kaslo merchants complain the  council is too Scotch. The coat  of oil put on Main street to cure  the dust nuisance is about 50 per  cent too little.  40 of Cranbrook's married men  on relief will be given employment  on the Big Bend road construction this year. Fernie will be asked to supply 80.  150 families at Salmon Arm  have signed up to take hospital  treatment at the rate of $1 a  month. Kamloops has sold almost 1500 such contracts.  In 1934 Okanagan apple crop  Rome Beayuts showed the greatest per centage of shrinkage  amounting to 12J^ per cent.  Mcintosh showed but 1.72.  The Courier states that the  cold backward spring has taken  the lives of more than the usual  number of young foxes on the  three fur farmers near that town.  Bonners Ferry will this month  make the last payment on an  $85,000 loan the council secured  14 years ago to. buy the plant  that supplies the town with electric light.  eal  J^state  Five and Ten-Acre. Blocks  Improved ^nd-Unimproved  '-..,.,?.Easy l^rms  jr.? m  Box 11.  jfwa E'fM-jt^ mr.  General  BlmskstwaSth  WmfOi*8mT  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  Tractor Repairing  ��������� ���������  Fully modern shop to handle  all kinds of work.  We specialise in shoeing lame  horses.  Satisfaction  work.  guaranteed on all  Harvey Blacksmith Shop  Opposite Commercial Hotel  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS #  That tibia Bank is anxious to assist the -agd-  cndtaunal development -of CWauii is uhown  by the fact that two-thirds of our borfctwltig  itustomerfl arc farmera,  Asa application, ft*.*1 ������w*dlt -from you will        *  b������ si van tkc. uoit mWiultlmtat* tftftfmtMt. $M  THE CANADIAN BANK  COMMERCE  Crmon Branch  - ci..  _i.JL  matter CRESTON REVIEW  _/  V  Plan Dominion  Day Celebration  Knights of Pythias Lodge Again  Sp������onsors pay and Committees  )t)raf tiri^; Plahs Y-Parade, Races,  Water Sports, Dance.  The; band's engaged, live committees  have been struck and are already busy,  ahd an order placed forideal weather for  July lst and-everything points to the  Knights of PythiasLodge providing a  a Dominion Day celebration that will be  just a little tqb good for anyone to mis?.  Special effort will bis made to have the  best ever parade for which attractive  prizes will be offeredfbr costumes,.decorated cars ahd bicyclesY floats, etc. This  will be the opening feature of the d y's  activities and will    be launched  at' 12  hooii.   The' "band   will - head the procession and will play throughout the day  at the grounds.  There will bo a full line of children's  races and sports, iri eluding events at the  swimming pool and it is hoped to be able  to provide each youngster on the  grounds with a free ice cream cones, as  well as **". hot dbg later in  the afternoon.  The entertainment committee is hoping to have something new in, the line o?  holiday entertainment to present at  intervals during the afternoon in Park  pavilion, and W. J." Craig, who is at the  head of this Committee will be glad to  have bright ideas from anyone in the  way of indoor features.  Softball and baseball games will be  staged during the afternoon. The former.  is going particularly strong this year and  there will be considerable district rivalry.  The midway will?be operated as usual  and those who like to play the wheels  will have considerable variety on which  to risk their cash.  The Pythian Sisters will take charge of  the refreshment booths and will also  serve the lunch at the dance in the  Pavilion in the evening, whieh will be  the closing feature of a very busy day of  entertainment for young and old alike.  FR i DAY and SATU R DAY SPEC IALS  Friday-Saturday  JUNE 7-8  What a sensation it is at the  famed Astor Theatre ih New  York! Crowds cheer it at $2 a  seat. It comes to you at the  same time���������while it is still the  rage of Broad wav���������AT OUR  REGULAR PRICES!  THE WORLD'S SUPREME  SPECTACLE Umf MUSIC  LOVE AND LAUGHTER!  - -Y '     '���������*.��������� S.y$&  Franz Lehar's Golden Operetta  .. . of romance in Lilac-Time . ..  naade gay, charming and magnificent . . . with the great stars and  brilliant director of "The Love  Parade"! Surrender to the happy  seduction of your most glorious  picture holiday, the screen's newest and biggest triumph!  ~Mavrice CHEVALIER  Jeanette  MacDONALD  in  six  fi B B 9  erryWi  ...���������with., ....  EDWARD EVELETT HORTON  UNA MERKEL  GEORGE BARBIER  MINNA GOMBELL     ~  18  Months in the Making! Cast  of  485 People!    Albertina  Rasch Premier  Ballet!   Symphony   Orchestra of    100  Pieces!  Songs you'll bum homeward include:  "The Merry Widow," "Girls. Girls,"  "Going to Maxim's," "Vilia," *'It Must  Be Love."  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. JUNE 9  CRESTON--8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.80 a.m., Sunday School.  11.00 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m , Evensong.  Local and Personal  FOR   RENT���������Furnished   house,  rooms.    Mrs. E.J Strong, Creston.   .  Three truck loads of boys in the CCC  camp near Naples. .Idaho, were visitors  at Creston on Sunday.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, will be rt Fred Klingensmitb's,  Creston, at 3 p m., Saturdayr June 15th.  Geo. Seymour an oldtime and well  known resident of West Creston, is undergoing treatment at Creston hospital.  West Kootenay Central Farmers' Institute have been invited to have their  1936 convention at Creston, and will  iikeiy accept.  The Knights of Pythias committees  are now at work on the programe of  events for the Dominion Day celebration  at Creston July 1st.  Mr. and Mts. Verne Cook are Lethbridge, Albsria- visitors this week, for  the marriage of the latter's sister, which  takes* place on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Davies were weekend visitors with the former's sister, Miss  Elsie Davies, at Fernie. A. E. Davies,  sr., accompanied them.  A fast nine selected from the workers in  the CCC camp at Porthill will play the  Intermediates at Exhibition Park on  Sunday afternoon, at 2.30.  Dr. G. G. McKenzie Was a visitor at  Calgary, Alberta, early in the week, for  the annal convention of the Western  Canada Dental Association.  G<**o. Nichols, west C.P.R. section foreman, who fcss been of? work for three  months due to illness, resumed charge of  the crew at the first of the month.  The feature to the weather of the past  week is the number of windy days. Wednesday afternoon a heavy gale blew out  of-the south.   Rain is still Sadly needed.  B. H Has-sard, deputy mining recorder, had a real busy day on Saturday.  All free miners' licenses expired on May  31st, and on June 1st 34 of these were  renewed.  There will be no Wednesday night  show at the Grand next week On Friday and Saturday, 14th and 15th. George  Arliss will be seen in the "House of  Rothschild." "  Mrs. Brake of Victoria, was favored  with quite good audiences at her two  lectures under Britis i Isreal Association  auspices on Wednesday and Thursday  evenings last.  Hlr and Mra. R. B. McKay of Corbin  arrived on Saturday on a visit with the  latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. H.  Christie. Mr. McKay is still suffering  from the effects of injuries received while  on duty as provincial police officer at  Corbin during the strikers^ riot in that  town in April. y  CHRISTIES  POUND  I. B.C.  Fresh LETTUCE  Fresh CELERY  Bunch CARROTS  CANTALOUPS  STRAWBERRIES  PINEAPPLE, Etc.  Arrowroot Biscuits  Pound pkg.  ion  ������<Jb  There is still plenty of time to fill in  a purchase Card to enable you to  obtain one of these Genuine Carlton  Blankets for only $2.98. Drop in and  get details.  