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Creston Review Jul 5, 1935

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 **? vr^- r^v^Y^v7?^^  ;|?^lCTbH|As':S.e.  i>������i������n..V I.. ..v  pai|i8t8ia8lllHHM.|8  Provincial lilbra**f_|f*  Vol XXVI.  \:.JX";  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 5,  1935  No. 10  Honor Rolls  20 Pass to Grade 9 on Recommendation��������� Pass List all Divisions Satisfactory���������Many are  Named for Honor Rolls.  Division 1���������E. Marriott. Principal.  HONOR BOLLS: Proficiency���������Goldie  Walker. Deportment���������James Bourdon.  Regularity and 'Punctuality���������Helen  McGreath, Goldie Walker, James  Bourdon, Donald Fowlie, Jack Hall,  Kenneth Hester.  PROMOTIONS:   Grade   7 to Grade  5 Kenneth Hester, Jack Hall. Robert  Vigne, Irwin Nickel, Thelma Lowther.  Kostie Kerluke, Marguerite Grant,  Margaret Donaldson, Bud Lowther,  Ariel Schade, Beryl Chappell. V  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade  9 (on recommendation)���������Goldie Walker,  Egon Hollm, Ruby Palmer. Stanley  Hendren. James Bourdon, Ronald  Cooper, Helen McCreath, Ethel Morrow,  Frances Bourdon, Norman Phillips,  Kenneth Keirn, Phyllis Lowther.. Anna  Russell Gabelhei, Charlie French, Thelma, Erickson, Glen Clark, Doris Hendy.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Alex  Campbell, Esther Ostendorf. Deportment���������Irene Pridham. Punctuality and  Regularity���������George Carr, Eric Jacks,  Esther Ostendorf, Dorothy . Klingen  smith, Jack Bell, Olga Hurack.  PROMOJTTONS: Grade 7 to Grade  8���������Alex. Campbell. Bud. Wightman.  Thelma Stewart, Steve Bullock, Ina  Chappell, Teddy Hewitt, Tommy Johnstone, Glenna Fowlie. Grade 6 to  Grade 7���������Esther Ostendorf. Charlotte  Wilks. Jessica Husband, Edward Davis,  Robert Weir, Linden Bell, Muriel Raymond, Barbara Cartwright, Ethel MacLaren, Ellen Morabito, Eric Jacks, Olga  Hurack, Vera Watson, Norma Walde,  Ardrey Weir-  Division $��������� MissWade, teacherr-" **"*���������  HONOR ROLLS: ? Proficiency���������Jean  Pridham. Deportment. Russell, Martin.  Regularity and Punctuality-^-Jean Bunt,  George Bourdon, Helen Dzvigola;  Dorothea Schmidt. Marion Stanles. -  PROMOTIONS: Grade 6 to Grade  6���������Jean Pridham, Jean Bunt, Mary  Gabelhei, Carolyn JOnes, Russel] Martin  Marion Staples, Doris Gabelhei, Helen  Dzvigola, Donald Truscott, Earl Walde,  Audrey Cooper. Willie Rodgers,, Bert  Crosby, Arthur Sutcliffe, Blanche York,  Ernest Hills, Dorothea Schmidt, George  Bourdon. Leslie Jones, Raymonu Moore,  Rose Rota.  Grade 4 tb Grade 5���������Teddy Olivier,  Bertha Gardener, Anna Kinkade. Louise  Hare, Earle Beninger, Louis Johnstone,  Harley Brady, Mary Imhoff, Sam Rota,  Wilbur Argyle, Kenneth French, Jimmy  O'Neill.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  4b���������Ruby Biccum. Grade 3a���������Raymond Cooper. Deportment���������Katherine  Rentz. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Ruby Bicrum, Leslie Harris, Harry Ost  endorf.  PROMOTIONS:   Grade4b to Grade  6 (on recommendation)���������Ruby Biccum,  Leslie Harris, Anna Peltzer, Lewis Trus-  cott,Donald Andrews, Norman Husband,  Louis Klingensmith, Betty Husband,  Sadie Kerluke, Rosie Morabito, Helen  Stewart. Leona Lovestrom, Ethel Hend  ren, Billy Lewis. Katherine Rentz,  Karry Oatenuorf and uick Staples equal,  Grace Lewis, Victor Peltzer on trial.  JUST OPENED!  Al'S  E3\m\   WlHSl ^m&&  MOTOR  Stcr%iit(h-r  tRViCt  Opposite  Art  Reed"s  Blacksmith Shop  WE SPECIALIZES in  Motor Tune Up  ',' ., , . ' and,  General Repairs  Alf. Speaker  ������������������������������������ CRESTON '  Grade 3a to Grade 4���������Raymond Cooper, Lewis Millin, Gwen Moore, Rschard  Hood, Julius D'Zvigola, Kawkshaw  Powell, Margaret Timmons, Robert Armstrong, Eunice Hughe i, Lewis Palmer,  Patsy Forbes. Elmer Pagens, Russell  Pridham, Kenneth Weir on trial.    ~  Division 6���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: ��������� Proficiency���������Laurel Keirn. Deportment���������Sidney Bourdon. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Eileen Weston, Rose Cellis, Lyle Klingensmith.  PRO MOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade 4  ���������Joyce Arrowsmith, Bobby Ibbitson,  Gloria Romano. Julia Amatto, Slose Kinkade, Blair Leavitt, James Walker, Victor Cellis, Edwin Dickinson, Beth Leavitt.  Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Laurel Keirn,  Kathleen Joyc--. Lorna Bell, Charlie  Tompkins, Ena Jones. Gordon Rodgers,  Eileen Weston, Phyllis Seldon, Freddie  Hurrack, Jack Wilk**, Mary Jean Husband, Mary Boffey. Irma Klien, Dorothea Powell, Jerry Alderson, Effie Kerluke,  Jimmie Rodgers, John Bullock, Laura  Werre, George Donaldson, Katheryn  Timmons, John Harris, Dorothy Dewey,  Marie Dewey, Beverly Romano. S'dney  Bourdon. Lyle Klingensmith, Nelson  Sinnerud, Ronald Scobie, on trial.  Division 6���������Mi s Holmes, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Betty  Gilchrist. Deportment���������Jennie Hood.  Regularity and Punctual ity=���������*Gdrdon  French, David Timmons, Dorothy Dickinson; Alvin  Hendren, Bobby  Patrick.  PROMOTIONS: Name- in order of  merit. From Grade 1 to Grade 2���������Betty  Gilchrist, Marylyn Warren, Dorothy  Dickinson, Irene Moore. Phyllis Wilks,  Dolores Biccum, Dorothy BoSfey, Mary  Biccum, Helen Armstrong, Jennie Kinkade, Jennie Hood, Alvin H������ndren. Muriel Hughes, Lloyd Ibbitson, Bobby Rentz,  Keith Hester, Aiica Lovestrom, Sylvester  Schmidt, Gordon Freuch, Violet Pagens.  Roland Gariepy. Robert Swan, Mary  Gardener, Rodger Archambault. David  Timmons, Lyle Mawson, Stpila Hapton-  stall, Mary Timmoiis, Clayton Dewey,  Bobby Patrick, Bruce Arrowsmith, Gwen  Bradley, Charlie Bunce, Andy Leavitt  Kitchener  - Mr. and  Mrs. "H,/Hi? "Redmile * were'  Bonners-Ferryvisitora? Sunday^  E. Driffil, C.P.R. tie inspector, Canal  Flats, was home for the weekend.  Mrs. Wm. Barr of Kimberley spent  the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Mr. and Mrs Williams and party of  Kingsgate were Sunday visitors at Kitchener.  A. Lepage, C. Senesael, John Anderson  and LY Simpson, were at Cranbrook on  Tuesday.  C. Bush and son, Denis, and C Senesael were here from New Lake for the  weekend.  Mrs. George Kost and sister, Gertie  Obetkoff, are at Brilliant on a visit with  their parents.  Miss   Jean   McCreath,  principal   of  Kitchener  school,  left for her home in  Croston, Friday.  Mrp. N. K. Devlin left on Thursday  for Trail, where she will reside with her  son, Mark Devlin.-  A. Simpson, L. Nowlin, C. Blair and  C. Bu*-h are busy shipping strawberries,  and report a fairly good crop.  Kitcheher school closed for the summer  holidays on Friday. HpIpj. Oja passed  on recommendalion into high school.  Albert Hanson, who is in charge of  Creston Hill Mining Company, formerly  Sullivan Syndicate, is on a business trip  to Spokane.  Mrs. Kirkncss and children Shela and  John, of Medicine Hat, Alberta, who  havo been on a visit hero, have left for  Va-couver.  T. Hickey ond C. Foisy, truck drivers  at Goatfell east national defence camp,  spent the weekend nt their homes at  Canyon and Kitchener respectively.  Helen Oja loft for Creaton on Wednesday whero she has secured employment. Miss Mario Thompson is at  Wynndel, where she is packing: berries.  Mr. ond Mrs. Legagc. C. Sonct-iiel arid  Lewis Simpson wero Fort Steele visitors,  Saturday. Ronald Lepage, who hao  boon visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Mooro,  returned with thom.  