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Creston Review Jul 12, 1935

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Array ' . AM    n ���������  B   A  VICTORIA, B.C.  7. h������  EVIEW  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON, B.a, FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1935  No. 11  Cranbrook Takes  9-2 Trimming  Oeston Plays Best Ball in Years  to Win Handily���������Locals Have  Great Day with Bai���������Homer  Over Curling   Rink   Features  Displaying the beat brand of baseball  Been here in the past five years, Creston  had no trouble disposing of the Cran*  brook aggregation by a 9-2 margin at  Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon before a fair-sized crowd.  Creston had it all over the visitors in  every .depart ment of the game, everyone  of the locats playing defensive ball that  could, hardly be excelled, and everyone  of them hitting effectively. Cranbrook  pitchers only had one strikeout to their  credid. Miller, the first man up in the  first innings, who went down on three  pitched balls.  LaBelle -went seven innings for Creston  and backed by -(lawless support was  never in difficulty. He had seven strikeouts to his credit. It was a big day _ for  ja.fd.xi ijuuiiug W.8M muuK wiuu great worn  at short, twirled the last two frames Jn  impressive fashion���������getting his three  men in the eighth on five pitched balls���������  and finishing up the day's work -with a  home run over the curling rink in the  eighth to score three runs. Dobie MacDonald had a perfect day at the bat,  turning in five hits for a*-* many times at  bat. Hale was another effective clouter  with a triple in the fourth. At second  and third bases Miller and Art Couling  were conspicious.  The veteran, "Scotty" Mitchell pitched the last three innings for Cranbrook  but was even less effective than McRae  who worked the initial half-dozenrouuds.  The visitors infield was sloppy in spots  but the outfield gave a good account of  themselves. Moore- was their most  consistent hitter with three safe clouts o.-,  four trips,to the pan. Lewis, with a  triple to his credit, was* the other .outstanding-batsman.   -The-teams: ��������� ���������"���������^-"'-^V  erabte loss'to their cuts of alfalfa, considerable of which has been caught in the'  rains of the past week.  Gunnar Larson has left for Hazel Creek  where he has-secured a Job on skidding  out cedar for pogtmaking operations. of  the Samuelson brothers.  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. Alma Cross,  of Erickson, underwent a major operation at the St. Eugene hospital Friday  last.   Her condition is much  improved.  Mrs. Ernest Langston and three children of Coalhurst, Alberta, arrived on  Monday on a holiday visit at the home  of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead. m  Mrs. Robertson returned to Calgary,  Alberta, on Friday after spending a week  here. She was called to Cahyon due the  fatal illness of her brother, the late  -'Jock" McRobb.  Mrs. HoghSnd has returned from Kimberley, accompanied by her son, Charles,  who is recovering from thp effects of" an  accident on account of which his mother  was called to Kimberley.  Mrs. Angus MacI nnis, wife of the well  known labor M.P.. for South Vancouver,  will speak at a 'meeting here Monday  evening at the community hall at 8-  o'clock, under C.C.F. auspices.  J B. Lobb. who has been a visitor  with Mr. and Mrs. Halstead, left this  week for Calgary, Alberta, for the stampede, after which he will visit at coast  points, returning to his home at .Clinton,  Ontario, via the United States.  00 Crates  This is Estimate of the District  Horticulturists���������Rains Benefit  Raspberries ^Cherries Suffer  Slightly���������Apples Still Drop.  Ericsson  For this time of yiar the weather has  been remarkably cool and cloudy and of  late with 'more JreJ^ffjaat showers.  Strawberry shipment are just past the  peak, but are expected to continue until  around the 20th, diminishing gradually  as the season advances. Wynndel has  loaded 15 cars up to date and expects  about 10 more. Tiye showery weather  has delayed pickingTbut has caused little  loss as tbe nights have been cool. The  estimated yield of 34,000 crates for the  valley is now expected will be slightly  exceeded. ��������� .  ~-\  Raspberries bave just made their appearance and will becoming in more rapidly for the next two weeks, the * crop  stands to benefit from the change, of  weather.  Cherries also have just commenced as  a few crates of both sour and sweet early  varieties have been.brought in lately  Some Bings should be ready in a few  ; days but will be in full volume in another  week. If the rainy weather should continue some,loss from splitting can "be expected. - .       - ~  F. A. Lazenby and Glen Loekwood. of  the national defence camp staff, Yahk,  were business visitors, Wednesday.  Tbe steady rains at the weekend has  slowed, up strawberry shipping, and has  done considerable damage to the crop.  Little Joan Geroux left for "her home  at Moyie, Thursday, after a visit with  her uncle and^unt, Mr. and Mrs. C  Foisy.  Misses Kay and Peggy Porter with  Lawrence Porter, of Nelson, were* guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Siinpson on Friday, e������ route to th&x*"e4ic������s River country.  M. Senesael, Chas. Bush and Denis  were here from New Lake for the weekend at their homes in Kitchener. Carl  Anderson was here-from Glenlilly for the  weekend.  Wynndel Rolls  20 Cars Berries  Season's "Peak Passed, Tuesday  ���������Raspberries Moving ��������� Bing  Cherries Coming Saturday���������  Gooseberries in Demand.  "Wynn  E.  Kopenick left at  week for Vancouver.  the end   of the  sjroose Berries, ^re about o*  ���������er  JLI.CU1  Dan Alton of Fernie is a business  iter at Erickson this week.  vis-  CRANBROOK  Downey, 2b 7.0  Lewis, c ^ 1 0  Moore, ss    mm.     .    ,_       %. -  lajUSCK,   II    Parker. 3b..:   Mitchell,   lb.   Argue, cf    McRae, p   Bell,   rf   CRESTON  Miller. 2b  1  MacDonild, cf .~..3  H. Couling, ss 2  T1 _ t _        _ r\  umc    ������:���������: u  McKelvey.  lb 0  LaBell***, ~ p....T__".."..0  Telford,  rf 0  A. Conling, 3b 2  Scott,   If 1  The umpiring was done by H.Corrie and  Fred Briggs of>Cranhrook,the effort of the  latter being a feature of the contest.  He called the balls "and strikes, doing the  job satisfactorily, calling them in real  big league voice, with an emphasis on the  s-t-ri-k-e that caught the fancy of the  fans.  Canyon  Listen for the wedding bells���������on or about August lst.  Mrs. Fred Moulton of Kaslo is a visitor this week, with her mother, Mrs. R.  Lowerison.  R. Lowerison underwent an operation  at Cranbrook hospital one day at the  end of the week, and is reported recovering very nicely.  Jns. Bateman left; at the end of the  week for Vancouver, where he is at present a patient in the Shaugnessy military  hospital in that city.  Local ranchers have suffered a consid-  Miss Annia Botterill left last week on  a visit with friends at-Trail.  Ray Crisler of Tochty was a weekend  visitor with Erickson friends;-* -   '-     *"***-      r   *f v. - '     *"  -; Tom Dugdale was a visitor at Bellv ue.  Alberta, a few days last-week.   =  Frank Putnam. M.P.P.* was a business  visitor-at"Beaverdell and Nelson the past  w���������6e������.  Mrs. T. Wilson and Miss Carol Healey  of Nelson, arrived on Monday on a visit  with their mother, Mrs. Healey.  Erickson ratepayers will have their annual schooi meeting on Saturday night  at the schoolhouse. - R. M. Teleford is  the retiring trustee.  Mrs. L. Heric, who has been visiting  her daughter and other relatives in Oregon, for some months, returned home  at the end of the week.  Mr. arid Mrs. E. Haskins, with Rod  Putnam and Ralph Maddess, are motor  visitors to Calgary and Strath more, Alberta, leaving on Friday  ffa*r8*p'jr**fjr*'p"*  John Quickness met with an accident  Wednesday, when he. fell. from a tree,  landing on his head. He got a bad gash  over the. eye, that required attention  from Dr. Olivier, who put in a few stit  ches. With his mother and sister, Sheila,  the injured lad left for Nelson, Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Moore of Fort  Steele were Sunday visitors with the lat-  ters sisters, Mrs. Lepage and Mrs. Red-  mile. Mr. Moore, better known as  "Dinty,"   played baseball   with  Cran-  ������ *_        *m ������ J- ./-8-.������~S.~~ it-~i,        ^#i,_^~rt^^.  mmm *.-wm-mwm ������������8i >j ������ ,iv i mm m fvap m lata a * IJ������ W.        ������*** ��������� **-*   < W ���������_������������������(_*��������� <^ .  were at Cres-  Up till Thursday morning  Co-Operative Fruit Growers have rolled  20 straight carloads of strawberries and  the peak of the season was estimated as  at Tuesday. Wednesday morning the  the Co* Op. there had its biggest single  day movement, wi h an outgo of two  esTsss carloads, accQuntin0* for 1936  crates. Along with the cars, there has  ,been quite an l.c.l. tonnage and following  the rainy weather at the end of the week  some growers are looking for quite a  heavy movement, until possibly the 25th.  Wynndel commenced shipping raspberries on Wednesday and is looking for  a better crop than first expected, the  winter injury to the canes is not as  severe as originally - predicted. Cherries  will be on the move before the week is  Quite a number from here  ton for the game.  black currants will soon be rendy topitik.  Growers are busy thinning in the orchards, fruit very free. from scab, but  winter varieties are still 'dropping, early  varieties are beginning-tp- size more rap  idly now, the siet is light and picking  will be quite late compared to last year's  early start.  The local market is now well supplied  with early vegetables, new potatoes being  offered last week..  Most of the first cut? of alfalfa is now  under cover but hay making is now at a  standstill .until tfu"*. weathers clears, the  cut was light but hot-coarse.  Tomatoes, peppers, and cucumbers'are  slow in maturing; it wiii be quite late before any shipments occur. "{-  Wynndel  %/T...- ~8,T<. J-h mw        ~m������      ^T*J\n*.m.      m*.      ..       m..r..4.*m^  mi������.       VTObSuil      VI     JL^CloUBa     to    a      8TBD.B..8M  here, a guest of Mrs. Ji G. Abbott.  Mrs. Stan Ogenski of South Slocan, is  a visitor with her sister, Mrs. E. Uri.  Mr. and Mr3. McGregor left by auto  last week to spend the vacation at Victoria.  Exhibition Park  CRESTON .  CCC [Trojr]  Montana   ,  ,'.'    ���������' V ���������   ? '   .i Y  Y- V  . 'VS. '  i ���������'.  Play starts 2*30 p.m.  Tom Yerbury is on a few days fishing  trip at Summit Lake. ���������������������������'���������'���������-''  ��������� Mrs. McCom^t and , Mrs. Clark of  Kimberley are Visitors here at present,  guests of Mrs. Kerluke.  Mi&s Ruth Kilgren in home from Ward-  ner, where sheYhas been employed for  the past few months.  . Raymond McKee is holidaying at  Kimberley with his aunts.T Mrs. Holland  and Mrs. McCbtiachle.   .  Much of the first cut* of Alfalfa ha*,  been rather bnuly spoiled by tho July  rains and will have to be fed loco-Hi*-.  -The Liater-Huscroft baseball team ran.  into ft 21-6 beating in the return game  with Kitchener at that point on Sunday  evening*   Y      ���������  Listor Trading &< Supply Company;  Limited, has jucfc restocked its warehouse  with a part carload of the Ogilvie foods  and flour.  A. R. Bernard left at tho ond of the  imonth for Oliver, where ho Ih employed  at tho Morning StarniinG, which fs being  developed on ������������ extensive bciiIo.  Mr, tnid Mrf' Rishklo orWenatchoe.  Wanh., nro hore on ii visit at the homo hi  thoir (Jtiughtor, Mra. E   Stieb, and are  Wco."npa*nied by Mr. nhd MrsY.Pai'-ipn.  7j Mra, Bt3n Byer and chilclron aro back  from a wcrclcs' holiday with hor parents  at Picture Butte, Alberta., and tiro occu-  nylnj*; the formor Huflcroft school bulkl-  IttB* ���������?.���������;���������- .������������������'.:���������'���������;   ��������� "���������������������������"������������������ -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.<���������'��������� ?.,, -.,*  Sam Lnttachuk of Kellogg, Idaho, wn**  horo at tlio latter part of the wook on a  vifllt with his daughter. Mrs. Llndhorat  Hov/as acdompnnlocl by Mr, and Mro.  Turnbull of tat city,  The school dfotrltit' ratepuyorn' lmv������  thoir annual mooting on tho oyenlng ol  Wodncdday, 17th. Fred PoWorn Ira th������o  rotirlnff trur-too and tho term of It. T,  Millner, auditor, hf^������ iLiho expired,  Alice Sitting  S sHBaaBaiHaaB8������'  W. Keirn is busy with the erection of  a hay shed on his (Rose) ranch this week.  Miss Jean Armstrong is at present on  a visit with relatives at Irvine and Elk  water. Alberta.  Miss Helen Moore, who is home from  umb erton, is a Sirdar visitor with the  Misses Rogers this week. '  Shipment of raspberries commenced  from local ranches at the first of the  week. Recent rains are making the ea-ly  berries of excellent quality. ?  Posters are up for the school district  ratepayers meeting to be held at the  schoolhouse.on Wednesday evening. June  17th.   Victor Carr is the retiring trus-  ;ee. \ , /.a . ���������  Misses M. Blinco and Kate Payne returned on Tuesday from a two weeks*  visit at Salmon Arm and other Okanagan points. They were at Junk r W.A.  conference at the former place late in  June." '''?.;���������'?  Jack Smith tried out the fishing at  Summit Creek'-which obencd oh July lst.  during the paBt week, with considerable  success. Fred and .Terry Alderson were  ov^r there on Sunday but wero not quite  as successful. '  J. E. Dubberley,  inspector of electric  wiring, was here on official business  on.  Monday,  Mrs. Mathews and-son of Winnipeg,  Man., are guests? ^ttbe home 61 Mr. and'  Mrs? TO-wson.V-r-V =- - '*���������      -*-? -  .** :  Jack Nathorst lost  which was killed by  train, Thursday.  one  of his  a  C.P.R.  -Mi.*;  *8Ad������   .Mma   88V8  for the assntisl riste -d?'*"-  ers meeting of the school  district, at the  hail aunes, June i8th.  Mr.-and Mrs. Lilja and Mr. and Mrs,  G. Hoffman and son, of Coleman, Alberta, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. Seapala  and G-. Apponsn.  Mrs. Mason and- son, Wilfred, of  Kimberley. are renewing acquaintances  here this week, guests of her daughter,  Mrs W. J. Cooper.  Cycling Across Canada  Kitchener  Dan McDonald, in charge of Kitchener  airport is a? Nelson visitor.  Jiih Orton one of'the bosl3ca at tho airport,, was at Cranbrook at the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs F. Parnaby of Procter  are on a vlBlt with Mr. una Mrs. N. P  Molander.       '?  Jim Kennedy of Waaahna arrived to  spend a week -with A. It. Barrow at tho  Kitchener Hotel. V  Huscroft baseball iiinb was here for a  Samo withYKHchonor Sunday ovening.  Citchener won 21-C.  Mrs, Chan. Nelson left on Thursday  for Cranbrook. *whero she is a patient in  St. Eugene ...hospital.,,,,; ,  v Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren and  Ethel of Croaton were visitors oh Sunday  with Mr. and iMrs B.,Joliiri-*on.   ?  Major C. W. .lamoo, En char^o of Goatfell ('aHfc camp, left on Suifday for Cal*  irary, on u visit with his family.  Mrs. C.-SoncBaol left oh Wednesday  for Detroit, Mlch.f whoro olio will vlalt  her, brother fpr about six "week**, Her  mother is at Detroit ������.fc fireaent, on a holiday from Scotland, Y  Elmer Blair, N. C. Maildle and Harry  Black ot ttoo*iovi|jo national defence  camp, wero visitors on Thursday.  From Vancouver to Halifax on a cycle  tour Cariboo Bill Anger and his partner,  Dick Hercy, were at Creston,on Monday. The pair**have negotiated tbe worst  part of the trip, after crossing Anarchist  mountain, 4400 feet. Cascade mountain  6400 feet, and a nine mile climb at the  first summit at Rossland. Cariboo Bill  is a former newspaper man of LePas, and  Winnipeg, Man. Dick Hercy is an advertising specialist of Vancouver. The  pair expect to reach Halifax in October.  They travel on two C.C. M.. bicycles  with side car on which they carry their  equipment, including a teut and camping  utensil-;. After spendiMg a couple of  days at the Lone Pine auto camp they  left for Cranbrook. The former was  hero 18 months ago in his cabin on  wheels and has-been talking on "North  of 63*"' from Winnipeg to the coast.  At Creston Products, Limited, they  will be sending out their first Bing  cherries today, both F. Celli and Manager R H. Stewart having this fruit  ready to move this week. They report  quite heavy supplies of strawberries and  black currants, along witb a few crates  of Royal Anne cherries. The. firm's chief  concern at present is to get on with the  construction of their warehouse. A  ���������second carload of lumber was unloaded  Wednesday, and the carpenters will be  busy today on the framework.  Manager W. McL. Cooper of Creston  Co-Operative Fruit Exchange got back  Friday morning from a visit to the jobbers at Swift Current,   Medicine  Hat,  Lethbridge and  Calgary, and with  ex*  cellent prospects for a good grain harvest  at all prairie points, wholesalers are confident of a much better demand for fruit  than the past two seasons.   Mr. Cooper  found the tahle^ quite .unanimous that  bulk" apples are hot wanted "this- year.  horses The- firm,-is   moving,   strawberries in  freight volume, and report raspberries as coming stronger overy day, as are also black  currants.   "An Unexpected feature to this  JTSar's     flUHt"t'S5*?V?!lt-s|?nt   IS   th"?   rather  heavy demand-far - goaseberrie?.  Long, Allan & Long, Limited, report  the strawberry movement as just past  ihe peak, wiih a substantial volume  moving from all points every night.  Mr. Allan reports the strawberry pools  as being closed and it is expected cneq-  ues will be mailed growers within a few  days. Raspberries are moving and the  outgo should be fairly strong by Sunday.  This firm also reports a keen demand  for gooseberries, black a d red currants,  which commodities have, in the past  year, been rather hard to dispose of st  prices profitable to the grower.  While it will be a month or six weeks  before any apples are moving, considerable activity is noted at Erickson this  week Long, Allan & Long, Limited,  have opened their large? packing plant  with foreman Fred Hale in chnrge. To  hand le a substantial increase in tonnage  Mr. Allan advises that it will probably  be necessary to get on with the erection  of an addition to their warehouse, the  dimensions of jwhich will be B0 x 40 feet.  In the meantime work is going on at removing the old grader in preparation for  the installation of the firm's new rotary  grader which Is expected to arrive from  Portland, Oregon shortly.  High School Promotions  Passed into Grade 12: With honors-���������  Juno Wigen 83. Passed���������Lloya MacLaren 776, Hilda Hagen 70.4. Richard  Avery, 70, Betty Stacc-Smith 67, George  Dodd 60. PasBed, with supplementals���������;  Nell Payne, 62.  Past-cd into Grade 11: With honors-  Roy Jackson 81. Passed���������-Edward Ar-  gyl-3 70, Dorothy Collla 67.8, Dorothy  Chnppell nnd Theo Tomplcina 072,  Godfrey Vlgno 66, Arthur Dodd 64,  Nora Bell ;'*SS, Treasa Torchia 60,  Passed with supplementals��������� Mury DoddB  62.4, Leah Abbott 66.9, Albert Vassour  856.1, Hughena McCreath G2.4, Marlon  Cooper 52.  Paaaed into -Grade 10���������Lorraine  Olivier 72, Charles Klingensmith 71,  Hazel Beam 69.8. Haaol Miller 6H.7,  Beryl Palmer 60.2, Gordon M. irtth 69.1,  Jenalo Spratt nnd August Morabito 67,  Helen Staples, 66.6, .Yean Armstrong  66.1, Billy Craig .66, Joyco Donlun tiS������>,  Campbell York 64, Catherine Boll 61.������,  Maiaio Ferguson 61, WIH.a.m Weir 60,7,  Gordon 8taco*Smlth 60,6, John Frasor  B0.7. Paanod with auppllmontnls-���������Jean  Ryctaman QQ&i Konmonrl Truncott 61',D,  Elnio Mnthor ������������, 8am Nttntanl Bft.������,  Doris Bonlrtaor K9, B, Margqrot -,'Hondoi1-  non B7, Ruth -Dp.-vIb 67.1. lt������rw Brady  58, Richard Trevelyan 62, Gladys  Davies-BO;  Uuppllmontuti- mu-jt , bo written In  Septombor.  PublicMeetings  Under, the auspices of  Creaton   and    Canyon  C.C.F. Clubs  in the  United Church Basement  CRESTON  MON., JULY IS  at EIGHT p.m.  SPEAKER:  ANGUS:: MacINNIS,  M* P.  and in the  Community Hall  CANYON  IVE"Sv3b> JUILffl   1&  at EIGHT p.m.  *a"R������"**r* A if i?*p .  cl Jr iU l\ IS. IU tt;  Mrs* ANGUS MacINNIS  ,!.,,!,  -.'Il'-J f >Jl.'LJ* ������**(<*��������������� ,B������H*,'B'8H������������8 ���������f"!������^*������WwWiW  7'Mg^i*'*'!. -yttm**1  i."*'" ~" 8Wt#?'.'ll.|,*!yX!',****** *'*******!y7h"^?T^f?'''"j*"**"?""  rr^jT^":  YYv?f7:Y>g|^  CREStffOK KEVIEW  ^5  ma  Perhaps      -;  the Jaspers  are  Just polite  '���������I'in going next door to uge tKe  Jaspers* telephone," said Bill Borrow to his wife. 1'This will be  about the umpteenth time today.  I wonder if the JaspersTmind."'  "Well they're always nice about  it," said Mrs. Borrow, "but perhaps they're just polite. See  here,. BiM, I think' we've impOFed  on these DeopleY long enough.  I'm sure you and I would bath  feel better if we bad a telephone  of our own."  . "Hm-m-mi I guess you're  right,".said Bill. "I'll order one  tomorrow."  of Mrs. C. Murrel. and Mrs.  Hayes, in  connection with the effort the institute  has launched as to cemetery- facilities  The councillors agreed the'move was a  timely one and agreed to finance the rent  raff  o  Vaoll  ������#- ���������w.B.if"!'. t"K������* ft*.f-S153.IftH  v.   -mm   ......   ..V   *, 8Li8%������88 -%/MMC   08 8/880 8.88/88  CA..B.*  UUIU  8L/C  cotenay Telepken  Co., Ltd.  xe*.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  13.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,  JULY 12  Council Names  New Fire Chief  discussed at a meeting of all interested.  The councillors will personally back any  likely proposal and will, represent the  village .at the meeting. _,  Permit to extend the present warehouse of Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange was granted, along with a permit  for the new warehouse of Creston Products, Limited, in connection with permits the council points out that plans of  sanitary arrangements at all new premises must be submitted" and approved by  TV..SYI-.