CAEDOF THANKS  Mrs. Wickholm and famiiy wish to express their very deep appreciation of the  helpful sympathy^ and so many kindnesses shown them in their recent  bereavement, and are especially grateful  for the many remembrances so beautifully expressed with flowers.  PHONE 21  Sultan G**aS9 No* #���������The new annual  crop,      Produces as much as five tons to  the acre.    CAN BE SOWN NOW.  forage  Mr. and  Mrs. W.  piper   and three  children of Adams,  Oregon, arrived on  Friday to join Mr. Piper, who is one  of  the operators at the north end of the  Reclamation farm.  Mr. and Mrs Alf. Speaker and young  son, of Penticton, were visitors at the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  H. Christie. They were accompanied by  Oljie ChTistie, who js also working in  Penticton.  The provincial president of the Presbyterian W M.S. will be in Creston, Friday,  June 14th. There will be a meeting to  meet ber and hear a report of the general  council of the W.M.S. of the east. The  meeting will be at Mrs. W. K. Brown's,  at 3 p.m. All members, Home Helpers  and those of the congregation interested  are asked to attend.  Ted. More, who has been ledgerkeeper  at the. Bank of Commerce for the past  two years, has received word of his  transfer to Trail for which town he leaves  this week. He has been an exceptionally  capable and obliging member of the  bank staff as well as active at badminton  and tennis, and will be missed by quite a  wide circle of friends.  In connection with the King's Jubilee  last month the federal authorities are  showing appreciation of services rendered  by employees who have been in the service more than 25 years. Amongst those  remembered is Postmaster W. H. Crawford who, on Thursday last, received a  silver medal suitably inscribed and ac-  compan'ed by a suitable letter of appreciation. Mr. Crawford has been in charge  of the local poftoffice since 1900.  There was an unusually good attend ���������  ance at the monthly meeting of Creston  Valley Post, Canadian Legion which waa  held in the   Mallandaine  hall Tuesday  evening, with president John  Bird in the  chair.   The president  reported   on  the  renovation work carried out  at the new  Legion   hall, and announced   that this  would be completed within  a few days.  Plans for a  social evening to mark  the  opening were discussed.   Two applications for    membership   were   received.  Charles Moore was appointed convenor  of the social committee, in place of Ed.  Gardiner resigned.   William Ferguson's  report showed expenses met on the boxing bouts held on the King's Birthday  and was accorded a hearty vote of thanks  for the trouble he took to mako the affair  a success.  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  "f"2o������*������i/������fii   ia    tw"h-al"    fVia   niiet-r������me"" navg   fni* ixn(\    eSB^CtS   tQ  ^Va     V i-irf^-s *SS_5 *"T    !LtV*"l." -JeiV 'mmf%SL\J t^^Jf S. .S..*= W&        C^^^^ "* ���������"*��������� "���������       ���������������~������ ��������������������������������� ���������w*������j������- -ww .mm^ mm^^  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.  -  H. S. McCREATH  COjVIj,   wood,     flour,  feed  I'aMTW  ������  ���������  ���������8C  bOO  mBmB  iCVJU-'i'UtJl ������ y  at ECONOMICAL PRtGESI  is   most   important   to   have  ������n t.4-. xrmy.  8AVS8/8  ������ V/  KoH Joe  WW BVOi  J. 3. IS.KJM  uiOSt  good meats for  >st important^ to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  **^P*"^^^'*^*'*N'V'**"^*V,"*"M'M**J"^'"'*'H'"*^^  ��������� m J&^k JL  . IH II     HSra *���������       ""jM*^ ���������"-jftu^jjlj' j"f*S     Emm  wmW __ .  __  Don't Miss This One!  :mm  Government Grade No. 1  Ibs.V*"^- Sack  THESE OATS ARE TOP QUALITY SEED OATS  (not  like  those bought  from the elevator   or  milling company.  ^^H ^^^    ^^^^     ^^^^.   '^^^^^_ _^*M___   _H_t    ���������MB   MM* jn^^m|_        __--   mmm jug   . jyuy   -^-^-g^^_ ^^Hk      gmWttWtm%    ^ga_u^^        jmtmm       |u| MH-mf  W&TnUNMmf ftmmf    |WU mwSF Wwrnxw    IK"^^^BW ^^B^^^^    ^m^m\m\mww   f^^^^^^W mmm mmmm     ^OT     ^^ai^^^~^    ^^V     ^^M ~a^^H^~^    ^^V ^^H     HStt mmmr      ^W       mmm  mm Mf _9Bn^fI_|___r_-f      ���������..      -- ��������� _  <*���������������& gala,   a^ftff "tof/roratf  ,9  armors liisiBiiiie  Copeland  vs.  intermediates  Creston  Exhibition Parh  CRESTON  on  G SEASON I  WE   MOVE  EVERYTHING!  ^m.^,,mmtmmmmmmimmm.^mmmmmmmmmr:  i.    m    n i   ?   i    i   iin-rii 'i . ' n na. mi  iiumW-ii ��������������� ��������������� .������������������-���������������������������������������������mii  ��������� !��������� i���������iiimwiiium ���������nwnaa I m   ������������������    i ���������iiiihmi-ji  Plenty of Dry Wood.     Any Length.  creston~Transfer  P.O. BOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES PHONE 13  ' jltj.m'ift ���������  ^0 WWw&  WamiMiBn'e 'Grano ^aStc  ciilipuiy S  ui ape  -UCIIld  Cooling, effervescent saline drink  Sixty Cents. One Dollar.  Creston Drug & Book Store  S'   ; TI-VIfl' I-tHiXAI.I^ STORK. . ^ THE   BEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Two more Roman Catholic monks  have been arrested in Germany  charged with smuggling money to  the Netherlands, it was announced.  Well-informed quarters said the  Britisb. government was considering  the possibility of holding a seven-  power naval conference before the  end of this year.  Concluding one of the most successful years in its history, the  Canadian Club of New York re-elected Ernest W. Appleby president for  a second term.  "Deaths in Ceylon's malaria epidemic totalled 82,637 since last November, it was revealed with publication of figures showing 15,933  malaria deaths during April.  "L.. R. Cordeau, chairman of the  Quebec liquor commission, announced that restaurants henceforth will  be allowed to sell beer and wine with  meals on holidays and Sundays.  James W. Blake, the man who  ���������wrote the "Sidewalks of New York,"  died recently in St. Vincent's hospital,. New York. Blake, 72, died  penniless. He never received royalties for the song.  Destined for service as a news-  gatherer, with the entire Japanese  empire as its '"beat,** a powerful  monoplane has gone to Osaka, Japan,  on the Tokai Mara. It is the property  of the Osaka Mainicht, Japanese  newspaper.  Minister of the Interior T. G.  Murphy told the House of Commons  that $225,000 will he spent this year  on the Jasper-Lake Louise highway  in Alberta. The money wiil be provided in the ������33,00*0,000 construction  bill.  The Canadian Pacific Railway has  placed an order for 7,000 tons of  rails with the Dominion Steel and  Coal Corporation to be rolled: at the  Sydney plant, it was learned. The  plant is now working on a South  African order.  Have Ns Individuality  Ants Work As Their Forbears Did  50,000,000 Years Ago  Lord love us, who   would   be   an  ant?    True, ants do not suffer from  unemployment.    When  you move  a  stone, there   they' are,   all   rushing  about and very busy, and all doing  exactly what their forbears did 50,-  000,000 years ago.    At least, Professor Dymond, of Ontario Royal Museum, says so. He shows that all the  ants   have   an   heredity occupation,  one being a soldier, another a servant, and so on.    No   social   changes  ever take place, no reforms. The ant  population have no new ideas about  government,  war,   business,   family,  pleasure,  or anything else.    Custom  rules everything with them.   The ant  goes on toiling not because he is a  thinking,      intelligent,      characterful  citizen,  but  because   he   has   never  developed the power of individuality.  So he still lives in a mound, or under  a stone.