W. L. Hatlinwny and party of San  Francisco arrived on Sunday and will  spend July at Camp Hathaway hero.  Miss Ham-on of Croston Is again in  chargo of the kitchen as in previous years.  Allan Cameron, who has boon with his  uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrn O. Foisy,  for tho paat four years, left on Thursday  for Harrison hot aprings, to renido with  his mother, and whoro ho has socurod  employment.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Goroux and daughter**, Jonn nnd Henthor and noiri, Billy,  with CIlvo Bateman. oil of, Moylo, wore  Sunday vl������l tors with Mr, un������ Mrn. G.  Fotay Little Mina Joan Is remaining  tor a whorl, holiday.  Ten Carloads  Berries Shipped  Peak of Strawberry Season This  Week���������Wynndel Rolls 1920  Crates, TuesdayY^Cherries are  Moving���������Rasps Next Week.  Following the cooled and showery  weather that obtained^at the -weekend  strawberry shipments aj;e how almost at  their peak, with the warm weather that  has prevailed since Tuesday, with Wynndel estimating the peak of the season  will be encountered at the weekend. The  only new shipper this week is small quantities of Tartarian and sour cherries, but  the volume is not heay*y.  Up till Thursday morning the Cooperative Fruit Grower7at Wynndel have  rolled ten straight carlonds and are of  the opinion the peak of'the season is now  on. Their biggest day's shipment was  on Tuesday when a refrigerator car went  out on the afternoon freight taking 1002  crates, and the samo"morning express  shipments were 918 crates. Daily shipments by express are T-runnins* to abon?b  300 crates.- Y V  Long, Allan & Long, Limited, report  the commencement of ithe cherry movement. These however, are coming in  limited quantities. The strawberry supplies are now' back- to normal and are  to meet the demand. 'A pleasing feature to the berry situation is that opening  prices are being well maintained, but increased receipts may be looked for as  the British Sovereigns are now coming  strong after a rather late ������tart.  Creston Products, YLimited are handling some Tartarian: and sour cherries,  as  well as ' gooseberries and  report the  demand quite active.   -They are at pr������3s  ent in  temporary  warehouse and office  quarters at Lone Pine ? tourist park,  but  the lumber is now on the 'ground and j  clearing the site is under Tway for their i  new warehouse, which will be under construction before the week is out.  Manager W. McL^'ooper?: of Creston  Co? Operative Fruit "BSehaggo.: is expected Tiaclr to^ay: f *rom7^^it-at 'the;; fMrairie"  wholesale centres oh which hie has ;been  for the past Tweeki The firm has been  handling its quota of Strawberries and  some Tartarian cherries and theirrTgrow-  ers advise the first raspberries will be  available about the middle Of next week.  The concrete; walls are well along for the  50 x 50 foot addition to the -.warehouse,  and on Wednesday the new Cutler rojat-  ary grader arrived, on which- inats-Hstias  will commence immediately.  Tuesday for England. Owing to them  travelling via the great Jakes they had to  leave sooner than anticipated. In consequence they were unable to visit all  their frienns before leaving.  More American tourists are coming  through than in former years, and are  very much impressed with the scenery  on the lake highway. They will return  witn remembrances of the many beauty  spots to be found in this district, of  whicb they were unaware until taking a  trip through this summer.  E. Home, Edgar, Peter, Harriet and  Enid "Home, arrived on Sunday from  Cranbrook, to spend the summer at their  summer Thome at Boswell. They have  as their guests Wallace Hamilton and  Miss Gladys DeWolf. Mr. Home returned to Cranbrook Monday afternoon.  Mr. Hamilton also left on Monday,going  west.  L. Jakeman, who has been teaching at  Boswell for the past year, left for Vancouver on Saturda . On Friday evening a farewell party was given in his  honor. After tennis a weiner roast was  held at the b a eh. Among these attending were W, Bebbington, P. Johnstone, Cliff Bebbington, Stanley Hepher,  N. Johnstone and Chuk Lombardo.  A well attended quarterley meeting of  the Boswell District Farmers'  Institute  -������?������*- UnlJ    r\r\    <?~<-m-^^-".t   ������������.'������l������+-       C\     ""?**K=  bington presided. An effort is to be  made by the Institute committee to cooperate with the local parks board to  improve the site at Lockhart beach,  which has been surveyed for a public  park A large amount of work has tc be  done before this can be used for any  kind of recreation. Once completed it  will fill a long felt want for a sports  ground for residents on the lake. A vote  of thanks was extended F. Putnam.  M.P.P., for his efforts in securing residents a ceeaper rate on the ferry.  Wynmiet  Weather Spoils  Holiday Sports  Dominion Day Celebration Curtailed Due Chilly Atmosphere  ���������Parade is Large���������Dance Has  Splendid Attendance.  With anything but favorable weather  prevailing Creston's Dominion Day  celebration,'under the direction of Wild  Rose Knights of Pythias, was carried out  most satisfactorily. All the features  carded were carried out, except the  water sports, which had to be cancelled  due the rather chilly climatic conditions.  The celebration opened with the  children's parade, which moved off from  the Orchard service station headed by  Creston brass band, shortly after noon,  and this feature was certainly as advertised, "bigger and better." It as estimated that at least 100 youngsters were in  costume, while another 150 must have  been in line as on their arrival at the  grounds it took 250 ice cream cones to  satisfy the juvenile army then in  evidence.  The prize winners "were: Best dressed  girl, Helen Warr n, as a Swiss girl;  second, Bertha Gardiner, Hawaiian girl.  Best dressed boy, Louis Johnston, spider-  fly; second, Wayne Rudd, cowboy.  Boys' Comic, David Timmons, Santa  Claus; second Dan Kerluke, goat.  Girls' comic, Jimmy Rodgers, Indian;  Ethel McLaren, Hot dog vendor. Best  decoraten float, Hawkins children. Best  decorated bicycle, Julian Cartwright.  Special prizes went to Bernice Vincent  and June Burgess, dressed as flower girl  and nurse respectively. The costume  awards were made by a committee head-  jed by Reeve F. H. Jackson, assisted by  Frank Celli, Matt York, Ron Stewart  j and J. W. Harvey.  mts~z-m   s^m.aV^imwlA'mtimfiJ.i  Bos\weii  Mary Cummings of Nelson visited her  parents over the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Jacks of Creston  motored down, Tuesday, on a visit with  Tom Jacks.  Mr. and Mrs. Pelhara Richardson and  Gladys have returned from a visit to  Winnipeg, Man.  Lyle VanSteinburg of Trail paid a visit to his family at Sanca, returning to  Trail on Monday.  Charlie Gilberts of Trail paid a visit  to his brother-in-law, P. Garvie of Sanca  returning on Monday.  Vegetable gardens are very backward,  and there is a shortage of potatoes, as  the new crop is net ready for digging.  Birth���������At Creston hospital, to Mr. and  Mrs. P. Garvie, a daughter. Mother and  daughter are expected home shortly.  Prospects for a bumper crop of hay  have been spoiled by the wet weather.  A very small part of it was under cover  before tho rain came.  Mr. and Mrs. Thompson ond Roland  of Nelson, and Bluebell Thompson of  Spokane, have returned homo after spending a vacation hero.  