-.:���������,   ..ill 1���������~l*������ ������s ...   -  m~m*.  v.i.ic.)   Tiua^c UVQ.VU vioyvi,  : W- S. Weir, who reSehtly acquired the  Brousson . residence and acreage on  Grandview Heights, had .a letter l>efore  the council ?and was present to discuss  his prbposition which wias for the'. provision of road accomodation for a new house  he wants to erect on his land at the east  end of the unintended Vancouver street.  In addition to this home he proposes to.  erect at 'least one- other and.the council  agreed to pay him $150 for a strip of  land about 150 feet long, part of which  will be .required ;for the new roadway.  R e was also given permit to erect the  new house.  Residents.on Victoria Avenue, whose  sheds, etc.. extend onto the road on  Myrtle Avenue are to be given until  September 30th to remove these obstructions. ���������'���������- A sediment tester, which the  handyman will be instructed to operate,  is to be purchased so that a local check  can be kept on village milk supply. F.  F C. Wasson, a dairy expert from  Kelowna, will be here this month to give  the handyman the necessary instruction.  The proposal to secure a Babcock tester  for similar work on the cream supply,  was not favored.  Dr. Young, deputy minister of health,  wrote that he was unable to advise as to  formation of a drainage district, and  advised the council to write other organized municipal'.**; e3 in the matter A  new? sidewalk was authorized for the  short walk from Fourth street to the  provincial, police office. Repairs are tc  be made to ihe planking of Park Read  bridge. The-handyman -will look over  the new warehouse of V. M. Vasseur at  Fourtc street and Park.Road, and if the  eaves do not shed the water on the sidewalk^ a permit will be approved.  There was a joint letter from Creston  badminton club and the basketball  league officials, asking what work was  planned at Park pavilion to better adapt  the building for these sports. The clerk  will write Mr. Carrie of Nelson, architect ln charge of Creston's proposed new  postoffice, and on his next vsit to town  he wiil be asked to report on the probable erst and best way to go about pro  viding the desired improvements.  Canute Anderson Appointed���������  Brigade io be Reorganized-  Change System Electing Council���������Issue Building Permits.  Sosweli  Considerable business of importance  was transacted at the July meeting of  the village council on Monday night,  which was in charge of Reeve F. H.  Jackson, with Councillors A. Comfort  and C. Murrell in attendance. Accounts '  passed for payment totalled $462.  Canute Anderson, handyman, was  appointed to replace A. Reed as chief of  the fire brigade and deputy fire marshal!.  He was instructed to at once proceed  vv.th the formation of a brigade' of not  less than six members, and to arrange  for regular practices. The council will  give whatever practical support is needed. Fire protection matters in other  directions were discussed, and included  a letter from J. H. Thomas, the B.C. fire  mar^hall, who outlined the powers of the  council in connection with water supplies, etc. Mr. Oswald, the deputy fire  marshall, is to be in this section about  the middle of the month, when the  whole question of fire protection will be  gone into at a special meeting of* the  council.  The other outstanding feature was the  decision to amend the latters patent  under which ihe village was created in  respect to the   election   of   councillors.  T������*������.B ������...    _      ���������8-������.    8. ...������  j-mtbaici iu ������ vuiMpi������i/t* uuniu ui  bers haa been elected once in  The Village Act now permits  poll at which one member  similar to the school board. At ihe  election in January 1936, three member?-*  will be again chosen; the man with the  biggest vote to serve for three years, a d  thc candidate with the fewest votes will  retire at the end o* one year. There was  a letter from the village solicitor, W. L.  Bell, in this connection and his recommendations will be followed.  The council had a deputation from  Creston and District Women's Institute  Mrs- Jarvis;bf Cranbrook is? a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Home.    - ? ? V  Mrs. E. Ginol was a visitor to Creston  on Tuesday, making the trip by bus.  Mr. Whiteford of Cranbrook was a  busines"* visitor here at the"weekend.  Mrs. Chas. Allan paid a visit to Creston by stage on Saturday, returning the  same day. *  ! .i*-*r������f af*������et  V������i-  Gar-  Miss Holding and Mr.  _ couver are visit.ng Mr. and Mrs. N.  j vie, at Sanca.  Mrs. Garvie and daughter are home  from Creston hospital, arriving at the  end of the week.  Raymond and Lloyd Cummings were  at the dance at the Gray Creek community hall on Thursday  Bears are numerous in the Bainbridge  meadow. As many as six of them have  been seen at one time.  S.S. Frank wast a business visitor at  Nelson last wepk, returning to Lockhart  beach the following day.  Mr. and Mrs. Graham Brown of  Deanshaven are visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. D. Graham Brown.  7 Edgar Home and Geoff. Sidenius of  Cranbrook spent the weekend at the for  mers summer home at Boswell.  two years.  an. annual  is elected-  OI1U  pub-  AGE  GOVERNMENT  GUARANTEED  -3 STHS JIVE  special quality old rye of fine  flavor, thoroughly, matured In  - - oak far, seven y������ara.  "*"*#'���������  FORSSOZS.  13 O*. HANDY FLASK  #]0������  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by  The government of British Columbia.  Mr, Williamson of the weights  measurers department inspected all"  lie weights in the district last week.  I Gooseberries and .strawberries are still  going out to the jam factory Black  Tartarian cherries have started to move  in limited quantities.  George Soukeroff, who is operating the  ; tie. camp here, had a miraculous escape  jfrom death,Wednesday evening. Tho  1 car he was driving left the highway in  j the neighborhood of the Reed & Mather  ranch, about four miles out from Creston,  rolling down the bank almost 100 feet.  George jumped clear and was uninjured.  The car was salvaged by one of the company's trucks and returned to camp under its own power.  Miss A. Kingstone of Winnipeg, Man.,  who has been visiting in Alaska, arrived  in Boswell on Monday to spend a few  days .with Mrs. C Allan.  Mrs. Robert Gray, Margaret. Muriel  and Bobby, arrived from Winnipeg,  Man., on Sunday. They will stay at  Destiny Bay for ihe summer months.  Preliminary work is proceeding on the  new bridge over Goat Creek.   When this  completed it will eliminate one of the  most dangersus spots on the highway.  The first marriage solemnized at Gray  Creek community hall was that of July  2nd when William Merrifield and Mary  Adams were united in holy matrimony-  Rev, and Mrs. M. C Percival, who  have been holidaying at Destiny Bay,  left on Tuesday for Nelson, to spend a  few days, prior to returning to Creston.  Eric Trennaman badly cut his foot  with a spud and was rushed to Creston  by Percy Mackie. After having the injury dressed he was able to return home.  J. Howell cycled to Nelson cn Tuesday  last, returning at the end of the week.  He had the:bad luck to be attacked by a  dog while on the trip. The dog had to  be destroyed^  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Coote of Winnipeg,  Man., announce the arrival of a daughter, Patricia Josephine. Mr. Coote' ran  the Nelsdn-Crpston freight line, in company with Bunty Gray last winter.  Owing to the continued rain the Souk  oroff tie camp has had to suspend operations the past few days. The mill is  situated on a steep hillside which will  quickly dry and work should be resumed  shortly.  One of the worst electrical storms in  many years passed over the district Friday night. No damage is reported, but  the heavy rain, which accompanied ^it,  prevented any lightning fires getting  underway.  W. Lawson Hepher, while driving along the highway, was crowded off the  road by a car from the opposite direction,  near Goat -Creek bridge. He. hit the  bank and took the running board off his  car, and bent the fender badly: Nobody  was hurt.   VY ' V Y" 7  Work haa commenced on a  $14,000 addition to the postoffice  at Vernon. _  A 9 x 12-foot oven has just  been installed at the Wallace bakery at Kimberley.  > * ^ - A >  Seed pea crops on the dyked  lands at Bonners Ferry are stated  to   be the best in   the United  States.   '  ���������*���������  Gross intake at the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary garden party with  drawing contests, etc.," at Golden  was $356.  .  250,000 cutthroat trout eggs  have recently been placed in  streams in the vicinity of Fernie  and Michel.  At Kelowna the Occidental  Fruit Company has under construction cold storage for .140,000  boxes of apples.  A golf club has just been organized at Golden. Land -suitable  for a course has been secured from  the government.  The council has been asked to  donate $100 for the purchase of a  bassoon for the Cranbrook symphony orchestra.  Armstrong school trustees are  objecting to giving school accommodation for indians from the reserve near that town.  Many of the ratepayers at Kaslo have signed a petition asking  the council to spend $15,000 'to  improve the town's water supply.  To. wind up Dominion Day  right at Kimberley two dances  were necessary���������one for the old  time dances and the other for the  modernists.   ,  Bonners Ferry is to put an ad -  dition to its high school. It will  be approximately 85 x 90 feet.  The Herald says the early July  rains have ruined 90 per cent, of  Penticton's scanty .sweet cherry  crop.  Kaslo council will not go into  the tourist cabin business.   It has  IBICI^    mm\.r.^mm^r4m*.*m.3   4-.mm    M.,tU    ������*������m*4  J8SO&,   UlOVVVCiCU    \.\J   UU1IU   CH41A  ish a log cabin necessitates an expenditure of $275.  .4>ftA#  '���������*'^********t**������*-**^**^B^.i| tkm.tmm.t\\ mm ���������a<aK^-a*V8*������8*fcja.AB8wJB.w^ilgliiliii A m Jhi A���������.AkM<m\mm  r -fr  I ^1 - f^i H iffct 1 if*! il m% ��������� M. * Hi, m 4%  AKERY&CAFE  for  ilMTAJM'-  BREAD, CAKES, PASTRIES  Double Deck Cones. Sc.    Sodas, 10c.    Sundaes, lScm  Full Course Meals,    Light Lunchca  .Soft Drinks Afternoon Teas. .'Tobaccos  i^)iVl^^fpuwM������^^������pMy4pt4?_V'M'WPW1MI |b  High School Promotions  Passed into Grade 12: With honors-  June Wigen 83. Passed���������Lloyd MacLaren 76. Hilda Hagen 70.4. Richard  Avery. 70, Betty Stace-Smith 67, George  Dodd 66. Passed with supplementals���������  Nell Payne, 52.  Passed into Grado 11: With honors-  Roy Jackson 81. Passed���������Edward Argyle 70, Dorotny Collis 67,8, Dorothy  Chappell and Theo Tompkins 67 2,  Godfrey Vigno 66. Arthur Dodd 64,  Nora Bell 62. Treaaa Torchia 60.  Passed with supplementals���������Mary Dodds  62,4, Leah Abbott 66.9, Albert VoBseur  66.1, Hughena McCreath 62.4, Marlon  Cooper 52.  ��������� Passed into Grade 10���������Lorraine  Olivier 72, . Charles Klingensmith 71,  Hazel Beam 69.8, Hazel Miller 69.7,  Beryl Palmer 69.2, Gordon Martin C9.1,  Jessie Spratt and August Morabito 67,  Helen Staples, 66; 5, Jean Armstrong  661, Billy Craig 66. Joyce, Donkin 66,  Campbell York 64, Catherine Bell 61.9,  Maisie Ferguson 61, William ,Weir 60,7,  Gordon Stace-Smlth 60.6, ,lohn Fraser  69.7. Passed with . suppllmentals���������Jean  Ryckman 66.3, Desmond Ti-uscott 61,9,  Elsie Mather 60, Sam Nantafll 69.9,  Doris Boninn-or G9 6. Margaret Hohder-  Bon 67. Ruth Davit* 67.1, Irene Brady  58, Richard Trevelyan 52, Gladys  Davies 50. , ,  Suppllmentals mu<*t bo written in  September.        ���������  fijfe,*a^F Maf ���������"fflfl-jf Kff alftt-a^B ffl M ffljlf   bb������ a^f m\\mf  WorSr  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  Tractor Repairing  - Fully modern shop  to handle  all kinds of work.  We specialize  horses. *  in shoeing lame  Satisfaction guaranteed  on all  *n?*r^������*1^  99 KTm  *������������  Harvey Blacksmith Shop  Opposite Commercial Hotel  The Consolidated ^  |������rneltingC6  TRAIL.,   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  ,::Y fertilizerstv:;-.-?;  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Kefiners of ;  TADANAC BRAND METALS    *."..'  |      Gold,. Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  B-fiBfflB  mwm^mmmmmMammamsmmmmmm  mm*  t,������,,..������aHB<gpp������m.������jy,ii||^||  tM^gm^fMii t^tf^w&^w^M^to'WWWW  ^||r)-yf^^<.^.-t1y^.^.y^^1y^^_^���������w^^1|      ^|Ty))y|(y|r^.    ,    ^y-,.^.^^-,^11 *|   ^   ^ ^  Our K. B������ 6. Broadcast  Cushioned eh'airfl have juat been  installed at Cranbrook'a movie  theatre.  'Commencing Sunday midnight  Golden adopted daylight saving  (mountain time) for permanent  8*8  f"H"'*)   ���������       . ,8f"������Bj   .,.'���������' -m      mm     g>. .,  To Send jVw  :' iise ��������� :the : ;Money :?d*detfii:.  sold at all branches of this  .'Tfet-ey'' a*4:cr saifep :ch<ieap asid  readily cashed in all parts  '���������\'Vpif-'TO^.;WofUfc ������������������,���������'*. .'"���������'..  fftujmy^ ������i>wsaia} '      ^pttt  'jL'- <oJ*tf   J__  <VX*^*t**' 'jL '<4gkJ*ep     . fJpA   JbL   "Sk."V\t3m-  mr\W3       'mf^kif^ktm. Jm"\m A 'iS'O 8*r^*"S2' ���������'���������.'"  <  r.  Creaton Bran,cli  "* ml. . ���������  f, t ���������  jnfioi-oK; CRESTON .REVIEW  ;; Lo  Theatre  SAT., JULY 13.  The charnf of "Lady For A  Day" . . The sparkle of "It  Happened , One Night" . .The.  joyousness of "One -.. Night of  Love", are combined in this  heavenly picture from* the same  producers! ���������  Warner BAXTER  Myrna   LOY  in  roadway  A story of a young man whom  his inlaws try- to force into  business, but he takes his race  horse, ������>xvvAra.ju" wa x joxulj, to  follow the races and make a  name for himself. We recommend this picture.  COLORED CARTOON  SCREEN SNAPSHOTS  METRO NEWS  ulations, which are for the public safety  and are not intended to embarass the individual householder. Interest has been  displayed in ���������tnese meetings at, other  points and it is hoped that as many as  possible will take in Mr. Duberley's interesting talk.  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Creston school district is called for  Wednesday; July 17th, at 7.30 p.m., at  the schoolhouse. The term of trustee  GeoYNickel and auditor J. W. Hamilton  have expired, and these vacancies will  have to be filled.  Angus Maclnnis, the well known labor  M.P. for South Vancouver, is to speak in  Trinity/United Church hall on Monday  evening, 16th, at 8?o'clock, under the  auspices "of the Creston and* Canyon  C.C.F. Clubs. Mrs. Maclnnis will speak  at Canyon the pame evening.  Ballots are being counted at Kelowna  to*day in connection with the election of  B- C Tree Fruit Board members. Over  200 orehardists in the Cr ston Boswell  area were entitled to send in ballots hut  f*-om all accounts more than a few have  not taken the trouble to vote.  A. J. Kent, a well known realtor of  Bonners Ferry, was a Creston visitor on  Tuesday. He states 32,000 acres of  dyked land are in crop in  the vicinity of  Lqcat and Personal  This is the glorious twelfth.  Miss Cecille Olivier was with a Nelson  friend a few days at the first ofthe week.  R. Sinclair Smith returned at the end  of the week from* a business visit to Vancouver.  The arrival of new potatoes is timely.  Creston is experiencing a real famine in  old spuds.  Mrs. J. M.  McCallum and  daughter,  Jean, of Medicine Hat. Alberta, are holi  day visitors with Mr. and Mrs. G   Sinclair.'.  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Sunday  school had the annual picnic Wednesday  afternoon at Twin Bay, which was well  attended.  KOOTENAY BAY FOR HOLIDAYS  ���������Summer cottages for rent. No mosquitoes, good beach, good bathing and  fishing.   Apply-Storekeeper.  Mr. and Mrs. Flood; ~ and son, cf  Bassano. Alberta,' were here at the week-;  end for & few days visit with the latter's  mother,7M"rs.H. W. McDonald. ?  Playing the best baseball seen here in  years Greater; had as trouble uiaposing  of Cranbrook in last Sunday's game at  Exhibition Park by a 9-2 margin.  Miss Florence McDonald/who teaches  at Stony Plain, Alberta, arrived on Frir  day to spend the summer - vacation with  her mother, Mrs. H. W. McDonald.  Dr. Henderson is taking a few days  well earnen vaeati *n, and in his absence  from Creston his practice is being looked  after by Dr. W. 0. Green of Cranbrook.  Vital statistics for June shows June to  have established a record for stork deliveries There were 11 births of whom six  were boys. One death was recorded and  three marriage licenes were issued.  June revenue at Creston office of the  provincial police was quite buoyant, the  total intake running to about $1420.  The revenne under the Motor Vehicle  Act was $972. Miners licenses brought  in $302;  The CCC (colored) camp baseball team  from Troy, Montana, will be here on  Sunday for a game at Exhibition park  commencing at 2.30 p.m. They beat the  locals in their appealance hero about a  year ago.  Mrs. E. Dicks and daughter, Char*  lotte, and Mrs. J. McLaren and daughter, Harriet, and Mrs. Sherwood, all of  Fernie spent a few days last week with  Mr. and Mrs. A. Waldo, returning on  Saturday.   . ������������������   ���������������������������-?���������������������������,. .?���������  The weather which has been showery  as well as chilly over the weekend, commenced to warm bp on Wednesday and  real summer weather if- again in evidence.  The rainy spell was much to the liking  of the raspberry grower. :'-,������������������������������������������������������-  According to the latest crop bulletin  just "sbuoj by tho horticultural department it is expected the valley strawberry  crop may run over 84,000 crates. Up  till Thursday Wynndel alone had shipped 20 straight carloads.  Up to the first of the month Bill Hun-  band Is leading in the trout clasa of Vic.  Mnwflon'f* fifth In**- competition, with a  rainbow weighing 28 ounces, which he  took itn Goat Itiver nt the K. V. bridge.  Tho prize It.lT'A Inches long.  Rev. M. C ;"ond? Mr A.. Percival, who  havo been holidaying at Destiny Bay  and Nelson, nro expected home today,  and Anglican Church service will bo're-  sumod on Sunday, with a celebration of  Holy Communion at Creston at 8:fl0 a.m.  Mr. Dqboriey. nroviiicial electrical ln-  Bnector, will -address, n public meeting in  the council chamber. Friday, July 12th,  at 8 p.m. Thia mooting 1������ BponHorcd by  tho villiigo cornmlf-Hlonors and should  prove interesting to all ci(toons as woJI  na those profW8ionolly?;,Into*roHte'l Mr.?  Duberley will donl with the dnngrirw of  improper wiring ������hd of; tho necessity of  adherliii*; to tho electrical code and reg-  mri.mmv  4-X.a   ^...4,1^^.1.  . tfiiK; \m\At/Mwt������  best. yields ever harvested in the past  twelve years Peas ahd wheat look particularly fine.  The official weather report for June  shows the hottest day to have been the  7th, when the mercury got up to 84 in  the shade The coolest touch was" on  the 3rd, when the .mercury hit 35 above  zero. The month's rainfall was just over  one inch. On the morning of July lst  there was a showing of fresh snow on the  hilltops.  The July meeting, of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion on Tuesday night  was the first gathering in the new Legion  quarters on Fourth street. President  John Bird was in charge, and R Sinclair  Smith was initiated into membership  Applications for membership were received from D. Clark, Arrow Creek: and H.  E. Cox, Creston.  George Seymour, a long time and well  known "resident of West Creston passed  away at Creston hospital on Tuesday  after a somewhat lingering illness. He  was 56 years of age The funeral is Friday morning at 11 o'clock from the  Presbyterian Church," and will be in  charge of the "Legion. Deceased went  overseas from Creston early in the  Great War.    *-  Our KL fi.0. Broadcast  Bonners Ferry reports 1935 tax  collections are slightly better than  those of 1934.  The News says building permits at Vernon for June totalled  nearly $16*000.  The southern Okanagan will  see more building activity in 1935  than for several years.  A recent survey shows Kelowna to have more tomatoes and  cucumbers this year than in 1934.  Vernon had a June 30-July 1-2  three day rainfall of 1.88 inches���������  the heaviest ever recorded there.  According to the Herald there  are 32.000 acres of dyked land in  crop at Bonners Ferry this year.  Due to worm damage it is stated about 60 per cent, of Kelow-  na's lettuce crop will not bp shipped.  The spring kill of Vernon Rod  and Gun Club accounted for 315  magpies, 62 crows and fivehorned  owls.  The Herald says the grain crops  on the dyked lands at Bonners  Ferry look the-best in the past 13  years.  At Salmon Arm broken planks  in town sidewalks are being replaced by filling in the space with  gravel. vY.  Golden is hopeful of getting a  low priced lease on sufficient government land to establish a golf  course.  In the B.C' interior the 1935  torn a toe acreage is placed at 2755  acres, as compared with. 2346 a  year ago.  Penticton has amended its dog  bylaw to compel canines to be  housed between sunset and one  hour after sunrise.  At Vernon the early July rain  reduced the sweet cherry crop 50  percent. It was originally placed  at 15 per cent, below 1934.  Jrt'order to pet it over with before it gets too hot, the Anglicon  Church morning service at Grand  Forks starts at 10 o'clock in ,Iuly  and August, '^-"y^'v' ,'yv-..  ��������������������������� -.'���������Iiil;V- ������������������ -antici^ii*t50n^^:b| '^''he^vier'  yields the Boyd-Conlee Company  are putting a 65"x 60foot ?aiddit-  ion to their grain storage space at  Bonners Ferry.*  ERiDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  SpagBielti or Macaroni, 16-oz.   .12  QUAKER.  Mixed Biscuits,! ancy, 5 varieties .21  CHRISTIE'S.  A McGA VIN Product  EAT  Sugar, 2-lb. pkg. .22  Made from SOYA  BEAN FLOUR  Full2Q-oz. Loaf.. 8c.  Tryla loaf.  You'll like it  Cushioned chairs have just been  installed at Cranbrook's movie  theatre..  At YKelowna the Occidental  Fruit Company has under construction cojd storage for 140,000  boxes of apples.  A golf club has just been organized at Golden. Land sui table  for a course has been secured from  the government.