���������London Daily Express.  Wlfeen Shadows Fall  By WILL R. BIRD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 9  THE HOLY SPIRIT  Peanuts Worth Money  Error aught Have Been Costly, But  ���������"-.Jan Was Honest  The thriil of an impending christening fresh upon him, Louis De  Costerio, roadhouse waiter, rushed  into a candy store in North Attle-  boro, Mass., and ordered 25 cents  worth of peanuts.  At home, he put his hand into the  bag and pulled out $750 in bills. The  clerk had given him a bag containing the day's receipts. De Costerio  went back and exchanged the $750  for 25 cents worth of peanuts.  There never tias been a more  dreadful horror on this earth than  that which we call the "the Great  War". There may have been more  cruel slaughters in the centuries before civilization; but never since  Christianity and culture became  dominant. And there never have  been more glorious hours than some  of those we lived "over there".  Horror���������sure!    Glory���������sure!  It was an evening in late May. We  had come from the trenches in front  of Avion and were due for a "rest"  somewhere. We had come to the  sheltered side of Vimy and the companies were supposed to ba quartered in the tunnels. But who could go  down in those clammy shafts if it  were possible to sleep in. a snug  bivvy you and your side kick had  pushed together in a pocket of  ground where the grass has grown  lush and still held the heat of the  sun? We had "salvaged" a sheet of  the corrugated, and a few sandbags  made the sides, and there we could  lie and gaze at the stars until sleep  overcame us, for the corrugated was  only in case of rain.  We had rested all the day, with  nothing to do but clean ourselves a  bit and eat. The cooks had been  kind, and there was mail from home  ���������Canadian mail. In the soft evening    air    voices   seemed   to  Golden text: As many as are led  by the Spirit of God, these are sons  of God.    Romans 8:14.  Devotional Reading: John 14:25-31.  little Journeys !q Science  j     FASHION FANCIES  *inn*>i8r$  In C<  B  nro a Business  Founders   Of   Tliree   English   Firms  Were  All   Quakers  The Port o* London Monthly, which  records the export and import trade  of thc British Empire, digressed from  the  shippnig  business   in   a   re.cent  month  to  relate  the   rise   of   three  Quaker firms who loom large in the  cocoa trade, shipping to all parts of  the world.    The Editor   relates  how  "after a time  the manufacture and  sale of cocoa and chocolate in this  country were embarked upon by several   families    of    the    religious   denomination of Quakers.   The Frys in  the west of England,  the   Cadburys  in the Midlands, and the Rowntrees  In York���������all belonging to the Society  of   Friends���������were    pioneers    whose  names are   all   now   writ   large   in  chocolate all over the earth.    Each  of the businesses, beginning In modest style, has now expanded to a size  and repute which makes this trio of  names known everywhere."  Retains Its Freshness  Freezing Is New   "Process   To  Keep  Sweet Corn  Government   agricultural    experts  have found  that sweet corn frozen  within four hours after it has been  picked retains its original freshness  from six months to a year,    i-Tcez-  ling stops most of the changes which  normally occur rapidly In corn.    In  the  experiments  gathering,  grading,  husking,   scalding   and   cooling   for  -fre-?zing were all completed aa rapidly as possible.    Tho  scalding, it Is  believed,      temporarily     stops     tho  chemical action taking place in tlio  corn  and   the   frce-zlng  permanently  BtopB the action so that iff served six  months  later   Ita original  freshness  in retained.  A judicious use of flowers Is urged  by the Queboc Tourist Bureau to  mako rural hotels even more attractive, wince there Is nothing so restful  an bed** of ���������flower** In front of and  around bulkUnj*;** In both town nnd  country,^  Don't think the mom who s*nalce������  thc long������������t prayer In public can always #ct thc longest crodlt,-  CONSERVATIVELY    SMART   FOR  SUMMUEflFfc DAYS  By Ellen Worth  For office, tea party or trip to  town.  Hero's ono of those useful little  typo dresses that are dear to the  hearts of the business woman.  It's a dress that does for luncheon  at a smart restaurant, or for dinner  in town.  It's made of exquisitely lovely  sheer crepe shadowy print in palo to  Copenhagen blue tones. Tho collar  and bow aye of crisp whlto organdie.  You'll And It very simple to new  with its easily fitted raglan sleeves.  Style No. 532 In designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 30, 88 and _0-Inchea  buat.\ Size 16 requires 3 % yards of  39-Inch material with % yard of 35-  inch contrasting.  Patterns 20c each. Address mail  orders to! Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 170 McDer-  mot Ave.  IS., Winnipeg.  Tho Rpr'-np" Fashion Magazine Is  bettor than ovor. Entirely Illustrated  in color you will And it a vory  stimulating fashion edition. Thoro  aro clothes for cruising and clothes to  brighten tho lives of stay-at-homes.  Many delightful lil-tlo me-doln for tho  flmall-ar members of tho family. Of  coun-o, pattern-- aro obtainable for  the designs illustrated, bond for  your copy to-day, tho price In 20  cento.  musical. Someone up the slope had  a banjo and there was a soldiers'  harmony of popular songs, earnest  voices if not well trained. Away in  front of us the towers of Mount St.  Eloi were like sentrys in the dusk.  Now and then a light twinkled in the  village. There were horse lines  everywhere.  All was stir as the dusk thickened,, and transport was on the move  away back. We didn't have to do a  thing but yield ourselves to delightful langour. Jimmy read bits from  his letter. Some of the boys back  in his home town hadn't enlisted, and  his poor old mother, with three boys  at th.e front, -was a trifle bitter. We  got to thinking of what she had  written.  A lad we both knew appeared suddenly. He belonged to the goqd old  49th, and we were glad to see he had  got through the Vimy show. We  talked rapidly for a few moments,  then all three of us .stilled. Away  over near Villers au Bois some infantry were in camp and all at once  a bugle blew "Last Post". As the  haunting sweetness of that call  { came over ihe land it seemed to put  a spell upon us. Spring had come.  There were flowers where there had  been blasted earth and they hid the  wreckage of old trenches. .We were  out for rest. We had come through.  The voices from Canada were with  us, for we had read the 49th lad  parts of our letters. And something  about it all made us suddenly too  choked for speech, made us thrill  with a pride at being there, and for  that moment the glory of being  fighting men swelled pur hearts.  Then we rose and led our friend  across the way to where some of  thirteen platoon had made sleeping  places, and we had decorated them  with German signs that Jimmy had  been carrying with him for two  weeks. One read "Vieh", and the  other "Pferde". The boys thought it  grand to have such adornments and  were waiting patiently until their  stretcher bearer joined them to find  out the meaning of the words, and  we chuckled together as we explained. The flrst was "cattle" and the  second "horses" and what a time  there would be when those lads  knew.  We walked back a distance with  the Forty-niner, just walked without talking. The .night was too  fragrant with the falling dew and  scent or flower and strong grass, too  soothing with the murmur of voices,  for us to talk. Then "So long, Joe".  "So long, boys".  