S. S. Frank has just completed o new  log cabin on his ranch. Ho is at present  living at Lockhart beach, having rented  his house and orchard to C. Holdon.  The Soukoroff tio camp has bean idle  the past fow days on account of tno wet  weather. In ordor to speed up operations Bovoral tie bowers havo boon engaged.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Wallace, Muriel and  Boyd Wallace, nnd Mrs, M, I. Sawyer,  visited with Mr. nnd Mre*. DOn Bradley,  Creston, Sunday, for tho celebration of  Patricia Bradley's tenth birthday.  From indications at the present time  thoro should be a largo crop of apples.  Cherries aro reported to bo light, In  nomo orchards they havo sot bettor than  in others. When tho trees woro In bloom  weathor waa unfavorable for pollinization.  Doer aro becoming tamer ovory day  and can ofton bo noon in tho orchards nnd  along tbo road, Bear*) aro also moro  numorouo this year. On tho lalcon num-  .boi* or Mulluvd duclw aro to ho obHorvud  taking thoir broods for thoir firnt awlm.  Mr. arid Mrn. Course, who havo resided hero tor tho past aix .youni, left; on  The heavy rain over the weekend has  slowed up strawberry shipments.  J. B. Rudd is away at present, on a  visit with chis daughter, YMrs. Boutrey,  at Bd|yue, Alb^ta?>   7;VV-.V.?>' v>- -X.v  Y Mi*""T"EvYW^^  Mclnnis and Watson of Yahk, are here  helpingwith the berry harvest'.  Miss'L, Benedetti, -whbhas been employed at Trail. returded home last week,  to help with the berry harvest.  Mr and Mrs. N. Rollick and son of  Blake were weekend visitors with Mrs.  Rollick's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A'Glasier-  Miss Sutton, principal of Wynndel  school, left at the end of the week for the  summer vacation at her home in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Boutrey and S. Todring  of Bellvue, Alberta, are visitors -with  Mrs. R. Dalbom. J. B. Rudd returned  with them.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Cockle and Mrs.  Opal and children, of Alhambra, Alberta,  are here on a visit with the former's  mother, Mrs. R. Dalbom.  Erickson  E. Koepenick and Reg. Watson of  Tye, wero home for the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Armstrong of Cranbrook spent the weekend here, guests of  Mrs. F. Speaker.  Mrs. Simmons and son of Edmonton,  Alberta, are here on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. L. T. Leveque.  Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mermet loft on  Saturday for Nolson, where they expect  to mako their homo in future.  Principal Cobus left at tho end of the  \week for Vancouver, whoro he is to attend theTJ.B.C. summer school.  Mian Evelyn Speaker, who has been at  high school at Cranbrook tho past term,  is homo for the summer holidays.  Mrs. R. Vincent and children of Colo-  man, Alberta, are horo on a visit with  hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. Campbell.  Arnold Pinkham and hia Bister, Miss  Norma, of Vancouver aro (spending a few  days hore, guests of Mr. and Mrs. John  Hall.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas Woodhall and grnnd-  dnughter, Ann Louise, of Nelson wore  Sunday vlaltors with Mr. and Mra. John  Hall.  Mr and Mra, L. T. Lovovuo and Hufch  Graham returned on Friday from a throo  wobltfl' holiday visit at Edmonton and  WotOBklwin, Alberta.  Sandy Teloford, who has boon at Campion College, Regina, arrived homo on  Friday and left on Tuesday for" Vancouver, whoro ho Is to attend oummorclonscB  at B.C. Univorsltv.  Crouton band will bo In attendance at  tho lawn nodal at Mra. F. Pntnnm'*-  Wodnoaday ovening, July 10th, from (1.80.  Thoro will bo dancing on tho greon and  oMui.' iumiiiviitmiulH uh well us tho Hurviug  With the arrival of the parade at the  grounds and the awarding of the prizes  the childred's races were next in order  and were followed, by a girls' softball  match between .Croston Wildcats and  Canyon in which the former-won 15-4.  <Fojr the -hasebalK^game^ Bonners Ferry  "Were unable to make^the tnjp and a game  between a pickup nine imd Creston Inter-,  mediates was played/the Int rmediates  winning 7-5Y^tb CSsxrinston and iiaie  doing the battery work for the winners,  and Ray Humble and Scahefer for the  losers. 7YY?TY.;-  The dance at Park pavilion in the  evening was very largely attended, the  cro*s?d being estimated at 325. Music  was provided by the Serenaders orchestra *  and the usual excellent supper was served by the Pythian Sisters lodge. The  lucky ticket on the cash prize of $5 was  held by No. 163 .'vho was not present.  The $3 prize went to Mrs. Schaefer, and  the $2 ticket was owned by R. H.  Mathews A feature of tho dance was  the decorations, the .pavilion presenting  an attractive appearance with its stream'  ers, lanterns etc.  The financial statement has not been  prepared as yet but it is expected there  will be a small balance on tho right side  of the ledger  of all kinds of refreshments. The affair  is under the auspices of the Erickson  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary.  Mrs. J. Armstrong of Parkland, Alberta, is spending a few days here, a  guest of her sister, Mrs R. M. Telford.  She returned on Tuesday accompanied  by Miss Mar cell a Sanford.  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild  had quite a good turnout for their lawn  social with salo of sowing and cooking at  W. H. Kemp's on Wednesday afternoon  loot, the affair enjoying an intake of almost $40.  HERE ONCE MORE  ���������the Old Enemy I  CRANBROOK  VB.  GRESTON  Exhibition Park  CRESTON  Play Siaris ai 2\3���������> p.m. :'-a ;���������';-?!!���������<������*!* j  THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY T0U>  World's   Greatest  Racing  Classic  Britain has invited Russia to naval  talks. It is suggested Russian naval  experts shall come to London after  visits by French and Italian delegates.  Total gross agricultural revenue of  British Columbia in 1934 is estimated  at $39,826,141, compared -with "$36,-  647,007 in" 1933, in statistics released  by the provincial, government.  An aerial traffic survey, to determine whether traffic cops could help  unsnarl New York's crowded Sunday  rnotor traffic, was made by First  Deputy Police Commissioner Harold  Fowler.  The Cahan bill amending the  Franchise Act passed through the  House of Commons. It would prevent judges from, upsetting decisions  of franchise registrars without positive evidence.  Canada's military forces are represented in the supplementary estimates tabled in the House of Commons by estimates for all three arms  of the service. For the militia the  appropriation is "$1,651,000" for the  naval service, $145,000; and for aviation, $1,302,900.  I Ufllffc Jmirne-ffs In Science  I  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 7  MOSES  (Loader and "Lawgiver)  Golden text: Blessed is the nation  whose God is the Lord. Psalm 33:12a  Lesson:    Exodus, Chapter 24.  Devotional   Reading:    Exodus   34:  27-35.  ���������v.yrviyft'riwrviTia'rr  abovki seen**: ih ths -'pits." a car in for ������as  WTl' K-U.8.Y PETlltLO, W1WNKR, AND HIS MECHANIC  ES  HUMIDITY  {By Gordon H. Gv>est,  M.A.)  Humidity not only has an import-  their duties in an atmosphere tense  S������*-:*K &������.T.ti .-.W-. .~.-_^ V.-s**- ���������=-3-H- J-1-��������� m~m.~  V. 88rl~l.      bAV^Li,Ci4iCUV       8k/l*V VTT M vii t~Liy; ^i.w~  cision of a well-drilled   stage   show.  Without  their help  no  driver would  stand a chance of winning.  