^  The council has been asked to  donate $100 for the purchase of a  bassoon for the Cranbrook symphony orchestra.  Armstrong school trustees are  objecting to giving school accommodation for Indians from the reserve near that town.  Many of the ratepayers at Kaslo have signed a petition asking  the council to spend $15,000 to  improve the town's water supply.  Summerland estimates that the  Dominion Day weekend rains cut  down the prospective cherry crop  75 per cent. The crop was a  light one to start with.  More than 600 heads of families have signed up to avail themselves of the offer to take a year's  treatment for themselves and dependents for $12 at Kelowna hospital.  In the supplementary estimates  brought down at Ottawa last week  is $12,000 for a new postoffice at  Salmon Arm, and a like amount  for a similar building at Armstrong.  A swimming'pool 90 x 35 feet is  being put in at the Rolston tourist camping ground at Golden.  Showers, toilets, pump howee and  dressing rooms are included in  the program.  Due to the flood stage in the  Kootenay River never getting  abovs 26 feet, Bonners Ferry dyk~  ed areas show less damage from  seepage than in years of high  stream flow.  The Observor states that Salmon Arm is finding out that it  does pay to lay steel water pipes.  Some of it has developed small  holes and will be replaced with  cast iron pipe. .  Of 2093 acres at Grand Forks  planted to hay, grain and vegetables this year, 700 is in alfalfa.  There is 288 acres in potatoes,  472 acres in wheat, 235 in oats,  44 acres of onions.  At Vernon the creamery cannot get enough cream to supply  the demand for butter. A couple  of years ago the same plant had  to provide storage for part of its  summer butter make.  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  -m.m-m-m  m./M^rm.m.m.m^mmm.m.m.m:m.m.a.A-a.m. a;.m .m.m.A.m.m.m. m. A.m. m. '  V :*; ?:���������:������������������ ������������������'-    <  ��������� V ���������'.'.?      4  Gooel  at EGONQmSGnL a*R������GE&f  It is most important to have good meats lot  healthy, active bodies. And it is most 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.  PHONE 2  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ^���������W'VT'V^-c-m--w--m- v"*������*,������-^>',**r*  ���������*r*q-������*8r**p-^'-w  '^���������vw^-wwwr'  -v-^*v * m"m"'������" m  i  '  -A.-A*.**  -nAi"A---%' A -*���������--��������������� -A--A'-A-A-*|ll**-l-**i-A������-*%-i r*r !��������� *#!'.#!��������� m^-ml^hw A\i\ l*ft o Araffl i  ^ - *4  ritisii America Oil Go. Products  I wish to announce that I have taken over  thc agency j-of tiie auovc company in tne ^res-  ton district and will appreciate a continuance  of the trade extended nay predecessor and also  the business of prospective new customers. ^  ���������7   '   7 "'���������"." ':���������'"'.".'.' 4  ���������     ��������� ���������  ���������  ,   . 4  4  4  4  4  8  4  4  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE S3  ������������������y ^���������^iy**f^*y"'f^"y**'-f"**f---y1*^  ���������fyfT'^'y-f  aXafWAJ *lh i A ������ **|*'-i|**b -A.- jy.*A������������������^^A^A^A-^A^������A-^a^^A^A^^������^*-BV������Ja^^A^A.������^a*k^Jk^am^ ^ |*>t*tJij^|M-f***|---  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to*  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of ieHabiiifc*-/ for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve thas community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm. .-..  fl    !���������        -Wat 1T1 Va������ -*W T\ LmmmTX  111  COA.L,   WOOD,       FLOUR,   PEED  <  a:  4  4  w'^w������'y������w������������y'^y8MB<yiw<yiw^y*������^^ <my w^m ��������� <qm " ������p ihjiibm b^ubmj ay    ^ N yi y    y , y  Box 11.  CRESTON  WARM WEATHER NEEDS  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  *a       MOSQUITO CREAMS AND LOTIONS  KATOL STICKS���������for flies, mosquitos  ^ and other insects  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  fi    Lime Juice, Moirtscrrat- Fruit Puncb���������ussoried   flavors.  Creston Drug & Book Store  GEO. fl. KB1JIJV '���������''���������'       '���������''"'''' ''    '���������������������������  TI-113  IRIGXAJIjXj BTORlCS ;77?7V'.''.-.'tT'Y THE   BEVIEW,    CRKSTOST.   B.    C  m?  ^*&B^jd&//y////M  :;?.v ������������������:Y, ^^GSrjtJt^gt k e^^^^vS;  7, a:r^Yt Ke^adN tyfyJcgfff,  tt jpl a Wes wax ^>y?ra *^*p������ e^cf  ,Ya .n;^7-:tr;i:p?lie'-;s:c4l^-;i  5/Si*e tbe  IUA5CER  Corn Flakes  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  ������������������One "Wide River To  CrosaT*  ���������The  Unknown  Port".   Etc  CHAPTER VH.���������Continued  "It's gorgeous, isn't it?" breathed  "Nancy,    truly    impressed.      41���������I'm  ������ure I'm going to love this room."  Cousin Columbine  smiled.  "It's our best, and I'm glad to see  that you appreciate it.    Jack -will be  next to you with, only   a   door   between.    I sleep downstairs; and as I  stated   in   my   letter,  Aurora  goes  home at night.    "Victor Tubbs is an  invalid,    or    thinlts   he    is,     which  amounts to the same thing, and his  wife has supported him for years; a  state of affairs that   satisfies   them  both,  though  it makes   me   furious.  However,  it's none  of my business;  and if Aurora   wants   to   work   her  fingers to the bone for such a lazy  specimen, why worry, as Mark Adam  would say?    Now I'll   leave   you   in  peace.   No doubt you'll prefer to unpack alone though Aurora was itching to see your wardrobe, and if she  had, not so much   as   a   safety   pin  would have escaped her eyes, and the  account would have been spread from  one end of Pine Ridge to the other  before she slept tonight."  The old lady moved toward the  door, then stopped to add: "If you  need a lamp, the matches are in that  ** tin box on the wall. Supper's at six  sharp, ao Aurora can get home to  feed her precious Victor. There's  water in the pitcher; but you "may  wash in the bathroom if you prefer/'    m.  She was gone at last, leaving  Nance rather breathless with instructions. Jwck had departed to his owu  quarters, and the girl stood quite  still, looking about curiously. She  had meant the view, of course, when  she told Cousin Columbine that she  loved the room. Now, sitting down  suddenly on a straight, uncomfortable "bedroom chair," she wondered  how it was possible to get so many  ugly things into one place.  Tho bed!    Towering black walnut,  ���������ornately carved.    It was   cold   com-  R F  PERIODIC   PAIN  TI? you suffer pcrl-  ���������������������������'odic pain and  discomfort, try  Lydia E. Hnkhnm'a  I Tablets. In most  cases they bring  welcome relief". As  Mrs.Carolj tic Newman says, "Thoy  case the pain".  Mrs. "Raymondl Chnput, Homo -ff  Tilbury,Ont. says,"! suffered something terrible. Hud such backaches  and headaches I was worn out;  Your Tablets helped* mo", let them  lid**** you, too. Ath yottr druggist.  fort to remember that her grand-j  father had had one almost as hideous  at Edgemere. A bureau to match;  even a washstand, behind" which  h-fing a square of linen to protect the  wall paper. Hadn't she heard somewhere that they were called '"splashers" in the dark ages when people  used such things?  Nancy arose to regard this curious  antique on which, embroidered in red  cotton, was an infant splashing happily In a wash bowl, with the  words, "Our Darling," below it.  Horrors I Must she live with that  monstrous baby for months and  months? Must she wash in that  bowl���������even brush'her teeth into it?  The girl could have wept for her  own tiled dressing room; then remembered that it was hers no longer  anyway. She turned slowly to observe a marble-topped table between  the windows���������a patent rocking chair  upholstered in flowered carpet���������a  shelf above the air-tight stove on  which stood two blue vases and what  appeared to be a mound of mineral  specimens mysteriously glued together, with a clock in the centre, a  silent timepiece now, probably useless save as an "ornament."  Nancy's eyes lifted to the wall  paper, a nondescript, faded tan,  which, she decided, "might be worse,  But the pictures (only two, thank  goodness!) were simply terrible: an  oil painting of a deformed looking  kitten playing with a ball of yarn,  and a steel engraving of General  Grant. Could anything be more depressing.  As if to get away from all these  objects, Nance moved to a window,  half sick at thought of the long  weeks ahead. Night was descending,  and even the Peak, rising now against  a gloomy sky, looked austere and  forbidding. AU the excitement of  their arrival���������the elation she had felt  during the wonderful ride in Mark  Adam's flivver���������her interest in this  new part of her own country���������even  the girl's sense of humor, were lost  in an attack of overwhelming homesickness,  WAS  CONSTIPATED  FOR 30 YEARS  -. Y  ^  ������B8������wa���������8M a aiaaa^  Woman's Long Search for  :-"-'j-'^:d.  The trouble with most remedies for  constipation, as this woman found, is  that they give onlv temporary relief.  Having at last found a permanent  corrective, she writes to tell us about  it:���������  "For upwards of 30 years I was a  victim of acute constipation. I tried  practically everything that it was  possible to try. I admit" I was a  chronic case, and every new remedy  I tried helped for a day or two���������at ber  that I was just as bad as ever. Three  months ago I took my flrst taste of  Kruschen Salts, and every morning  since, and every morning so long as  I live, my first duty upon rising is  my Kruschen. I ho.nestly feel a different woman. My bowels act to the  clock, and my friends remark how  well I am looking. My only regret  is that I didn't try Kruschen years  ago."���������(Mrs.)  A. M.  Kruschen Salts is Nature's recipe  for maintining a condition of internal  cleanliness. The six salts in Kruschen stimulate your internal organs  to smooth, regular action. Your system is thus kept clear of those impurities which, allowed to accumulate, lower the whole tone of the system.  the talking, leaving his sister free  to get herself in hand after what  she now called her "brain storm."  And when Aurora had gone, Jack  carried that awful lamp into the sitting room and Cousin Columbine -remarked casually, though her eyes  twinkled: "I suppose youTa thinking me an outrageous humbug. Sit  down, my dears, while I confess."  This confession with its filuminat-  iny* detours Untr* the past; bad kept  Columbine Nelson talking until long  after her customary bedtime.  "I'm going clear back to the beginning,"' she explained, "so you'll  understand/ if possible, just why I  posed as a tottering old relic, too  frail to stay alone at night. The  truth is, there's nothing to be afraid  of here, and if there were I wouldn't I  turn a hair. To one who can remember the Indian troubles of 1868,  and as a child has hidden* for hours  in fear of hostile savages, well���������you  can readily see why an ordinary  prowler would be tame in comparison!:"  She looked up, smiling; while Jack,  eyes popping out of his bead, exclaimed: "You really lived through things  like that?"  "Why not?" asked the old lady  calmly. "This was nothing but  wilderness when I was born. As  you've heard tell, my first home was  What's wrong  with this  Mustard, Mary?  **���������&&&.*������������������  poor stuff!  WhyJcM^  I thought I -was getting am  -tt^-MI ~*M~MI Iff   *****-    (M        mmrt^t       mmTmim^m       V V*       "��������� -^W "%������  "It's'no bargain at any price 1 I'll bet  you would get more actual mustard  In 10c worth of Keen's than you  would out of any 10c substitute.  The extra bulk is only flour,ground  up hulls and colouring matterl"  "You're right I From this ti me on I 'm  going to stick to Keen's.*"  an unheard of hour.   Say!" the girl|a cfJered ^gon which, naturally, I  came nearer, whispering:    "Did yoJ*ont ^member.    I  do remember a  ever see anything more���������more  soul  destroying than this room?"  Jack   grinned,   gesturing   with    a  thumb toward his own quarters.  "You should see mine! Not even  a view, my dear; and it lacks this  handsome walnut furniture." The  boy's eyes shone with merriment;  and though she wouldn't have believed such a proceeding possible a  few hours earlier, Nance laughed a  little. She didn't realize that after  a leave of absence her sense of  humor was returning, but she knew  that something made her feel better.  "It was a wonderful supper, wasn't  it?"  she murmured.  "Trust you to appreciate it!    And  Aunt Louise had  been   right,   she( what sweU ^.^j   z ^^ Aunt L<)u  could see it"  "It came from Denver in 18���������  well, eighteen - something - or - other,  anyway. There's a complete dinner  set,  told herself. They shouldn't have  come so far away. This terrible  room! What would the girls at  home think if they could see that  washstand? And the pin-cushion.  Why it was bigger than a boudoir  pillow! And what in the world was  she going to do with herself when  the duties that Cousin Columbine  imposed were finished? There would  be nothing���������absolutely no way to kill  time. This thought, to pleasure-loving Nancy Nelson was appalling-���������  not to be endured. Her unhappy  eyes, resting on Pike's Peak, saw  only a closet filled with dancing  frocks, and a white fur wrap that  she had never worn. She had to wink  to keep the tears out of her eyes as  she vowed audibly:  "I'll write  to-night  and tell  Dad  everything.      Didn't    he    say    that  homesickness might as well be fatal ?  He'll understand.    He'll send for me  if he has to borrow money for the  ticket.    Jack will call me a slacker,  but who cares?    I just can't stand  it here.    I'd almost rather die than  stay.   What can there possibly be to  lute rest a. girl like nae in a, dreadful,  ramshackle,    down-at-the-heels    settlement like Pine Ridge, Colorado?"  Later Nancy was   to.   realize that  as she stood there, oblivious to everything    save    self-pity,    she    hadn't  known what sort of girl she was.  CHAPTER VIII.  Imagine choosing that awful  green-brown pattern! And Cousin  Columbine's so proud of it, too. How  on earth does she remember the date  that everything was purchased?"  Jack shook his head, remarking In  mufBed tones: "She's a wonder, isn't  she? Who else would have thought  of cooking up that letter as- a���������  what did she call it? Character  test? You've got an awful lot to  live up to, Sis, if you ask me. Hop  into bed. I'll open the windows.  And don't forget that breakfast's at  seven sharp."  Sleep did not come quickly to  Nance that night. She lay there under a patchwork quilt (whose weight,  she wrote Aunt Judy later, was "almost crushing"), and thought about  the evening that had just passed.  There must be some truth in Jack's  statement regarding the sirloin  steak. What else could account for  her more cheerful frame of mind?  For Nance had been ravenous despite j  that slice of chocolate cake���������the  ugly, green-brown china, and a lamp  in tho centre of the table that was  homely enough to ruin almost any-*j  body's appetite.  There was no doubt   that   Aurora  could cook a steak; and with unox-.  pectcd tact, Jack had done most of|  house with a dirt floor and a stone  fireplace in one corner, however; and  dimly recall the furniture made from  poles and rough-hesvn lumber. It  was home, and nothing to be ashamed of because no one- else nearby had  anything better."  "But wasn't it  frightfully  cold?"  said Nancy.   "A dirt floor, I mean?"  "I suppose It must have been���������at  this altitude; but  Motherc took  care  that I shouldn't suffer, of course.   I  can remember being   tucked   up   on  the bed with   quilts   all  'round me,  watching the snow swirl  against a  tiny window, and loving it���������I was so  warm and cosy!    It was my mother  who suffered.    Men can stand hardships better than women; and even in  those days Father seemed aJways tb  be���������well, my dears, to express it as  you would, he seemed to be having  the time of his young life."  "Did that cabin stand where this  house does now?" Jack questioned.  "Very nearly. It was a bleak  spot then. Except for the big pine  beside the barn, Father platned every  tree himself after he* built the mansion.  "But why, when there was plenty  of land to choose from, didn't you  build back in the woods where it was  sheltered?"  "Fear of two things," responded  Cousin Columbine. "Fire, and Indians. If the savages were to attack us, we at least had a chance to  see them approaching if we were in  the open. And a forest fire's a terrible thing in the wilderness, Jack.  I recall when   I   was   a   tiny   girl,  REEN5S  d,s.f. MUSTAI*mmW  Made from seed crown especially ia the  Peas of En������lsnd. The shells or hulls are  removed, all the -rirtue being ia the inner  part of the seed. A superfine srindlns  makes the full flavour readily available. Ia  original tins for as little as 10c jm  Col man-Keen {Canada) Limited  1000 Amherst Street Montreal, Que.  watching one at night with my  courageous little mother. We were  all alone, Father having gone to California Gulch in search of gold.  Looking back on those times, I don't  see how she endured his absences,  even though there were other cabins  not far away. That fire was a terrifying sight, my dears. It must  have been miles off, but looked almost near enough to touch. The  growth w*as very thick and tall just  there, and the flames seemed to leap  from tree to tree, and as they reached the top, shoot up into the air, far  up, higher than you'd believe possible, before subsiding. I have never  forgotten it."       ������������������        ���������  Nancy shivered; and Cousin Columbine continued: "So you see why  we built in this bare place."  "And did your father find the  gold?" Jack questioned, ;  '"Not then. ? "Not ever? to any great  amount. It was Leadville silver  which built this mansion; but poor  Mother never saw it. She died in  1874, when I was fifteen. A wonderful -woman, my dears. She had the  true pioneer spirit, but not the body  to stand up under the pioneer hardships. She was only thirty-five when  She left us to join tny little brothe*-*  who died in infancy."  (To Be Continued)  Peace Garden  Transfer of 2,000 acres of Manitoba government land to directors of  the international peace garden in the  Turtle Mountain reserve was offici-  ally completed recently. The land  will be utilized to extend the garden  on the Canadian side of the international boundary. 2100  'j****������***..  ���������-%^\4<i(.A4h;r- ������������������&/;"��������� \S(M-W4W������WftT~~~r"  ,^^^rrT.^.:y:jr(i^,g....:::.i:::i-...i.... .'-:.  "There's nothing," observed Jack  from the door of his north-cast bedroom, "like good, thick, sirloin  steak to bolster up a moralo that's  slipping.   Remember that, Sis."  It was elovon at night, and Nancy,  attired in a waddod dressing gown  of crimson silk, turned from tho  bureau to auk coldly: "May I iuquirc  whoso morale you havo In mind?"  Hor brother smiled ap ho Investigated the patent rocking chair.  "I'm no moron, Nance. I know  whon I found you staring out of tho  Window in tho dusk, that you wero  planning your escape. That's why I  opened tho door Into tliat ".'rigid hall.  Tho aroma of broiling steak was In  tho air nnd I felt suro it would ve-  vlvo that fainting spirit���������stiffen tho  backbone���������stir your pioneer blood-  "Hush up," warned Nanoy, "Our  voices will dlnturb Counln Columbine, and nlio admitted Hitting up to  Wmkousi-s At Calory, Edmonton, fteH"mn mid WinnSiiajI CS&SS&OH REVIBW  /*  A  #.  Berries Moving  20 Acres Bearing Strawberries���������  Some Apple Production, Along  ..with "Hay-^-"Wi!tse Has" Large,  'Modern FoxlFarm.  The-Arrow Creek settlement is located  to the east of Erickson, about six miles,  with -what might* be termed the main  Arrow Creek valley hemmed in by Goat  Mountain oh the west; Rolfe mountain  on the north, and Iron mountain on the  east.      - ^ " ��������� ���������.*  Notable progress has been made in the  past few "years, which, tends to imake  this section a more desirable one'in -which  to locate. Good roads have been -put in  on both sides of the. creek, enabling''the  residents to' transport- their products  witb the minimum of, trouble.  Two years ago* a school was opened  after quite long drawn out negostion"-.  W.H. Kolthammer, 6ret * principal, and  sy;iH in charge, started with an attendance of nine pupils, and is now handling  a total cf 35 in all the grades. A" small  store, owned hy Melvin Jorde, was oper  ated for a short* time but at present is  closed. A postoffice is in prospect but.  as yet, there is nothing definite as to its  opening date. ���������  20 Acres in Strawberries���������-  Strawberry growing is the main industry in the district.. There are about 20  acres planted. Trouble witb spit bug is  being encountered in some patches, and  threatensto be serious. Tree fruits are  not yet planted in any quantity. There  are but three of these in evidence at  present. ,  The Eby ranch, on the east side of the  creeks is the oldest pro^ert**-"" in th������ district and has about four acres planted to  orchard, set out almost 25 years ago. It  is mostly in Wagener apples. Although  the ranch has been left uncultivated for  quite a number-of years it is, this year,  in good shape, and W. Ramm, now oper*  atirtg it. is looking forward to ^taking off  quite a *good crop. Fred Lewis is another orchard owner, _with just under  four acres planted to ueiicious, Mpm-  tosh Reds and Wagener. This ranch - is  one of the largest property at Arrow  Creek, and is -producing strawberries,  along with vegebables and hay. It is at  present in charge of J. Clarkston.  Some Berry Growers  I. Wenger, on the we3t side, has an  acre in orchard, but his feature crop i  strawberries, for which his place is quite  well known.. Os. Arrowsmith is1 the  largest landowner in the district. He is  a* big strawberry producer, with two  acres in crop this year and with favorable leather will have one of the best  yields" ever- taken off here. He has a  considerable acreage in hay and an acre  of potatoes.which latter yield exceptionally-well. Heh'as'33 acres cleared and  any visitor wishing:-to observe the "productive capabilities of Arrow Creek  should visit this ranch.  