Back at our bivvy Jimmy and I  sat for hours, just drinking In tho  night, the sounds about us, the guns  firing on the Somme, tho faint far-away rattle of machine gun flro,  traffic, drowsy voices. Never, as long  as I live, will I forget that night.  It seemed to hold us, enthrall us.  I wonder where Jimmy is now, If  ho remembers. It's a long tlmo  since that night, but old Vimy is  still there. Supposing he's there,  trying to find that very little hollow  ���������as I'm going to do���������when we go  back, next summer!  Explanations And Comments  What the Comforter Will Do, John  16:7-11. Unless he went away, Jesus  told his disciples in his farewell talk,  the Comforter would not come, but if  he went he would send the Comforter to them. The world Comforter,  used for the Holy Spirit, means One  who strengthens, upholds, rather  than One who consoles. Advocate,  Helper, are other translations of the  Greek word given in the Bible footnotes.  It was best for his followers, that  he should leave them, Jesus said.  How could it be for their advantage,  to their best interest, to lose the  daily companionship of their Lord?  The Holy Spirit is the continued  Presence of Christ himself. The  Spirit revealed Christ to them, made  plain the spiritual truth of his  teachings. They knew Christ better  after he had left them. While he  was with them they were weak, "unable to walk alone. After he went  away, leaving them, as his witnesses  to carry on his work, they became  towers of strength, great leaders,  who continued all that Christ had  growl begun to do and teach.  When the Holy Spirit has come, he  will convince men of sin, that it is a  sin   not   to   believe   on   Christ;   of  righteousness,   because   Christ   was  going    to   the   Father.    "The  Holy  Spirit will   convince   mankind   that  Christ   is   a   sincere   and   righteous  Teacher,   and   not,    as   they    had  thought,   an   impostor,   as   will   be  clearly     demonstrated     when    the  Father   has   raised    him   from,    the  dead and set him at his right hand  in heaven" (Dummelow).   The Spirit  will convince   of  judgment,   of  condemnation, because the prince of this  world  hath  been  judged.    "Did not  sin in Caiaphas,   in   the   rulers,   in  Pilate, in the soldiers, in the  multitude, uncoil itself as if by an irresistible compulsion,   and  at last exhibit its whole terrible length?    We  say sin was exposed   on  that day���������  'judged,' said Christ;   'the prince of  this world has been judged'; not punished, but   exposed  and   condemned,  judged  as  a  prisoner   in   court   is  judged when he is found guilty and  sentenced as a criminal, even before  the hand of the law takes him from  the bar" (Thomas E. Bartlett).  FLUORIN^   ,.  (By Gordon H,Guest, 3_t.A.y  All chemical elements may be aiv  ranged in families, the members of*  which are closely related.    Fluorine,  chlorine,  bromine,   and  iodine  make  up  a remarkable   family   of   non-  metallic elements.    The group as a.  whole is often  called  the  halogens,,  which means producers of sea salt..  They were given this name by scientists   because   compounds   of   these*  elements   are   found   In   sea-water.  These elements have a very strong-  tendency to combine with metals and.  with  hydrogen  to  form  compounds-  known    respectively    as     fluorides,  bromides,   and   iodides,   which   are-  often called the halides. Some of the  halides,   such   as   sodium    chloride.  (common salt),   potassium   chloride,,  and   silver   bromide,   are   of   great-  commercial importance.  Fluorine occurs abundantly in the-  minerals fluorspar and cryolite.  Traces of fluorine compounds .are-  found in the bones and enamel of  teeth, and small quantities have been,  detected in the blood, milk, and  brains of animals.  Fluorine is the most active element known, and was not prepared,  until 1886. This difficult task was-  accomplished by' a brilliant French,  scientist, Moiason, who also produced  diamonds from pure charcoal. He-  obtained the element by the electrolysis of a fluorine compound in an  apparatus constructed of platinum.  Fluorine was given off at the positive electrode.  Fluorine Is a pale greenish-yellow-  ga������ which may be condensed to a.  pale yellow liquid. It combines explosively with hydrogen, even in the-  dark. Many other elements, such as-  sulphur, phosphorus and carbon,,  catch fire spontaneously in fluorine,.  and most metals burn in it. It is  interesting to know that fluorine and  oxygen do not interact.  One of the most useful compounds  of fluorine is hydrofluoric acid.   This,  acid attacks glass, and  hence  must  be kept   in   bottles made of guttapercha or ceresin,   a   sort   of   hard  mineral substance.    It   is   used for  etching glass.   For etching, the glass  is covered with a film of wax, and  the design to be etched on the glass  is drawn on the waxed surface with  a stylus.    This acid is then applied  to the surface and in a short trmo  the glass is etched.   The was is then  removed with turpentine.  Greenwich Clock Being  OverImalcd By Experts  *���������"_������      ��������� _C? T_L*      "tt/*      V*  _\e���������ijp������S  a"Oa    aula   <VCCS  ��������� I  (By Betty Barclay) - j  OLD   FASHIONED   STRAWBERRY  SHORTCAKE  2 cups flour  "i_ teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons sugar  4 teaspoons baking powder  3 tablespoons shortening  % cup milk  1 quart berries  Sift dry ingredients; mix in shortening; add milk to make soft dough;  smooth out lightly. Bake in greased  deep layer cake tin in hot oven at  475 degrees F. for 20 to 25 minutes.  Split, butter and spread sweetened  crushed berries or other fruit between layers.  Are Real Benefactors  Tho Mitsui family, one of the richest in Japan, has ordered five  grammes of radium from tho Belgian Congo  at  a  cost  of  1,000,000  KEDGEREE (A Breakfast Dish)  2 cups    cooked    fish,    fresh    or  canned  4 tablespoons butter  1 cup cooked rice  Salt and pepper  2 hard-cooked eggs  Free the fish from skin and bone.  Melt butter in a saucepan, add the  fish and stir gently. Put in the rice,  tho whites of tho hard-cooked eggs,  and season to taste with salt and  pepper. Move gently about over the  flro until thoroughly hot, and serve  on a flat dish with tho yolks of tho  eggs, pressed through a rlcor, ovor  tho top.  Reason Soap Will Float  Any soap can bo made to float by  manufacturing it by a process tliat  presses air ducts Into tho bar, says  Popular Mochonlc-i. Those ducts also  speed up curing, permitting tho soap  to dry   out   from   tho   outsldo.    So  Has Been Stopped For First Time In  Over Eight Years  The clock which gives the world  Greenwich Mean Time has been  stopped for the first time in eight  and a half years.  Its 268,000,000 ticks, one to a second, may have impaired its working  slightly, so the officials at Greenwich Observatory have decided to  have it overhauled.  "The clock is one of a series of  four used for astronomical observations," an ofllcial of the observatory  said. "It has established a record  for the number of years it has run  without stopping. Highly skilled  workmen will undertake the delicate  task of overhauling it. In the meantime, we shall give time signals by  the three other clocks. They are all  "master" clocks driven by electricity."  A Colorful memorial  Man  Builds   Wonderful   Garden   In  Memory Of  Son  Gideon Price, sixty-eight years old,  of Lattlmore, N.C.���������tho "tulip king"  of the world, with a garden of 100,-  000 tulips���������has built up his garden  as a memorial to his son who died  overseas during thc World War. Only  Prico has worked In tho garden. Tho  plots, giant color combinations that  on artist would conceive, are all his.  