Theirs    is    the    directing    genius  behind the strategy involved in  ant bearing on the comfort of man [ this four-and-a-half-hour contest,  but it has also a marked effect on his) Whirling around the two-and-a-  daily affairs.    The story of humidity; half-mile rough brick oval at speeds  Unfortunately the average spec- (naling. When to come in for water  tator at the annual Indianapolis .< and gas, and who the leaders are at  Speedway Classic is unable to wit-' the moment are among the many  ness much of the tense drama of the i pieces of information that the driver  race, which takes place in those! must depend upon his pit crew for  little concrete-walled boxes known)  as the -'pits", located on the "apron"  of the track near the starting point.  Here the "teams,'* composed of a  dozen men,���������a necessary organization    for    every     entrant ��������� perform  Explanations And Comments  Moses Leads the People to Ratify  tb������ Covenant, Exodus 34:3-8. After  Moses had ascended Mount Sinai and  there had had lodged in his mind  "the words and the judgments" recorded in Chapters 21, 22 and 23 of  Exodus, he ; told the people about  them and they agreed to obey them.  With one voice they answered, "All  the words which Jehovah . hath  spoken will we do." "Remember  that every lip [save of two men]  which united in that lightly made  vows drew its last breath in the  wilderness, because of disobedience,  and the burst of homage becomes a  sad witness to human weakness and  changefulness. For a moment the  people were ennobled, and obedience  seemed easy. They little knew what  they were saying in that brief spasm  of devotion. It was high-water then,  but the tide soon turned" (Alexander  Maclaren).  Moses first act was to prepare a  written copy of the laws which the  people had sworn to obey. Then he  had a rude altar erected at the base  of the mountain to represent the  Divine Presence   and   surrounded   it  The operations in the pit are as  thrilling, at times, as the actual  race itself. A car slides onto the  apron and stops in front of its own  pit.    Half a dozen men leap the low J with twelve unhewn stones to repre-  concrete wall, each concentrating on j sent the twelve tribes of Israel. "'The  begins   with    the    fact  water; approaching 150 miles an hour, their  FASHION FANCIES  vapour ii. a normal component of the i senses reeling from the thunder of  earth's atmosphere. "Water vapour j their motors, the fumes from, the  is simply water in the gaseous state, j engines, and the eye strain, the  xt is invisible and we cannot become: drivers lose track of their position  aware  of  it  directly  by  our senses, j and their speed.  Unlike all the other components of j It is the pitmen who keep them  the atmosphere, nitrogen, oxygen,' informed on these important matters,  argon and the rest, the amount of x and advise them regarding strategy  water vapour present in the air: through a complicated system of sig-  varies greatly from time to time and  from place to place. It is sometimes  present in the air to the extent of  5 per cent, hy volume, and occasionally the amount is too small to he  measured.  The air is furnished with water  vapour Toy the evaporation of water  in liquid or solid form, as contained  in oceans, lakes, rivers, snowfields  and plants. The amount of water  vapour which the air can hold depends upon the temperature. Warm  air can hold more water vapour than  cold air. Strictly speaking, the temperature limits the amount of vapour  that can occur in a given space regardless of the presence or absence  of other gases, and in scientific language we say that the air is saturated with water vapour when it contains the maximum possible amount  of the vapour.  If the air is fully charged with  water vapom\ or in other words sat-  uated, any drop in temperature will  cause some of this gas to change to  a liquid or solid. This is due to the  .fact that cold air cannot hold as  much water vapour as warm air. ' In  science we say that some of the  water vapour has condensed, and the  condensed water forms a fog or cloud  in the air. Eventually the process  may lead to the production of rain  or snow.  With   the   aid   of   an   instrument  known as thc hygrometer, scientists  measure  the  relative   humidity   and  this value is expressed in percentage.  Thus if at a certain time the air is  charged with water vap-sur to half  Ita capacity, the relative humidity is  aaid to be  50 per  cent.    When the  air is saturated with water vapour,  he relative humidity is 100 per cent.  ' Relative   humidity   plays   a   very  impoi'tant role in human affairs because it is one of the chief factors  in the process of evaporation,   When  the relative humidity is low, evaporation   takes   place   rapidly from all  moist surfaces exposed   to   the   air.  When thc relative humidity increases,  evaporation slows down,   and   when  it reaches 100 per cent., evaporation  stops,   The seasoning of lumber, drying of fruit, vegetables, (ish aud the  family wash, as well as many other  famillar operations, require   a   comparatively low relative  humidity of  the air for their rapid performance.  Humidity   has    a   marked   offoct  upon   human   comfort.    Tho   saying  that    "it'H    not   the   heat   but   tho  humidity"   contains  a  great deal of  truth,   though   it   is   not   tho   whole  truth.    Our  sensations of heat and  cold depend upon tho rata at which  heat  leaves-  our   bodiea,   and   thia  it-  regulated, f*o fur an atmo'iphertc factor'* go, by tho cooling power of tho  air, which dupondH upon three things:  temperature, wind and humidity. Tho  Uiormomotor   may    climb    Into    tho  nlm-tlcH,  yet  if tho humidity lo low  wc remain comfortable, oupaclally If  rt hrtivv.M In blowing-.    Such tompora-  turcii combined with   high   humidity  ���������Mt*   Ul.bl-UlUoi������*.  a definite job. The cap is off the  radiator in a second and a stream of  cool water is flowing in; gasoline is  already being poured into the tank;  tires are examined; and two men lift  the hood and their expert eyes and  ears can tell in a split second  whether all parts of the engine are  synchronizing.  One or two A. A.A. officials dash  up. The pit crew gives them an  anxious glance, for their inspection  may mean loss of many precious seconds���������possibly elimination from the  race. These officials have the  authority to order adjustments, and,  if in their judgment the car has a  defect, to order it from the race as  a precaution of safety for all concerned.  Kelly Petillo won this year's race,  setting a new track record of 106.24  miles per hour. Each of the .two  times Petillo stopped at the pits, he  was seen to continue to sway in his  seat, not' yet * recovered from the  effects of the bodily rhythm induced  by the terrific car-swing at high  speed. Peter DePaolo, his pit manager, shouted advice into his partly  deafened ears and within a minute  or- so Petillo was hack on the track  with a fresh supply of gas and water,  and his engine in perfect tune.  Petillo frankly stated after the  race that much of the credit for his  performance was due to two factors  ���������his pit manager and his tires. The  winner said he was tempted several  times to "burn up" his car early in  the race to catch the several drivers  then ahead of him. "I knew my Firestone tires would stand any speed  my car could go," he said, "but I  had my instructions from Pete De-  Paolo. He worked out the plan of  campaign and I followed it." DePaolo  signalled instructions to Petillo on  almost every lap of the 200.  