E.d. Cardinal also located on the west  side, has a fine property and is now busy  with the strawberry harvest He has  quite a large hay crop. C. Staff, with  five acres cleared, is cropping an acre of  - British Sovereign strawberries. O. Taylor, on the flat near the road, has about  *   two acres in-Van San strawberries.  To the extreme west, just above Wynndel, a great change has been wrought in  the past couple 91' years, with a large  number taking up property on what is  known as the Mason subdivision. Very  few strawberries are grown as yet, but  vegetables thrive exceedingly well, as  does also hay Those in this section are  F. Stephenson, who has just finished  clearing ten acres; John Brett. John  Andrews, John Babich, Otto Hcchne, T.  Aokermannn, Rudolph and Russell Benson, Mrt? Wilmer, E." B othamley and J.  Zaehpdnik. .7     77-V7V  Herb Lewis is another of the larger  owners arid is this year expecting to have  an excellentjcrop of hay. F. Edwards is  in charge of this place. George Isles has  about an aero planted to strawberries.  Most of the owners in this area have  plenty oi" water for irrigation and along  with fruit some livestock is handled.  GOING VACATIONING .sooth?     Start out in a  new Master'Chevrolet and assure the success  of your holiday plans!    You* travel smartly in this  .' aristocrat bf low-pxicedcaxs. You travel dependably,  economically, care-free. And best bf all, you travel  in Canada's most modern low-priced automobile���������  the only car in its class with th6 saie new Turret Top  bodies by Fisher . . . with Knee-Action front wheels  . .-���������*: with Cable-Controlled5 Brakes, JBlue Flame  .* Engine and Fisher no-draffLVentiiafion? Your nearest,.  j -dealer'Oan make immediate delivery of your new car.  . . . call in and see'him today. At the same time,  look over the new Standard Chevrolet, the lowest-  ~ priced fully equipped car  on the market.     Easy  GMAC terms.  THS TURRET TOP . . . the newest, safest automobila body  construction known. The roof ox the car is one solid/ seamless  sheet of steel���������extending down to steel sides and a steel floor.  A Fisher? Body- advantage, offered "only on the Master Chevrolet  in its price cutAsr.  KNEE-ACTION . . . owners and engineers both agree, you  must have Knee-Action front wheels for the ultimate in ricuxig  easel' Only.the Master Chevrolet"in the-low-prices field gives  Knee-Actiosr plus balanced weight. *'    ' '     .  BLUE-FLAME ENGINE . . . Chevrolet's latest development  of "he-famous-valve-in-head six-cylinder engine. Proved economy  .aad dependability*���������-along, with power and performance!  - CABIrE-CONTROIiLED BRAKES . . .. Another exclusive  Chevrolet "feature���������for smooth, equalized, positive braking under  all conditions. * 1  FISHER VENTILATION . .  system, pioneered by Chevrolet.  in hot weather.  the proved, built-in No-Draft  Actually cools the car interior  "C-I95C  *     .-mi'.'.:- -**>'���������"&������.    ''"���������       J;,??--?*-^f,  PRICED  FROM  J>slivecsd, tally equipped, at factory. Oshawa. Ont.  Freight and Goveznxxtent license only extra.  STANDARD SERIES MODELS AS LOW AS $712  <-^S"J"k**-B*8**tVtfUV^'-AW  READY   FOR   IMMEDIATE   DELIVERY  CRESTON   mOTOR  Phone IO CHEVROLET SALES & SERVICE CRESTON  :t4Vi?T?X|-ifll ������fe* mm e**S.  ed perfectly, and there . have -been few  interruptions An service! Inspection of  pipes reveals the fact that they are in as  good condition *as when first put in. The  pipe for the system was manufactured  by the B.C. Concrete ComDany, Limited.  *?.'bich c*M*?s,ted a complete plant zt ths  Arrow Creek bridge. Over the whole  system 13,000 acre feet of water is used  during an average year.  Sirttar  Progressive Fox Farming  Arrow Creek Fox Farm., na the name-  implies, ie located on Arrow Creole at its  junction with Goat rivor, and its parklike  .surroundings furnish ideal conditions for  the raieing of silver foxes, now' produced  in thousands in all parts of Canada., P.  M. ?Wiltpe. the owrier, located here in  1981, and has shown marked progress  since hi** arrival." The farm hiis 5Q furring sheds, thin type of shed proving tho  verir beat for developing fine pelts,7 The  farm, HasrH) pairs o*f breddlnff' stock arid  has n yearly pup production an average  with all tho better fox farms in tlio  dominion. Tho largest single litter in  1985 was seven, arid** all of���������* them flrst*  cIaflH:jfo^e'i.*,;^7',7?';?-''''Yi'7;'''l'77.7;77:";':'-''1'  ,  Feed for tho foxos to produced locally,  (-onslstlng principally of aged horses.  Tho feed house is equipped with ap up*  t'Q-dtoe nient and pono gflrideV a da  ration:'c-bhsi-jla Ybf."'ijaptit;Tcgga,'' ;cereal,'  milk and veRotnblPfl, thin being all that is  noeessary to raise thpae hrtrdy ������nimala to  > maturity. .Mr. Wiltse predicts that, as  years go b/n"; i^atiyi small |fttrwiorp will, bo  handling 11 pair or moro,? and firming  thom equally, profitable!, and loss worki  than thoir flocks of pedigreed poultry;, ������������������������������������.  Miss Moore of Alice Siding is the guest  of Margaret and Daisy Rogers for a few  days.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson were visitors to Crawford Bay on Monday, going  by car.  Mrs. Santo Pascuzzo is at present in  Cranbrook where she spent a few days  longer as an out patient.  The grader is still at work on the roads  between Kuskanook and Boswell this  part of the road being in good.shape.  Fishing at the Slough bridge is only  moderately good at present but at KuBk-  aneek ccimc fine catches arc reported.  A new mining outfit is reported as  sturling up immediately at Midge Creek.  Supplies arrived at  the middle  of the  week. ** -    r" '  Mr Piggott, C.P.R. Tie Inspector,  was hero spvcral timos this week making  an inspection of the ties being loaded at  Atbara. , '      ,  C. B. Twigg was a visitor to Sirdar in  an bfficial capacity at thc end of thc  wepk, making un inspection of the local  ranches. '  Nay cutting operations horo are held  up with tho inclement weather. The  rains will'be beneficial in othor ranching  directions.  Tho weather has had, quite an adverse  elf oat on tho loading of ties nt this point  tho trail to tho -mill, frbm the highway  beiiig easily, apiccted by' rain,i;?.?-.?; 77,77..,?  Tho! waiter ? as indicated by guage ?at  Slough bridgo reads 14.00 a fall t>f .7 for  tho week much water fa passing as1 indicated by tbo rlllneRs of tho wntPr.  D. Paaciizzo and SydneyRoger wore  bwBlnoss visitors/at CrapbrooH thin wpeji.  Jtnnrien Mannarino and son, .Tosbph word  Cranbrook tho beginning of  A rioter' CretiH Jiriga'tioii- Supply' r" *'' ���������  In August; lt>30i?i K^'C-roatbti 'irrlg^  a tion system wat������, completed. It takes  Its wator supply from Arrow Crook at a  point a mile -above tho Wingor ranch,  . ^hero the wator Ih dammed? Boforo tho  'main Une?Wo*< laid oasomonts had to bo  .Hocuiwl fk*owi.-������t?veral ���������,ni:..p<*rt.y-"Own������?i'Mr  Tho syatom connlstw of, a main lino of  -.bout Biu.mllcr-, \vHJ> 11. rnllca of latoraln.  Evor otneo ntartlng tha systom has work-  visit orH to  .tliCWpell./  1 Laib ?Elro8. aro :busj*/ mining 'witty, a  small wow at tho!*- chum up fi*om Cult-  U8 Creek, butHUo.tho Baybnno Itdad  condition*- aro preventing; hauling to a  great'extent. ���������';\'j Y1..'!:?"?''; 7.;y\'j' v?;'1:7-?:;:. ..?;j  Ed,'".Bonny of Crofiton, who haw the  contract tor packing Huppllen into tl\t\  Bayonno mine- ban also if poolc#trnin talc*  ing in DUpplnfM io iliu ntiw .ttinuna ouLflt  on Midgo Crook.  Harold Gray of Destinay Bay was here  Sunday morning meeting his mother ana  two sistei*srwho arrived from Winnipeg  by train. Theyj expect to spend an extended holiday in, this area.  Considerable blasting has bepn done  on the C.P.R. right of way between  Kootenay Landing and Tye for several  days this week, all loose boulders near  the track are being removed.  George Sukeroff was a business visitor  to Creston at the middle of the week and  was unfortunate enough to be involved  in a collision in which both ears suffered.  Fortunately no one was hurt.  A large blast was shot off this week on  the highway widening project just east  of Sirdar and this part is now coming into shape fast with a fairly large crew and  two caterpillars being engaged.  A crew is employed blasting away the  rock at Goat Creek for the purpose of  erecting a new bridgo just where the  highway passes under the lumber flume,  and this will remove, one of the sharpest  curves on the highway.  Over 100 'men are working with the  Baytnne Mining Company in the different ODerations. Wet weather has greatly hampered maters but a large supply  pf ore has been brought out and is laying  at Tye ready fo*r shipment. With better weather conditions this mine 'will be  on the shipping list in a large way. it is  reported.  7  A pigeon race by some of tho-members of the Cranbrook Flying Homing  Club preparitory to the big race from  here on the 14th Jnst. had to bo postponed on Sunday morning owing to inclement weather. In the big fly on I4th  theroute ot "flight will bo up ,Kootenay  Lake to Crawford Bay> thence past Haz-  _^^| ___. _g_| fgmgg -taMp  ������������������'��������� JF'Jhf jF F W  boys And cirls  ���������'"'''''(A.ff*y 9 to 18 tymty)  ' We are ftivinp; away 6000  .beautiful high speed  Vk M 4T'mmm4������m���������*m'  ...... .MODEL  ^i'-'iT^RPLANES  'that arc guuvantc-ctl io t\y  at lcaat 200 feet.  Only one to a family.   Write to-  diiyv   $tarrtp appreciated.  '-?7'.:,.',Y'.7>    -"���������,'?, -  "T" '  ; ?,;;'jN0s/if jtoia Prodticts  DIS Mctchoaln St.  VICTORIA,   B.C.  el May Mountain and on to St. Mary's  Lake and Cranbrook. Residents on the  route are requested io protect these  birds and to take charge, of any injured  or stray birds a special appeal being  made to the youngsters in this regard.  Notify eithei the Creston Review or the  secretary of the Cranbrook Flying Homing Club if any birds are got.  The southern Okanagan will  see more building activity in 193K  than for several years  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY. JULY 1*  a.m.,    Holy  CRFSTON���������8.30  ,   munion.  Com-*  Keai  testate  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J. Q. ConnelS  Box IU CRESTON  Evca-y j-ieraon  Im   Btritioli  CpUimmft 1������ in ������om������vw������y"  dependent on the-revenue  front foreot  product*-.  ThEti Kreiil nnluruB w<*nll1i  Ui yi..til-  it. ^IHrLMklAll 1$   ...  1������������������ cnreful with fire In tl������������  woodct.  Ho Sure Your Match. Cigarette or  Fire in Voatl livfarti Tore Kimv-i It  mmm CRESTON REVIEW  v.-  m.m.m  . + .m.jk.m,.*k.A.m a.i*������.a a.a.a.Ai.a.^.o.a.  iiu"**. i������*ui niit i  uuuii'iiiiL.j -ui aiiiik iii.1  First'dass repairs to all kinds of Boots and Shoes.  We specialize in Ladies* and Gents' Fine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly service at all times.  No job too large;   no job too small.  FARMERS: We can do light Repairs to your Harness.  