Last year ho loft only 5,000 tulips in  tho ground. Ho has set out at least  05,000 this year. For fear that ho  might run out of work tills summer,  Price had about 15,000 gladioli to  sot out. And thoro are hundreds of  lilies and amaryllia bulbs.  yen.    Four grammes will be placed  at thc disposal of thc Cancor Instl-| amall &ro tho ducts that thoy retain  tuto and   the   other   given   to   the  Physical Research Institute.  Dry rot la a namo for the decay  of timber after it haa beon ocasoncd.  Dry rot in usually slow in action.  Flattery i������ a key that has opened  many a feminine facQ-rt 2101  air, prevcntlr.-*** water from entering.  This results in floating. The old  method was to boat air into tho soap  before It was Bhapod into bars. This  madot ho soap porous, since it was  fllled with minute air colls.  A male stenographer wouldn't quit  a *$fiR job to wash di-ilics for nothing.  Origin Of Old Term  Ancient sailors believed that tho  halcyon, a bird of tho kingfisher  family, nested on tho waves about  tho time of the winter nolrstlco, and  that tho soa remained calm and  peaceful during this period; hence  tlio term "halcyon days" for times  of poaco and tranquility.  Paris plans a new intellectual centre culled Ums International City of  Thought and tho Art* mt  ..*"-,  OT3E   BEVJJffl W.   CRESTON.   B.   Qr  Ot  W  ALL FOOD MADE HER  .-..?. ���������.������������������JLL-^,v;  Caused   toy   Acidity���������  Corrected by Kruschen  , "It is only fair to pass these_facts  ���������on," writes a nuraeY "r was sintering  from over-acidity  and   flatulence  to  -such an extent that X was completely ill.    I couldn't take food.   When I  actually forced myself to take something, I would be wretchedly ill.    I  have nowY taken   Kruschen   for   12  .months, and I have no doubt that it  -has righted yray, digestive system.    I  -am no"iV.^ite??flt-and .able to work  with vigor aga*ii.'"-i-4Srurse E. S.  Indigestion is caused by a failure  da the flow pf the gastric or digestive  Juices. As a result, your food, instead  ���������of being assimilated by your system,  simply  collects and  ferments  inside  you, producing harmful acid poisons.  The immediate effect of the six min-  ���������eral salts in Kruschen is to promote  the healthy flow of the vital juices  ���������of the body.    As you continue with  the "little daily dose," it ensures the  regular and complete elimination  of  -all waste   matter   every   day.    And  that means a complete end to indigestion.  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By-  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To  Cross"  "The  Unknown  Tort" J Etc  SYNOPSIS  Nancy Nelson is a sub-deb, a gay,  irresponsible girl of nineteen, with no  care beyond the choice of her costume for her coming-out party. Suddenly, in the market crash, her indulgent father loses all he had, and  his family is faced with the necessity of a simpler method of living.  At this juncture a letter is received  from an eccentric relative in Colorado, who offers the girl a home on  what seems to be impossible conditions.  Now Go On With The Story  "No," she said, "you'll have to wait  till Jack comes home' and tells you.  He took Aunt Judy over to the  Spears' on some last errand."  She moved away, his eyes following her, puzzled.  "But who's it from, Nancy?"  The girl laughed.  "You're just as curious as an old  woman, Dad; but I promised not to  tell, and I'm not going *to. You won't  have long to wait. It's almost dinner time.   Here's Aunt Louise."  She darted oft before he could  question any further, but as she  reached her room a voice recalled  her, and Jack, who had come in  close on his aunt's heels, was up the  stairs.  "Hi there! Dad says I've got a telegram.   What luck?"  Nance held it out, watching him  read it. The boy drew a deep breath  of relief.  "Good! That's settled then."  "It's not if Dad objects, or���������or  Mother."  She couldn't keep the shamed hope  out of her voice, and catching its  meaning Jack said scornfully: "Don't  be a slacker, Sis. Come down and  see how they all react. Every one's  there, even the kiddie. We'll take, a  vote. Buck up, Nance. It's a pity  If you can't help out when all the  rest of us are trying: to."  That hurt. Nance turned away to*  hide the tears which sprang into her  g8*������g. (^ slacker! ^""������11- she'd sho*""*  him! If only she -wasn't so beastly  scared at the idea.   .   .   .  "Be down in a second," she said as  her brother made an impatient gesture; and then added angrily: "And  don't you call me any names before  uic   vwcipi  "Oh, see here!" He followed her  into the room, closing the door.    "I  W@w Babe's Sag!.  More than that of any other  member of the family, baby's  tender, delicate skin needs the  greatest care and attention. The  soft, soothing oils in Baby's Own  Soap make it specially suitable  ror oaoies, uuu ii������ Caing'ng ���������rcr-  grance reminds one of the roses of  France which help to inspire it.  "It's lest for you and Baby too"    zr~2M  CHAPTER HI.���������Continued  There -were also plans to make for  Aunt Judy, who was to sail in a  fortnight. The air was >*filled with a  subtle confusion and unrest. And  then one late afternoon, returning  from a tea to which, iiei? znoiher had  Urged the girl to go, Nancy- spied a  telegram on the hall table." It was  addressed to Jack, bxft she grasped  the envelope eagerly, her heart  pounding as she tore it open. A dim  hope that Cousin Columbine would  wet-blanket the whole idea, swept  through her, but the message, eccentric and to the point, read briefly:  YOUR LETTER SHOWS YOU TO BEJ  A TRUE* NELSON STOP CAN GET JOB  ON* RANCH THREE MILES FROM  HERE STOP SORRY TO HEAR OF  YOUR FATHER'S REVERSES STOP IF  NOTIFIED WILL SEND CHECK TO  COVER EXPENSE OF TRIP FOR BOTH  OF YOU STOP ADVISE COME AS  SOON AS POSSIBLE ��������� COLUMBINE  NELSON.  Nance read this twice, her hands  gripping the paper tensely. She was  still staring at what seemed an irrevocable sentence at hard labor, when  her father entered the room so quietly that she had no chance to conceal  the tell-tale yellow message. He  asked, a touch of alarm in his voice:  "What's happened?"  She glanced up, forcing a smile  of reassurance.  "Nothing to worry about. It's a-^  a telegram for Jack. No bad news.  Daddy."  "Let's see, daughter."  Ho stretched out a hand, but Nancy  thrust the paper into her coat pocket.  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  GOMES TO WOMANHOOD  Most girls in  ttielr teeni** mused  a tonic and regulator. Give your  daughter Lydia Ej  Pinkham's Vegetable Compbund  for tho next few  months; Teach  her how to guard  her health at tills  critical time; 'When she Is  healthv wife and mother  thank you.'  1    Sold at all good drug stores;  a nsppy,  ������he will  MJtyfmmmn&mtXMTJ^ 9  Vegeta.Mc Compawul.  '��������� \ turn KWgw)n-������8w>gmg<������ woiiw!-"/  didn't mean anything, Sis, honest. I  was only afraid they'd see how much  you hate to go, and put their feet  down. Come on now. Let's get it  over before dinner."  The family's rebellion was very  nearly unanimous.  Said Dad: "If you must have jobs,  both of you, surely we can find  something nearer home."  Said Aunt -Louise: .YTTou're too  young and impressionable. Jac"k; to  spend six months or so in rough surroundings; aad Nancy would die of  boredom if of nothing worse. What  put such a wild idea into . your  head?"  "Ke was only trying to help," defended Aunt Judy with her unswerving loyalty, "but Colorado Is terribly  far away, Jack. I'd worry my head  off", while Phil, the ten-year-old, exclaimed excitedly:  "Gee! folks, I'd like to be a cowboy! Just think of quitting school  and staying outdoors all day!"  And . strangely, this innocent remark of her younger son was what  stopped the protest on Margaret  Nelson's lips. Xn a flash she remembered that not many months ago the  family doctor had said of Jack: "If  that boy were mine I'd let him forget school for a year or two and live  outdoors. A job on a farm would be  worth considerably more to him than  a diploma."  Yet because Jack seemed reasonably well this good advice had not  been taken very seriously. But now,  looking up at tho flve-feet-eleven-  lnches of too-thin boyhood, those  warning words came back, and to  tho complete surprise of everybody,  Mother said: "It would be a splendid  thing for Jack���������an outdoor winter In  a milder  climate;   but���������"  "You're not Implying," broke in  her husband, "that you'd let thoso  children go oil there all by themselves?"  "Children!" This exasperated exclamation camo from Jack. "I'll say  if Nance Is old enough to bo launched in society with a big splurge, she's  old enough to bo away from homo  for a fow months���������with a relative  too. As for. me, Dad, you bet I'll  havo to do a man's work or lose tho  job. Why, I'll bo eighteen on���������woll,  on my next birthday."  Since his previous birthday was  only a\x wcelcn bade, this brought a  laugh. Then Aunt ,Tudy Bald: "And  what does Nanoy think of all these  plans?"  Tha girl hesitated. All eyes had  turned upon hor; but glancing up  she flaw only hor brother's, and responded gamoly: "It would be somo-  thlnp-    now,    wouldn't    It?    And    It  couldn't be very much duller than  Edgemere."  "But, Nancy!" protested her  father in distress, "you'd be living  with an old lady, one you've never  seen and who we've reason to believe  eccentric. And if she paid your fare  you'd be in duty bound to stick It  out a while, no matter what you  found."  "But I'd be earning my living," she  retorted, wondering why she -was  arguing on the wrong side, and what  had got Into her. Why, in fact,  didn't she tell them the whole truth  ���������that she was frightened stiff at  the prospect���������would almost rather  die than spend a winter with Cousin  Columbine, but was ashamed to admit it before Jack ?  "Well," declared Aunt Louise, "it's  the most extraordinary plan I ever  heard of. And from Nancy! As I  said before, what' put such an idea  into your heads?"  "Circumstances, of course," spoke  up Aunt Judy. "They want to help  through the hard sledding; and I  think they're splendid. But ho*w  could we let ybu go so far from  home, dears?    You might be sick."  There followed a silence before  Mother said: "I'm not in favor of  this move���������yet; but I'll have to admit that according to Doctor Strong  Jack's more likely to be sick if he  stays in school." She went on , to  tell them of the doctor's chance remark, and added: "I thought at the  time that he was over cautious, Jack  seemed so well; but the boy has  grown appallingly, and I dare say  life in the open air would build him   it  brother enviously. "I wouldn't think  of being homesick if I had a horse,  Daddy. Will you wear a four-gallon  hat, Jack? And leather chaps with  fringe all down your legs like they  do in the movies ? Gee! I wish I  was going too!"  "We don't know yet whether anybody's going sonny," returned his  father, "Where's Cousin Columbine's  letter, Margaret? Let's make sure  what is expected of our Nance."  There ensued a fruitless search for  the long epistle; but -Mother said:  "I remember those duties pretty well,  Jim. Nance was to dust the "mansion' every morning, get supper  Thursdays, sew, read the paper  aloud, get to bed by nine-thirty���������"  "And abstain from the boy friend,"  chuckled Jack. "I admit that last is  a big order���������for Nance."  "A lot you know if you think rd  run around with those country pumpkins," replied his sister. "Would  any fellows who could help themselves stay in a back-woods place  like that? And I've no interest in  the other sort, so Cousin Columbine  needn't worry about those young  men callers she mentioned. And you  needn't either," Nance told her  mother with a  smile.  "I s'pose you'll see Pike's Peak,"  observed the small boy thoughtfully.  'Tt rises fourteen thousand feet  above the plains, and was sighted by  Zebulon Pike in November 1S06 when  with fifteen soidis*"***! *h������ ������i*tsi1w'i tn  tho summit of Cheyenne Mountain  and���������"  "You see," broke in Jack, grinning,  "that's the boy who ought to go to  Harvard! Imagine me reciting whole  pages out of history, Dad! Why In���������"  He stopped abruptly because the  curtains at the door had parted and  a maid announced: '^Dinner is served, Mrs. Nelson. And," (she came  forward, extending a silver tray on  which was lying a yellow envelope),  "here is another telegram for Mr.  Jack."  Go tb yoor druaafst or decattmeat store s_4  bay RIT Dye l[itxy color, 15c���������2 for 23c>  Use it. Then tell a* in a statement of SO  words or less, why foujsrefer RIT���������-1,000  gairs of Monarch Debutante fnll-  ishioned���������shadow-free pure silk cl*t_*"������  fon stockinfts-^-latest Spring shades-  guaranteed 91.00 value���������will be given as  prizes to 1,000 entrants. There are dozens of  reasons why you will prefer RIT. lUT canoes  in 33 basic brilliant colors, from which can  be produced over 30 of the newest Paris shades*  FAST COLORS WITHOUT 501LINQI  Only- RIT offers this advantage! RIT is tkfl  modem tint or dye���������easier and' surer���������far  superior to ordinary- "surface dyes" becaose  it contains a patented ingredient that tn^friy  the color soak in duptr. set faster and last  longer.   Sold everywhere.  HOW TO WIN  1. Write a short statement (under SO words)  on why you prefer BIT Dyes and send It  together with an empty RTT package Co*  reasonable facsimile*) and yoor name and  address, to John A. Huston Go. Ltd., 42  Caledonia Rd., Toronto.  2. Send as many as you wish; contest closes  midnight June 29,1935.  3. 1,000 prizes will be awarded on tha  decision of the judges,- which will be final.  Whether you win a pair of silk stockings or  not, we will mail to all entrants free of  charge, our famous booklet���������* "Tlie A.3.C  of Home Rug Making".  NOT  A SOAP I  TI MTS and DYES  BH U a eau-reoleal  Td safes', cs3������  ler to measure!  won't rift oat m  the package.  CHAPTER IV.  up if he  didn'jb have   tp ... work  too  hard."   ���������'" ":'  Aunt Judith sank back and stared  at her sister,  "I'd never have expected that���������  from you, Margaret. But if you ask  me, Nancy will expire of" loneliness  in about one month. What -will she  do with no young friends to run  around with, and Jack three miles  off on a ranch?".  The boy laughed.  "You talk as if the population of  Pine Ridge was made up of inhabitants over seventy, Aunt Judy!  Didn't Cousin Columbine mention a  postmaster's daughter? And of  course there are others. Who knows  but Nance will find her���������her affinity  or whatever they call it, out In the  big wild West!"  "Affinity!" sniffed Aunt "Louise.  "Where did you pick up that nonsense? And it's far more probable  that what she'll find is a devastating  attack of homesickness, young man."  "Well," Jack retorted, "that's nothing fatal.".  "It might as well be," observed  his father. "I remember spending a  summer at my grandmother's farm  when I was twelve. I expected a real  lark, but���������homesick! Well, I warn  you kids that homesickness Is no  light matter."  "I s'pose you'll be riding horseback  all day  long,"   spoke  up   tho  little  Jack took the telegram, staring at  for   a   surprised   moment.    Then  Phil    cried   out   impatiently:   "Why  Ai*m~.tt-      m.~,.      ..^^.^3      MM.**  XMmmMM. 8.     JTV.8A      1COU   ~A8.  8  UCV     JT8J84     O.UJT-  thing    that    Cousin   "Woodbine   has  -~8-���������,.~_~..a      tm~���������     ��������� f__J   ���������������  W*lAXJ.giBV&    uci     a 8 8 8 8 KM.  "Woodbine!" Jack shouted/while  even Dad forgot his worries In  amusement at the little boy's mistake. "The lady's name is .Columbine, you crazy kid, and," (tearing  open    the    envelope),    "she    says:  ���������ADVISES BRINGING PLENTY OP  HEAVY UNDERWEAR AND FLAN-  NEIi NIGHTGOWNS FOR NANCY  STOP NIGHTS AND EARLY MORNINGS APT TO BE COLD. COLUMBINE   NELSON.' "���������  'Td give a lot to see Nancy in a  flannel nightgown," observed Phil  dryly. "Mrs. Grant had one on the  night I slept over at Tim's house,  and she came in to give him some  medicine. It made her look like an  old lady. I bet Nance wouldn't be  found dead in one, or Mother cither.  Come on.    Let's eat."  Dad was still smiling as they  moved towards the dining room; but  once seated, he looked across at  Mother and his eyes clouded. Both  wero thinking that this would bo tho  last well-served dinner in tho old  home. Two maids woro leaving next  day; and only the cook was to remain until the city house was closed.  Remembering this fact, Aunt Judy  had stopped at a florist's on her way  home,  and a dozen jonquils nodded  gaily from the centre of the tabl������.  Aunt "Louise, eyeing them with di_=  approval, started to say something  about "foolish extravagance," and  then held her tongue. After all, she  thought with extraordinary tact, if  Judy wanted to spend money for  something perishable in these hard  times, it was her own business.  So Judith Hale's "extravagance"'  (the last she "was to indulge in for  many months), remained uncensored,  adding a note of cheer to that dinner table, as she meant it to; yet as  cue   luuiueuia     jjclsogu  J3UL.V LUCl. <lEy������  thinking: sadly   of   how . soon   they  IrVvrbi-.**--  ' 1*kA'. ������A������f'I*A������IAjJ|D.���������ni*W-8*������***'ft^  aW HWMVVV4 WiA^^^VVr('1*'>>>'l''>'C'U*  She, Dad, and the little boy at Edge-  mere ��������� Judith In Europe ��������� "Louise  alone in a city boarding house-  Jack and Nancy.   .  This last, she refused ,to face just  then, and said when Jack resumed  the subject: "Oh, let's forget it, dear,  while we eat dinner.-** '  "But we've got to decide, Mother,"  he persisted with impatience. "I  dare say Cousin Columbine's expecting a telegram to-night."  "Never mind," put in his father,  "It won't hurt the old lady to wait  for a message until tomorrow. But  we'll decide the question this evening, Jack. I promise you. After  all, it's as easy to face things now  as later."  (To Bo Continued)  Nine    out    of   every    ten   heavy  trucks in Germany are fitted   with  mm  NATURE^ MINERAL SAITS  Cleanses tlie system��������� purifies  tlie Mood. Nothing batter for  relief of Constipation, Indlaea*  tion, Rheuma-tiem, Kidney end  liver,   At all Drugeiit*���������69c.  SASK/v^L  with  f?" U_.fi*  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE...  "hist liana ��������������� r--.cki.tto In your kitchen. You'll he delighted  with its convenience ...for, with ono hand, you can easily  extract a sin-tie alieet at ��������� time leaving- tin? othtr hand Tree  <o hold the "left'over^, being wrapped.  *  ifefaotises Al Ci4**\\*'yv Edmonton, Rttfyinft ������n������l Wmnitiflg CRESTON REVIEW  t  B*adB__^feaafcUB8k_M__8*h-h-k^-'_-���������k__ft__A__������-fe*_l-_B__k__a^  LAND   FOR   SALE!  Local and Personal  prize for the, nearest correct guess to the  /���������"���������y'QlCT    <C1 11 WT^f^l-A'  total disposed of.   The mulligan supper  V> it iv IO I     UnUnVn  was the make of Syd Bell and George  t*  I  >  10 acres Canyon District, I_ot 184, all fenced and good  soil.   Price, $300.00.  Lots 210-213 and 214. Big barn, 4 room house, chicken  house and other buildings. Nice stream of water running  through it. 20 acres seeded to Alfalfa, and about 5 acres  ready to plow. On main highway, one mile from Canyon  school, store and postoffice. Price $1500.00 Terms  cash.    Apply  CHAS. O. RODGERS, Creston  ���������Enquire Re-  ���������m* >'������,T,t'������'������,iri������'������l������'-''  "r,?,������,t?e't'*/,*'T"i"T'iia������'*,������"f vye'^'vyvvq-g*^  ,mt..^.^.,mt.jm.1m,^l^.^..m.. *.m*  ���������m\-!*���������-+    m. . m. . m.: m. . ^.   m.    * . m..+. . A.mM . M..m.  ���������f  m  A Demonstration of the  NEW TYPE  COFFEE MAKER  will be held at our store  GARAGE FOR RENT-  view Office.   ??  The   village   council meets   in Juue  session on Monday night.  Hemstitching and picoting. Lynne  Fashion Shoppe, Creston.  Fresh tomatoes and cucumbers at all  times at Moores' Greenhouse,  Creston.  WANTED���������Day labor or contracted  work of any -kind. W. J. Gensmer,  Creston.  FOR RENT���������Small residence, nicely  located, immediate possession. A. Anderson, Victoria. Ave.  FOR SALE���������-192S Chevrolet Six  coach, excellent condition R. B.  Robinson, Creston.  BENNETT WAGON FOR SALE���������  Good .tires, in good repair, $25. L.  Williams. Wynndel.  ."������������������.������������������- i  Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Timmons left last  week on an extended holiday trip to  Spokane and points south.  Mrs- Wallace of Kamloops was a visitor here a few days last week, a guest of  Mrs. Wells and M. J. Boyd.  FOR SALE���������1934 Victoria Master  Chevrolet, gone about 7000 miles. Mrs.  Parry's Beauty Shop, Creston.  Papering, Painting a*d Kalsomining  Expert workmanship guaranteed at reasonable prices.   R. G. Penson, Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs, H. W. McLaren and  family spent the King's birlhbay weekend with Mrs. McLaren's mother, at  Salmo.  Lacey and was served at a likely location  on King Creek.' Das the decidedly  chilly weather that pre vailed lute in the  afternoon the usual after dinner talks  had to be limited to a few practical remarks by the club president, Harry  Smith. ������������������������������������:  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  TWO to SIX p.m.  *���������  ���������  JL   ICi-tSt/    lllttirV83   C*vij  delicious coffee and see how it is made.  this  Verandah and  Lawn Furniture  Good old summertime is  here and verandah and lawn  are favorite sitting out places.  Let us help you make yourself  comfortable*  Reclining Chairs  Rockerless Rockers  Folding Rockers  Folding Cots  Folding Tables  Camp Chairs  Camp Stools  You just can't help liking the  color effects,  EVERYTHING IN THE  CAMPING LINE.  SUNDAY, JUNE &  CRESTON���������8.80 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  11.00 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.       ���������"7 V :  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  **-"��������� a e b.b ���������iixiUQtiT!*,^-������^^������JSL������uta*JUUteaLejuie-e ���������{  | West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. j  ������   Unnivn  vS RJ*-**. 2  V   CRPSTON  PHONE 38  V'Wf <*'w ���������r-wm ww '*>  w 'wr  ���������wm ���������*'������  -���������������   ���������������---������    ���������   m.    m..jm.  m.   *.   ...m.   m..m..m.   mm-A..m..  . AgA.eb.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  ���������---���������--m ���������+1. rta if-, ���������-  ������i  1  WHAT DO YGU EXPECT FOR YOUR MONEY?  When you go shopping with your dollars, do you expect  the most you get in quality? Or, a happy medium of both?  