In the pits, too, watching and  checking car performance, is the engineering genius of the country.  Take tires for instance. The recent race marked the sixteenth consecutive contest in which Firestone  tires had been' on the winning car.  Firestone engineers and designers  were in the pits throughout the race,  checking every phase of the cars'  performance. The drivers buy unci  pay for their tires, and have for  years. Firestones were on all cars  that finished and there was not one  tire failure. With new records each  year, the problem for tiro and motor  car engineers is over new.  use of pillars is an evidence of the  antiquity of the rite of sealing the  convenant recorded here, as they  were afterwards forbidden, owing to  their association with heathen worship".    See Dt. 16:22.  Then young men offered burnt-  offerings and peace-offerings of  oxen. "Burnt-offerings and peace-  offerings differed mainly in the use  made of -the sacrifice, which was  wholly consumed by fire in the  former, while it was in part eaten by  the offerer in the latter."  The newly-written book was produced and read, and again the people  shouted their agreement to obey its  laws. Half of the blood from the  sacrifice had been poured upon the  altar, and now with the other half  the people were sprinkled, and thus  the covenant Was ratified as the  solemn words were spoken, "Behold,  the blood of the covenant, which Jehovah hath made with you concerning all these words."  From Coast To Coast  MatBapsMiaWBa^ .  Canada's     Precise     Level      Sysfen*  Stretches Over 25,000 Affiles  . Altitude, or height above ..sea level,  of the site off any proposed development is of major importance in tho-  orderly opening up of a new country  like   Canada.    Consequently tho  provision in accessible form   of   information concerning exact levels ia-  important.    The  task   of   providing  such data is one of the duties of the*  Geodetic Survey of Canada, Department of the Interior.  In line with practically every*  country in the world, Canada has  adopted mean sea level as its datum  for latitudes. Sea level may be defined as the surface which the water  of the ocean would assume where it.  not acted upon by the attraction of  the sun and the moon or disturbed by  the wind.  The actual determination of mean  sea level at a primary tidal station,  is made by the Tidal and Current.  Division, Hydrographic Service Department of Marine. Hourly readings on an automatic gauge for a.  period of at least seven years are  considered necessary for a trustworthy determination of mean sea.  level at a primary station.  The   Canadian  precise   level   system is based on the determination of*  mean sea level at five primary stations,   namely,    Halifax,    Yarmouth,  and Father Point,   on  the   Atlantic;  and Vancouver and Prince Rupert on  the   Pacific.    By   means   of   precise-  levels sea level datum is carried inland so that to-day Canada's precise-  level system stretches from coast to  coast and has a total extent of over  25,000   miles. ��������� Canada    Week   By  Week.  To Take Out Squeak  Private Firms Will Make Shoes For  Royal Marines  To quiet the tread of the Royal  Marines of Britain their shoes are  to be made by private firms. Since  the formation of the organization in  1662 the members have made their  own footwear. Admiralty officers  announce that the change of makers  is for economy, but shoemakers say  the real reason is that shoes made by  the marines have always squeaked.  Parchment      is      different      from  leather in that it is not tanned.  Conscription Of Wealth  Canadian "Legion Would Call On All  Resources In Event Of War  Conscription of wealth and natural  resources, as well as man power in  the event of war, was urged in a.  resolution passed at the closing session of the Saskatchewan command  of the Canadian Legion at Moose-  Jaw.  The convention in another resolution went on record as being in  favor of an agreement that every  nation should immediately abolish  the private manufacture of all primary implements of war. A number  of other resolutions were also discussed and passed. Officers of the  provincial organization were elected  and several reports read.  E. C. Leslie, Regina, was elected  president of the provincial command;  L. T. Chase, Mervin, was elected first  vice-president; R. D. Roberts, Fort  San, was elected second vice-president. J. C. Maione, Regina, honorary  treasurer, and H. T. Pizzey, Saskatoon, T.V.S. representative.  *&��������� l>vu^z&g&<������s -/hfZ&u  DARLING DRESS SO SIMPLY CUT  ���������POCKETS,     APPLIED     BAND  TRIM, GIVE IT FRENCH CHIC  By Ellen Worth  It is difficult to imagine anything  easier for mother to tacklo than this  darling little dress.  It's so simply cut, depending on  two cleverly placed pockets and colorful banded trim for Its chic and individuality.  Tho first modol was of palo blue  Hnon-liko cotton. One band was of  navy, ono of white and ono of a rod  ond white print.  Checked seersucker In rod, whlto  and blue is vory offectivo with rod,  white and blue band trim of plquo,  with tlio bluo plquo used for tho  pockets.  Stylo No. 7B3 is designed for sizes  &, 8, 10 and 12 yoars. Slsso 8 requires  l\ti yurda of 39-inch material with  % yard of 35-Inch prlntocl material  and % yard of 35-inch plain material.  Origin Of Pall Mall  Street Named For Game Flayed In  Tho 17th Century  Most people havo heard of a street  In London called Pall Mall, and this  is how it got Its strange name.    In  tho 17th century there was a vory  popular gamo in London called Pall  Mall, identified   -with   croquet which  Is still played to-day.   It was popular  lar with moat of the gentry.    Tho  object of the game  was  to  drive  a  ball   along    a    straight    alloy    and  through an olovatod ring with a mal-  lot.     The   alloy   for  pall   mall  was  hardened and strewn with  pounded  oholls so as to proaont a perfectly  smooth surface.   The gamo has com-  plotly dlod out, for there ia no trace  h  lt*Pk  of It for centuries, and tho only relic  Patterns" 15c oach." 'Add'roaa" mail I of tho gamo la in tho namo of Pall  ordora to: Pattern Department, Wln-| Mall otroot.  nlpog Nowopapor Union, 176 McDor-  mot Ave. Id, Winnipeg.  Summer   Fashion   Book   contalwi  many   moro   amart,   cool   vacation  clothes.   Bond for your copy to-day,  the prloo is lis cent'*.  Xt takos eight gallona of spoclal  oil to givo oach of tho elephants in  tho London aoo Ito annual "beauty  bath," 2108  mZkh  Mi  CKnlt  jBlouse U$  Csxcluilvwii  CWiih  Oflice\  ___. jSrooki  PATTERN    5365  Time���������so valuable to ovory ono of us���������lo especially connervod for' tho  knitter In this unusually attractive jiffy-knit blouse. Big* hoodies���������a lacy  stitch and tho result is a blouso dono in no tlmo. And, what hono of uo  objoot to, it takos llttlo wool to mako.It* Tho tied yoko is all in ono with  tho nleovofi which, of course, simplifies tho making of it, Another, foaturo  is that tho top of tho blouse Is really ������. straight lino onto which tho yoko ia  attached.   Tho jajbot offoct is a vory flattering stylo.  In pattern 6305 you will find complete instructlono for molting tho  blouaa shown; an illustration of it and of tho stitches needed; material  requirements. This blouso oomos ln slzo 10 to 18 and 88 to ������10 (all glvon  In tho ono pattern) and also contains a plain knitted skirt ln thoso ibIzos.  