We carry a full line of SHOE POLISHES and LACES.  W. C. COURTNEY, Prop.  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  BkafjAhaMa-feaAaaAk.  ���������  w  ������  ���������  w  ���������  General  Electric  Every moving part hermetically sealed-  "N  FREE I  l FIVE  I YEARS  I PROTECTION  ���������  ���������  ���������  ������  ���������  ���������  8,  I  ���������  ���������  m  t  ���������  ���������  >  ���������  SEE  IT  TO-DAY I  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  Local and Personal  FOR SALS���������17 young geese. Price  is right.   J. W. Handley, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Light Bennett wagon.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Preserving stra /berries  Pick your own. Fred Lewis, Creston.  F. V. Staples was a business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days at the middle of  the week.  Birth���������At Creston hospital, on July  7th, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Young, a  daughter.  FOR SALE���������Baby sulky and commode chair. Going cheap. V. Mawson,  Creston.  cushion   donated   by Mrs. R. Ibbitson  was raffled and won by Mrs. H. W. Mc  Laren, while Mrs. Wilks was she holder  vi*   8.S8C   mCn^   bi8.-a.ev   Ou   me utner   ptiZH  drawing���������each patron of the tea being  given a ticket ou foe,latter drawing.  There was a short musical programme to  which -Mrs. J. F. Rose, Mra. G. Vigne  and Miss Marguerite Grant contributed  vocal numbers, with Mrs. W. Fraser at  secondhand cook  State price.   Carl  : West Kootenay Power & Light Co.,m  CANYON STBEET      CRESTON,     B.C. &  HE 38  w*w>mww9m w  >  w  *������  f*.|-*l^-~^i^   -"������������������*><>  . m . m . ~.    m.  -m-m.m.m.m.jM.   m.m.^.   m.m..  THE FRIENOUY STORE  "That is Our Regular Price,...MadmiV  This is the answer to a question that is asked frequently  in our store. A customer -:will see some unusually low price  on an article in our store and upon wondering about such  high quality at low price will enquire if it is a special price for  a united time.  GoGoaniii, Sweet, Sira'dea, I   .24  SALAD DRESSING, Kraft, Boiled, 12-oz. jar $ ,21  BRAN FLAKES, Kellogg's, 2 pkgs.......        ...    .23  KIPPER SNACKS, Connor's, 3 tins     .19  COFFEE, Bulk, per lb      .23  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ������������������������/���������->'  ���������yyar ���������ww  ''f ar-ff-y'H-vyyyyyT-yvyvyyv-vyy  f^LO^jMferi^Jtgj^i^a^ft^.j  P.iVi..%m\it-JWij������3mMr,ui.[bU'.w*. .idiair.m.v*.  We have opened up and placed in stock a line of  fine and medium weight Shoes for WOMEN.  White Pumps and ties  $2.95  Brown Calf, one eyelet Tie ,  2.75  Black Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, three eyelet, round toe ...  2.75  Black Hiker, Shawl tongue  2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue  2.75  Misses   Velour,   Bluoher Oxford, sizes  11 to 2 ;.    2.25  MEN AND BOYS  Men's Oxfords and Specials..  ...  Boys Oxfords, Black, 1 to 5J   ,$2.95  Scamper and Tennis Shoes for ihe family  ft  mmmm      COMPANY   LTD.     " hahdware  WANTED-Large  stove or camp range.  Wigen, Wynndel.  HOUSE FOR RENT-Four room  house, good location. A. Anderson,  Victoria Ave., Creston.  Mrs. Ii. Mclnnie left on Saturday on  her return to Howser, after spending  three weeks at their home here.  S. G. Clark assumed his former nosit-  ion on the office stafi at the G. O. "Rodgers box factory at the end of the week.  SUMMER COTTAGES FOR RENT  ���������- A few open dates for July and August  at Twin Bays. Apply Carl Wigen, Wynndel.  7 Miss M. "L. Wade bf the public school  teaching staff, is holidaying at her home  at Cloverdale for the July-August vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Kettlewell of Trail  spent a few days here the past week,with  the latter's parents, Mr. ahd Mrs. A.  Anderson. Y  Village tax payments up to the end  of  June totalled $2474, as compared with  ayments at the same date in  1934 of  2559.  Miss Helen Ferguson of Nelsoo, daughter of Rev J. S. and Mrs. Ferguson, was  a weekend guest of Rev. A. and Mrs.  Walker.  Mrs, A.?-Walde with Earl and Norma  and H. B. Johnson were visiting at Fer  nie    the   first of  the  week,   returning  on Wednesday.  FOR RENT AND SALE���������Two room  furuished house. Ten acres of. land at  West Creston on which is a cabin. W. K.  Brown, Creston  Arthur Speers and Lloyd McLaren got  away on Saturday morning on a visit to  Calgary stampede, with stops at' Banff  and Lake Louise.  The July, meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's "Auxiliary will be held on  Thursday,;a8th, at 3 p.m., at Trinity  United Church hall.  Mr. aud Mrs. George Johnson left on  Sunday for Calgary, for their usual stampede visit, and will spend a few days at  i*anff on the return trip. '.���������'���������'>'  H. Esler, student pastor at the Presbyterian Church, exchanged pulpits with  Rev. J. F. Bell of Cranbrook on Sunday,  returning on Monday morning.  Raspberries are now moving in some  volume and will be going strong by the  end of the week. The first shipments of  Bing cherries are expected tomorrow.  Rev. J. F. Bell of Cranbrook took  charge of the services at the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday. The sacrament of  the Lord's Supper was dispensed at the  morning service.  Mrs. M. J. Willis of EIrose. Sask.,  arrived last week on a visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G Irvine. She  is  accompanied   by Mr. and   Mrs. E  utz and young son.  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Comfort and son,  Allan, are away on a two weeks' vacation, which they will spend at the Calgary  stampede and visiting relatives at Lethbridge and Biairmore.  Miss Mary Murrell, who has been a  student at the University of B.C. the |  past term, arrived on Monday for the  summer holidays with her parents,  Mr.~  and Mrs. Chas. Murrell.  At the July meeting   of the village  council on Monday night Canute Anderson, town handyman, was named chief  of the fire brigade and Is to take immed  iate Bteps to reorganize this work.  A second vacancy in the public school  teaching staff Was announced this week,  with the resignation of Miss Marion  Learmonth. wno has boen in charge of  Division 4 for the past three years.  Rev. and Mrs. J. Donnell and' family,  of Saskatoon, Sask.; were guests of Rev.  A. and Mrs. Walker a couple of days  last week, en route to Nelson whero he  Is taking charge of Trinity United  Church. ���������,������������������'"'  Tho definite stand takon by the village  in connection with doc licence paymenta  firoved a good Investment, tho, revonuo  rom canine tags purchased to tho ehd ot  June totalling "fill, which Is an nlltime  record for tho village.'  July meeting of Creston and District  Women'a Institute will be hold this  (Friday) afternoon at 3 o'clock at tho  ho o of Mrs,, Rv Stevens. Tho 1036  school fair and the proposed union library will be up for dismission. Piano  and elocution numbers will be given by  Goldie Walker, Edith Johnston and Joan  Langston. Members aro asked to bring  a friend.  None too favorable weather grootod  Creaton and District Women's Institute  for thoir lawn woelnl nt tho homo of Mrn.  C. F. Hayea on Saturday afternoon.  In Addition to the tea there wan n sale of  homo uooklng, with a cash lntoko of al-  mout   $26.   During the   afternoon    a  PRESERVING SEASON  The preserving season is  here. Don't put up with time-  to ������ be - discarded equipment  when you can replace it with  the better kind at very attractive prices at this store.  Enamel   and  Aluminium  Preserving Kettles  $1.50 to $3.50  JF^it Sirainsrs  jand;I^nnsls.^\:  Canning Racks,  Large Preserving Spoons.  CherryjPitters.  Gem FRU17 JAR&  in all sizes.  G. Sinclair  the piano.   Miss Evelyn Olivier favored  witb two piano solos.  "NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETfNS  NOTICE is hereby given that the  annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston School District will be hold at  tbe Schoolhouse, Creston, at ?.30 p.m.,  town time. WEDNESDAY, July 37th,  1935. By order of the Board. H. W.  McLAREN, Secretary.  G*U a a r* 0-AWUfJOaOCm*XM^MM *M*M*MAMO'mMLP*Jm.mfm\  TEEL RODS  I  Preston   UTT(U VK  This is a strong, service-'g  able steel rod for boy or J  man. Enamelled black, ������  brass ferrules and brazings, |  snake rings, turned con*ugat- a  edYbandie; finished natural 5  color and varnished; Leugth %  8, 8% and 9 feet.  Spsoial for One Week  UslSjf   e   b    e    s   UOOs   EhGH  4 only "Little Marvel"  Trout Landing Nets specially priced at 95e. each.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  s  I  I  ���������1  88  88!  I  5  mmmtmra-ttt*rtWVBBWjt'*VBMTf!SV)GCte*:^^  w^g-M*-****"-!"*^^  ML D II WW 11 Im      "H ^bHHBI BH       U M.     m ^k      B I ^***Bb^"** *^t  ������������������ft [������^Hr^ia4l'^H       Iti   ~^^r^ MmWk^^mw^^ jgMBa>. TH       flHHBk       fllJ        *m^i'      aft^^B       Hb      ^Hi^^^S  ������ SSSf     Sb^^^m     m\f    JS    535     m.     BB5B5     ^^^S3     SSS     ^^^5     ���������    m     mST &     *������������������������������������  ������    BL**J r.-i'g JL-wWj ���������8-B ��������� ���������< 8 4 7������mT& e  I      mmmMmrrlli p/iy5 ^���������^������������������^���������'^������^ /MP������Ji/���������wmmikgm g  s   Friday-Saturday Specials f  ANY TIME IS TEA TIME! 5  Steaming hot or ice cold���������a good cup of tea is always ������  invigorating and refreshing. js  1   Red Rose TEA,21-lb, Pail.... $1.49 I  *     Pure Indo Ceylon, with Two TUMBLERS Premium. I  I    Red Rose Coffee. 1 Mb. P^?������^ .63 1  i     Breakfast Coffee. ' i  I    MATCHES Owl, 3 box carton  ....$ .23 g  ������     BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 12-oz. tin    .21 |  |     PINEAPPLE CUBES> large tins, 2 tins > . \2S |  S     BAKEASY SHORTENING, 10-lb. pail 1.93 |  I     More Jam��������� Use MEMBA* 2 pkgs 29 ������  I     Complete stock of Eruit Jars and all Accessories*  ������ ���������.������������������   ;������������������;   ���������--���������-.. ?7 7?.T, ?TT7TT. ?'V  ������     For Quality, Service and Economy -ff^QffBE-.StiW  ��������� iB^,88,^k������^B>.^AlBl A������   d% nmm\M\\mm^m%mmm)m^m^mmmJmmmmJ^^mm^^  ONE WEEK SALE  K*JL  Fabrics  SOO YARDS  Regu I ar 25c and 35c  Hundreds of home-sewing women will rejoice in  this sale of brand new summer fabrics at this low  price. All the colors and designs you want.  Polka Dots, Striped and Floral designs. ThiiBling  array of fast colors, at, HHflt LLOW f*Wi���������$XZ���������  SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY and  BE PREPARED TO BUY I  ��������� j. i.' i  .    I, j j   f.. ���������  i i '    - ��������� r- ���������  Sa       .. -fny   "w "������������������j  'jjr?���������,,VM""*-*. ~v" "^ . gf^  ���������"t!^ i^. -SS!Rti    "BP '^-SiteB***'*^ mf-Mm* ^mmWmm\Wl^m\mm\my       Jk^fcaMB^^Bf       bM      ^*^W ^mlmXmWlMmW^  Dry Goods*       Clothing,       Hardware,    ��������� F*9rmtnr4>i  ���������  ;  ���������    ���������  ' . .; 1

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