If it is the tatter, which is really the most important by far,  to economy* then bring your dollars here to spend.  01019 riC-ROd.? RPIIUgg u  *- Jifiiui  COFFEE, Fresh Bulk, 3 lbs   &m%f%jfm  iv.kjrr'iL-r-C.-J' "dina^ivo, Lonners, o tins  $ .95  -"l     rf*8  13*  BOILED SALAD DRESSING, Kraft, 12-oz. jar    .21  MILK, Borden's or Pacific, tall tins, 3 for 34  WE DELIVER  -ft     rf*8 4  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  y ^ ii m, ��������� (|j m^mmqp. q, i y '.^T���������8^���������^���������^-*^^*^* WW  '<wvwf*mwwrm*mw*mw ww www  ������m  j*i*****~*-.������*~!**3-**~*^^ . Jl" if******Cl;3i.ta-f*wr������anu 'jiMij-auaaMi^^  SPECIAL FOR OUR CUSTOMERS  ujmujun  MKa.  ���������        m%    m\ B  ��������� _"*   ****"*"*  EPQ E3      Em   B_V Q bb   S3  bljina  YOU RA Y  2.98  ONLY  And get, postpaid, a genuine Carlton Blanket, size  about 60 x 80 inches, guaranteed all wool by one of Canada's  largest blanket manufacturers. You choose the one you want  from these four beautiful colors: Rose, Blue, Gold, or Green.  All Blankets are finished at both ends with lustrous satin  bindings to match.    It offers you an exceptionally fine value.  The amount of every purchase you make in our store  will be punched on a card. When you have bought $2.00  worth of Proctor & Gamble products listed below and $8.00  worth of groceries, your card will be completely punched.  Ivory Soap, Ivory Flakes, Calay, Chipso, OxydoJ,  Kirk's Coco Hard water Castile, P and G White Naotha  Soap, Criaco.  This Offer Expires JUNE 30, 1935.  P^F-QTHkl MFUPANTIB F  GROC.niES  CO IVI PA IM Y    3���������,TD,  HARDWARE  &U I .i.itftr"*"'������iUfa!*l������88M*1 UJUUfaw8Ww7?Ji<W8n8MiWli ?4U^ii8aiLiLllir>waia'aw������"j'i'iiM8Wa8'  WANTED���������Boy for fruit ranch at  Wynndel, three or four months, $10 a  month and board. Enquire Review  Office,  ���������f^Yrfj^-f-f^*-*   T"->"h������"s*������*!"Y?<*������^if*-8ree������ *������������������**!!>��������� i*?**f"'rfe  ������*���������*     5������WA  beating in the return baseball game with  Bonners Ferry, in that town Snnday  afternoon:  Ollie Christie, who is employed at  Penticton, was here on a visit at the  weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  H. Christie.  Mrs. McGlocklin and-young son of  Bonners Ferry, arrived on Sunday on a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Wightman.  J. T. McCulloch, who was here from  Ronan, Alberta, last week,has purchased  a couple of lots on Creston Avenue from  Paulson & Johnson.  The June meeting of Creston and Dis  trict Women's Institute  will be at  tbe  home  of Mrs.  Mallandaine   on Friday  afternoon, 14th, at 3 o'clock.  The fishing season rpened on Sunday  and quite a number were out trying their  luck. With all the streams running high  most everyone ***as out of luck.  Creston Wildcats ladies' softball club  were at Huscroft on Sunday for a, game  with the Lister-Huscroft team, The game  was* a draw, with a score of 15-15.  R. W. L. Dunning of Vancouver arrived on Tuesday to succeed Ted More, as  I-?"2gsrksspar at the Bank of Co*?Ht-**!erc*; =  Ted has been transferred to Trail.  For the month.of May there were re  corded at Creston eight births of whom  five were girls.    Two marriage licenses  were issued and three deaths reported.  According to the semi-monthly crop  bulletin strawberrp picking is not expected to be under way in the valley until about June 20th���������three weeks later  than in 1934.  H. A. Powell, secretary of the hospita  board, was a visitor at Bofwell on Saturday, conferring with the hospital  auxil  iary at that point, who  are planning a  garden party for a little later in June.  The big game hunting regulations for  1935 have been issued. Only buck deer  may be killed this year, the season running from September 15 to December  15th. The season's kill is limited to  three.  S. McL. Norton, ���������r-sgiBtrar of etar-torf*  for Kootenay East, was here from  Kimberley on Saturday last, revising the  Dominion voters list. Some few names  were struck off and 40 new ones were  added.  WANTED~-For month of July will  rent an old model Ford with high clear  ance, and will rent or buy battery radio.  All must bo in good condition.   Will buy  two boxes good  cooking apples.   Miss  Hanson, Creston.  CRESTON DISTRICT now available  for a real live man to tako ovor sale and  distribution of Watkins Products, serving many satisfied customers. Must  have car. For further information apply  1850 Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  Henry Rive, dairy commissioner for  B.C., had quite a good turnout for his  buttermaking demonstration nt Park  pavilion Monday afternoon, in which ho  wuh ut-sib-U'd by C. B. Twigg. district  agriculturist. Mr ' Rive's viBit was  Rponoored by Creaton Farmers' Institute.  The sawmill at tho C. O. Rodgers plant  commonccd the season's cut on Monday,  with W. Stewart In charge as aawyer.  Logs are being ahlppod in from tho  Rodgers oporatlonn at Glonlilly. In addition to what is needed for tl*o box fact  ory the yard tiupply of lumber will bo  replenished.  Tlio fourth and final crow shoot under  Rod and Gun Club auspices was hold on  Sunday and tbo d*iy*8 slaughter was  ahout 76 blrijtt. and makes a kill for tlio  campaign of almost 1100. ��������� Harry Smith  won the pi'lase for tho blggont Hill with  Hfi. Vic. MnwHon waw wocond, with 85,  and J. R. Haydon. third, with 88. With  a uuciiu of 2J5C Ccos-rc Lacey won the  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  L&f's Go  ��������� ���������  f  F8&himgg  Trout season opens June  1st, except Summit Creek,  pens July 1st.  i  _ _*_-_ ������ afftV-      -  _  Complete line &f Tackle  has arrived, including  Wet and Dry  Trout  Flies.  See my window  for complete display.  3  t  3  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  si  as,  3  a*  881  11 ai ��������� ������������������-������Tf>aTr������ ir������-������'ar 88 at-gfVwrw w ������������������ ��������� w ���������������"���������"���������"������?���������*aa-g e iijg  'TT BAYS TO PAY CASH AT THE. IMPERIAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  _CTl f_4&*Cl-.4    tJ        V /^������-9 \J I__  1  i  I COFFEE, fresh ground, lb  ���������   e  G.   ������  Imperial Groceteria. v.;'Y-'.._?-.  HIRE'S EXTRACT, makes 4 gallons, hoiiie $ .31  Root and Ginger Beer.  $  mWmm,Mmh^Vm  MINUTE TAPIOCA, 2  Cooks in Five Minutes.  POTTED ME A TSS Clark's 4 tins   .......  Five lands.   Excellent for sandwiches.  JIFF SOAP FLAKES, and Dish Mop....  SAIR DATES, 2-lb. cello pkgs   ARROWROOT BISCUITS, I-lb. carton  Paulen's.  27     I  i  .30  miSmV  .19  .30  1  I  |     FRUITS AND VEGETABLES      RHONE SO      DAILY DELIVERY  ������_t_a-^k_8-fc_������^8____J__>-l_^_ft_<-<_k_8<l_- ��������� J-aa ( t_fc>i������_t_fc-^_������_tL_>-ttM_d'������_������4K������tfa_h_>^__������__k>A__-hi_8_lto  Tiffl6 to GuiCLTUr Jl^CtlflSt  Flying Pests !  Get Your Screen Doors on  Regular Sizes, $2.95  Early  Will  24 to  BUM*  WSmxIoVw SCmVOGns, adjustable in length, and  made to Ut standard windows.  ������������Bmr������m8x������i3 Susir&mn WI**������ fot* Ooo**&  and   WimtiloVmfBm   Best   quality  16   JVtesh.  wear  well and ������*ive splendid protection.    From  30 inches wide.  SCREEN DOOR HINGES, CATCHES,  SPRINGS, and HOOKS & EYES  FOR YOUR PAINT JOB we have a good quality Paint that will cover and wear well. In-.- white  only, and you will save by buying by the gallon.  Priced at $2.95.  Dry Goods.       Clothing-       Hardware.       Furniture  xm-i^'w'���������iiy"'r8^*,i.^������^v;>M^ ati'i'iiM"! ���������Mii"'i"-^('"*r������rti"-U[i*r].|i|)r-r mmimm*$0m*w~9'*p*'W"-Tmp'1-*0'i~W'-Jm%^*������~W^^^"wr*'Jm

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