To obtain this pattern sand 20 conts in stamp-* or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dept, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 MoDormot Avo.  ID., Winnipeg,  Thoro In no Alloc Broolcu pattern boolc published THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   O  WORRIEDABOUT  YOUR HEALTH ?  Let SASKASAL regain  and maintain it  "Nature gives to Canada in munificent  abundance the natural Mineral Ssltc  found in Little Manitou. These  health-giving Salts are recovered and  refined by* expert Chemists in tlie  form of SASKASAL SALTS.  Thus SASKASAL in turn gives t������  Canadians in, simple form���������easy and  pleasant to take���������the cleansing, purifying;, revivifying product of Nature  itself. That is the simple story of  SASKASAL Salts, so valuable to you  in regaining; your lost health and  maintaining it in joyous vigour. If  you suffer from Constipation, Indigestion, Rheumatism, Kidney or Liver  troubles���������take SASKASAL Salts. At  all Drug Stores���������69c. N5  ..������ 9  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  ���������'One "Wide River To Cross"*  "The Unknown Port", Etc  CHAPTER VI.���������Continued  As the car  moved   forward   even  Jack was dumb.   They passed a filling    station���������a    grocery���������the     post  -office and drug store���������a ramshackle  .place marked "Restaurant" at which  -Nancy shuddered���������a two-story hotel,  its narrow porch hugging the dusty  road as if land were   too   scarce in  this vicinity to afford a lawn.  "But   there's   Cousin   Columbine's  -estate," thought Nancy, grasping at  this straw.    "It can't be near these  -awful places.    Perhaps there's a side  street or���������"  No. Mark was steering the car  "between two sagging gate posts.  Nance stared ahead. Was this the  "boasted family mansion���������this hideous  frame house with peeling mustard-  colored paint and a pretentious tower  at one corner? A wave of rebellion  swept through the girl; and something curious seemed* to be happening to her ears. She raised her  hands to press against them, but  heard Cousin Columbine say quickly:  "Ears popping? That's only altitude, my dear. We're nearly nine  thousand feet' above the sea, and on  almost the very spot where I- was  born. Father built this house after  he struck silver at Leadville in '78.  As you see, it's in need of a coat of  paint; but it needed something else  a great deal more so the paint must  wait a year or two. Stop at the side  door, Mark, or Matthew's likely to  bump into us. Aurora! Aurora Tubbs,  where are you? Come out at once  and meet my relatives. Well, Nancy,"  (she turned, her lined faced beaming with happy pride), "what do you  think of it? Does the Nelson mansion come up to your expectations?"  the spot intended by nature for a  waist-line,  "So you're here ?" she asked, as if  her eyes deceived her.  '���������The fact is evident, I believe,"  returned Miss Columbine. "These are  my young cousins, Aurora, and I've  no doubt they're glad to reach their  destination. This is Aurora Tubbs,  iny dears, whom you've heard me  mention. Goodness knows what I'd  have done without her all these long  years."  "Pleased to meet you," said  Aurora, and Shook hands with Jack,  first to alight from the automobile.  "And you too, Nancy. Might as well  call first names right off, it seems  to me, and not be formal. I see you're  wearin' a fur coat, but aren't your  legs most frozen in silk stockings?  I'll take that bag, Miss Columbine.  Mark Adam., you set that box o*  canned stuff on my kitchen table.  Come right in, Jack: 5-tid Nancy, anu  make yourselves at home. Here's  Matthew now. I see you brought  ���������two trunks."  Nancy found herself a little  breathless, hot entirely the effect of  altitude. She had expected Aurora  Tubbs to be a sort of servant, and  here she was acting the part of hostess! It was very confusing. Nance  didn't know just what to do. Perhaps Mark Adam sensed her dilemma  for as he shouldered his burden the  corners of his nice mouth twitched  with amusement, and his blue eyes,  "Come in, every one," said Cousin  Columbine, stepping down from the  Ford with youthful agility. "Turn  to the left, and go into my sitting  room. I close the parlor during the  cold weather. This carpet came from  Chicago in 1880���������the first carpet in  Pinev Ridge,   I'll   have   you   know.  BJ??!!.  Insect, snake, or animal   .  ths best treatment: is plenty  of Minard'a atTone*.    It  . soothes, heals: end -cleanae*.  Draws out the poison 1;  CHAPTER Vn.  '*. . . And all that saved me,"  wrote Nancy in her first letter home,  "was the'arrival of Aurora Tubbs on  the side porch."  This was quite true. As tho girl  cast wildly about in search of an answer that would conceal her state of  mind, a woman, so short, and stout,  and brightly attired that sho made  Nance think of the colored "cubes"  sho used to play with ln kindergarten, fairly burst upon them  through a doorway which looked too  narrow to admit hor. She woro a  dress of brightest bluebird blue, and  hor squareness was accentuated by a  starched whlto apron, tied snugly ln  e,1,"*1":' "',.���������. I?: I?.1'..' '?������������������ - !������������������"-' ���������������������������"���������r": !���������������������������-'-'��������� -'��������� ���������I-...II....,...,.  QUIVERING  NPRVF*!  SLri u klu , V   Jui Bkr  When you are just on odgo ������ ��������� ������  ���������when you can't: stand tho children's  noise sss.when everything you do  3s a burden ..'. when ybu aro lul-  ttablo and blue ss"*. ity Lydia .B. Plnfc-  littm's Vegetable Compound.- 96 out  of 100 women report bcnefiti  It will givo you Just the extra energy you need. Life will seem worth  living again.-  Don't endure another day without  the help tWs medicine can givo. Get  a bottle from your druggist todayj  Mark Adam, you aud *rlauuu.5vv Ma,xxy  those trunks right up, please. Which  is yours, Nancy���������that queer stand-up  one? Put it in the tower room,  Mark, and the other in the northeast chamber. Aurora, bring in the  chocolate cake."  "Not my beautiful fresh cake, Miss  Columbine!" protested the woman in  shocked rebellion. "Not my good  chocolate cake I made for supper?  If those Adam boys once set their  teeth into it J we're lucky   to   have a  CjTluxxu   icit   Cvct,    iUlU XUClCi     UUCiCi  "Don't glare at me. Miss Columbine.  Shall I bring forks and plates?"  "Fingers were made before forks,  Aurora, and its not a party," replied  Miss Columbine, much to Jack's  amusement. "Just bring the cake  and a knife to cut it. I promised  Matthew a piece, and I'll keep my  word if we have to bake again tomorrow. You make a������ splendid/chocolate cake, Aurora Tubbs, though as  a rule I don't compliment people to  their faces."  As the woman, somewhat mollified  at this praise, departed on her unwelcome errand, Columbine Nelson  chuckled audibly.  "Poor Aurora! I've no doubt she  expected to make a great impression  by bringing in that layer cake at  supper. But those boys aro hungry,  most likely, and they've still five  miles to go. Como in, both of you,"  she called as steps sounded on the  stairs. "No, Matthew Adam, don't  try to escape out tho front door. I've  a slice of cake for you; though  Aurora Tubhs is ready to slay mo  for suggesting that wo cut into her  handiwork."  "It's not tho cutting I mind, Misa  Columbine," Aurora corrected, appearing through ono door as tho hoys  came in another, "but seeing it disappear so���������so rapidly. You move  tho family Biblo, Matthew Adam,  and I'll sot it right hprc on tho centre table. It's a handsome cako, I  think you'll all agroo. Shall I do the  cutting, Miss Columbine? I declare,  it acems" almost a pity."  "What do you thtnlc tliat cake la  for, Aurora?'* snapped Misa Columbine, "A parlor ornament?" (Nancy  smiled though tlio phrase sounded  unpleasantly familiar). 'Til cut tlio  thing myself, or tlMso young folks  Will go hungry, Givo mo that knife,  and shut your oyos if you can't boar  to look upon such desecration."  "You don't nood to cut 'om quite  so thick," remonstrated tho -anxious  woman, hovering* near, "Thnt'o a  four-layer calco, Misa Columbine, and  a wedgo two Inches at tho widest  part's onough for* any ono. tthoso  Adam boys" (she opoko na If tho  r young mon woro not ^n-ottout) "huv������  got fierce appetites when they go  places, which is no wonder because  their mother's not what you'd call a  natural cook and owns to it herself,  so there's no occasion for hard feelings. If Nancy eats that big wedge  now. Miss Columbine, she won't have  any appetite for supper."  "Oh, lea-v������ us "be!" returned the  older woman with impatience. "Leave  us be! Here's your piece, Matthew,  and dOn't drop frosting on the carpet.  Stand close to the stove, all of you,  and let the crumbs fall into the coal  hod. And be sure to tell Aurora  Tubbs how good it is. That's why  she's hanging 'round the door."  "It's great!" grinned Jack, at  which Aurora beamed.  'It's simply marvellous! said  Nancy.  The smile -widened; while Mark  Adam, an appreciative hand upon  his stomach, murmured: "It's superb,  Aurora. I -warn you now, Mis3 Columbine, when I get married I aim to  steal your cook."  "Wouldn't it be better to marry  the cook herself and keep her in the  family?"  asked Matthew solemnly.  This suggestion, coming from a  hitherto silent ,and obviously bashful  young man. was not short of amazing. Nance glanced at Matthew  with new interest; but Aurora  bristled.  "And me, married to Victor Tubbs  for twenty years? You should be  ashamed, Matthew Adam. I.. don't  believe in divorce; and I wouldn't  marry your brother if I -was a widow  woman and he the only male creature in Pine Ridge. He's got a fickle  nature, Mark Adam has, and I've al  ways said, give me a faithful man  or none at all. Help yourself to another slice, Matthew-, if - you're so  hungry you have to lick the frosting  off your fingers. And then you'd  better be starting along home. These  young folks will want to begin unpacking; and if you've got some  good, thick cotton stockings, Nancy,  I advise you getting into them  double quick. Did you travel all the  way from Massachusetts in that  dress? It looks real fresh. If you'll  give me your trunk key I'd admire  to unpack for you."  "No doubt you would," spoke up  Cousin Columbine, "but It's high  time you were thinking about our  supper, Aurora- Better take more  cake to munch on the way home,  boys; and here's a couple of dollars  that I owe you."  "What for?" asked Mark, puzzled  eyea on tlie* proffered money.  "For carting those trunks, and us,  you donkey," she replied.  "Great thundering prairie dogs!"  exploded Mark. "Do you take us for  a pair of gyps, Miss Columbine?  Come on, Matt, we hotter get going;  The lady wants to pay us for a little  matter of lifting trunks!"  "The cake was pay enough, Miss  Columbine," Matthew assured her  with a shy smile. "We wouldn't  thbnlc of taking any money.   We���������wc  must run along now or we won't get  home in time to milk. Good-night������������������  er���������good-night, everybody," he added, and hurrying to escape, collided  with Aurora at the door.  This caused still further confusion,  the? young man apologizing, his face  scarlet; and Aurora demanding to  know why he didn't look where he  was going.  "Land knows I'm not so small he  had to miss me in the landscape," she  complained as Matthew vanished, his  ears pink with embarrassment, a  wedge of the precious cake in hand.  "If that's a third slice of cake you're  cutting for yourself, Mark Adam,  you'd better go easy on your supper  or I won't be accountable for how  you'll feel come midnight. That's a  rich cake; richer'n common because  of company. If you don't hurry  Matthew will get home first with all  the news."  "You sure do speed the parting  guest, Aurora," he commented, "but  don't you worry about that news.  I'll overtake poor Matt before that  cruel blush has had time to subside.  Good-night, Miss Columbine. The  cake was bully."  There was surely nothing shy  about this young man, thought  Nancy, as he extended a friendly  hand to all of them (not omitting  Aurora); lifted his third slice of  cake from the platter, and said: "I'll  drop in to-morrow and see if you've  got acclimated."  To all appearances he was addressing Jack; but his eyes were on  Nancy; and Aurora burst out as the  door closed: "I -warn you straight off,  Nancy Nelson, that you must take  any-thin-**; Mark Adam says to you  with a grain of salt. He's aa unreliable as an April snow storm; and  has broken more Fine Ridge hearts  than any one on record up to date.  There's an innocent look about you  that makes me tremble, and I feel  it my duty���������"  'Oh, hush up!" commanded Cousin  Columbine, while Jack found sudden  interest in the landscape. So Nance  looked innocent! That was a good  one! He'd have to write that to  Aunt Judy. And wasn't it distinctly  understood that there were to be no  boy friends?    It was mighty queer  mmm*m*mm.mm4tm        J~**mm-m*mimm^ fl^Tm^+^tl+i-wy A WBWCCA./-? *������Tl gX  C* WW 141* Xmm*\S\JmOAAmm V.*V*4**** M������MVf *MMM*������������* V^MtV  boy, still at the window. She was  no more what you'd expect from her  letter than���������than Nancy was like  Aurora Tubbs! There was certainly  something to explain here, and���������  He wheeled about at a crisp command from this surprising relative.  "Wah������ up, Jack. Time enough to  get acquainted with Pike's Peak  after you're settled, I want to show  you your rooms before It gets too  dark. Bring those bags along and  we'll go right up. I dare say you're  used to electric lights; but lamps  and candles are all I can provide  you with. Don't bring your coat,  Nancy. It can hang in the entry,  though it's cold here and will be till  no-jet spring. The stairs aro steep;  but high ceilings were stylish whon  Father built the mansion, and ho  wanted the best Thefo! This is the  tower room, my dear, and I hope  you'ii like it. There isn't a finer view  for miles around."  However prejudiced Columbine  Nolson might be as to the value of  hor property, sho did not overestimate tho beauty of her view. Even  in tho fast deepening twilight. Pike's  Peak stood out gloriously clear  against the sky.  (To Be Continued) 2105  DOUBLED UP WITH  RHEUMATISM   _ - i  Could Not Wash Himself Nor  Brush His Hair  So bad was his rheumatism that  his friends declared he would never  work again. Although he i3 70 years  old, he proved they ��������� were wrong.  Read what he says:���������  "I am seventy years of age. Last  Christmas I was completely doubled  up with rheumatism. I could not  brush my hair nor wash myself. People said I should never work any  more. I am working harder than a  young man to-day. Thanks, many  thanks, to Kruschen Salts. I take  them in my tea, and I have recommended them to many. I could not  get in or out of bed myself, nor sit  up. But see me work now���������12 nouns  sometimes. Kruschen Salts have  done it."���������G.J.  Rheumatic conditions are the result of an excess of uric acid in tha  body. Two of the ingredients of  Kruschen Salts have the power of  dissolving uric acid crystals. Other  ingredients assist Nature to expel  these dissolved crystals through the  natural channel. In addition, there  are still other salts in Kruschen  which prevent food fermentation in  the intestines, and thereby check the  further accumulation not only of  uric acid, but of other body poisons  which undermine the health.  r:-ui_ n-u������������ ****���������-,������ tu?.-. nr^u  The ornament of a meek and quiet  spirit which is in the sight of God  of great price.   1 Peter 3:4.  Thy sinless mind in us reveal  Thy spirit's plenitude impart;  Till all my spotless life shall tell  The abundance of a loving heart..  ���������Chas. Wesley  Holiness appears to be to make the  soul like a garden of God with all  manner of pleasant flowers,  that is  all   pleasant,   delightful   and   undisturbed;  enjoying a sweet calm and  the   gentle  lifegiving  beams  of   the  sun.   The soul of a true christian appears to be a little white flower like  we see in the spring of the year, low  and humble on the ground, rejoicing  as it wero in a calm rapture, duffus-  ing around a sweet ������ragxaney, standing peacefully   and   lovingly  in   the  midst of other flowers round about,  all  in like manner  drinking  in  tho  beams   of   the   sun.���������Jonathan   Edwards.  Of the 328,000 Indians in tho  United States, 100,000 are without  land, says the commissioner of Indian- affairs, decrying land legislation of some years ago which has  proved disastrous for many tribes.  BACKACHE  IF you have back--  ache, dizzy spells,  headaches, do not  neglect your kidneya.  Take Qin Pills for  prompt relief ot tho  J 1 symptoms. Vou will  I I feel better, look better  I   I     -*���������&e better, if your.  fi ll_ kidneys are function-  V^"*ing properly. m  GIN PELLS  FOR THB KIDNEYS  mPm\3mjL  "MORE CONVENIENT TO USEiV  Juat Um%t fit pAcla-aK** In your kitchen. Vou Ml bo delighted  with It* convenience* , . . for, with on������ hand, you can tm.Wy  extract ������ -finale sheet at ������ tlmo leaving the other hand htm  to hold the'ieft-twer" being wrapped.  tWaraltoiwes At Calgary, Edmonton, Kcgina and Wituiipes\ CRESTON REVIEW  <** '  Arrange for  your holidays  by  long-distance  Are you going away for your  holidays? If so, it may be advisable to make arrangements  by long-distance telephone.  There are probably a number of  things you wish to ask about,  and a few words over the telephone will clear up your problems without the delay of an  exchange of letters.  A  ex.  *������>ll  long-distance can m advance  may prevent disappointment  later.  Kootenay Telephone  Co.9 Ltd.  Valley Schools9  Year-End Reports  Complete List of Promotions  and Honor Roil Winners for  All Vaiiey Schools���������Many are  Passed on Recommendation.  Vergene Bohmer.   Regularity and Punctuality���������Mary Zachodnik.  CLASS LEADERS: Grade 8���������Ver-  gene Bohmer. Grade 7���������Aloha Bohmer.  Grade 6���������Teddy Fielder. Grade 1���������Elsie Ramm. Grade 4 James Edwards.  Grade 3���������Dawn Bohmer. Grade 2���������T.  Edwards. Grade la���������A. Ramm. Grade  1---W. Bohmer.  Canyon  Division 1���������D J. Hunden, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Kenneth Kolthammer. Deportment���������Pearl  Gillespie Regularity and Punctuality-  Mike Huclack, Miriam Sprncer, Berg  Olson. Mary  Nygaard,  Helen Humble.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade  9 (on recommendation)���������Helen Humble,  Tom Tedford, Harry Kamo. Grade 8  to Grade 9 (on examinations)���������Harry  Nelson, Pearl Gillespie, Annie Huclack,  Albert Bothamley, Joyce Clayton. Grade  7 to Grade 8���������Jean Spencer, Mary  Nygaard, Jim Bateman, Eddie Kamo.  Borg Olson, on trial. Grade 6 to Grade  7���������-Kenneth Kolthammer, 'Iris Bothamley, Fred Clayton, Vivian Osborne.  Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Miriam Spencer,  Evert Nelson, Richard Hale, Mike  Huclack, Jerome Jarvis. Billie Semeniuk, Inger Solheim, Mike Hook,  Stanley Gardner, on trial.  Division 2���������Miss F. Knott, tpacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Ira  Olson. Deportment, Hazel Jarvis.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Alfred  Olson. Avis Osborne, Edwin Moberg.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 4 to Grade  5���������Ira Olson, Kenneth Bateman, Leo*  nard Nelson, Hazel Jarvis, George Semeniuk, Sam Kamo, Clara Bradbury,  Loyd Bothamley, Alex Huclack. Lawrence Tedford, on trial. Grade 3 to  Grade 4���������Guy Browell, John Blakey,  Kari Solheim Gerald Bateman, Annie  Hook. Rose Strong, on trial. Grade 2  to Grade 3���������Irene Nelson, Edwin  Moberg. Esther Jarvis. Jim Spencer,  Dick Bothamley, Peter Hook, Bill  Bedry. Grade 1 to Grade 2���������Alfred  Olson, Jean Hale.  Alfred   Kamo,  Kalph  X8.3ITiO, n.Siuic���������a   ifiuiOru, i^StuifSn aliH-  pson, Loyd Strong, Jim Gartland, Frank  Huscroft  Miss Robinson, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Josie  Sakata. 7 Deportment���������Mary Ross.  Regularity and Puuctuality���������-Warren  Huscroft??     ? ������������������'���������-"I -iL& f&  PROMOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade 8  ���������"Warren Huscroft, Leonard Huscroft.  Grade 6 toGrade 7���������Josie Sakata, Kenneth Huscroft, Frank McCullock. Gaade  5 to Grade 6���������Bruce Ross,-Betty Ro:s,  Tom Ross. Bobby Huscroft. Gr-de 4  to Grade 5~Nelly Huscroft, Barbara  LapOihtOi Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Eva  Huscroft; Ella McCullock. Grade 2 to  Grade 3���������Eileen McCullock, Ray McCullock������  Prizes were awarded Nellie Huscroft  and Frank McCullock for neatness of  written work.  Alice Siding  3. Page, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Profficiency���������Elizabeth McNeil. Deportment���������Margaret  Simisteiv Regularity and Punctuality���������  John Marshall, Martha Marshall' Florence Marshall. Harold Travis.  PROMOTIONS: Grade S to Grade 9  ion recommendation)���������Elizabeth McNeill, Meta McNeill. Grade 7 to Grade  8���������Joan Smith, Violet Parkin. Grade 6  to Grade 7���������Marion Smith. Edna Willis,  John Smith, Ada Smith, Evelyn Mather!  Grade 4 to Grade 5���������Bill Constable,  Dick Smith, Sadie McNeill. Grade 3 to  Grade 4���������Frank Simister, Grade 2 to  Grade 3���������Floyd McCreary, Mabel Mat  her, Joe Smith. Grade IA to Grade 2���������  Phyllis Smith. Margaret Simister, Martha, Marshall. Grade IB to Grade IA���������  Harold Travis, John Marshall.  Arrow Creek  W. H. Kolthammer, Principal.  HONOR  ROLLS:   Proficiency���������Elsie  Ramm,  Aloha  Bohmer.    Deportment���������  Erickson  Division 1���������A. Cobus, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  1���������Doreen Andrews, G*-ade- 2���������Hazel  Botterill. Grade 3���������Joan Langston.  Grade 4���������Elizabeth Gatske. Grade 5���������  Helen Goodwin. Grade 6���������Mildred  Fraser. Grade 7���������Aileen MacDonald.  Grade 8���������Margaret Bundy. Deport  ment, Grade 1 ���������Mabel Chernoff. Grade  2���������Stella Tompkins. Regularity and  Punctuality, Grade 2���������Hazel Botterill.  Grade 3���������An ta Heric. Grade 4���������Bertha  Fraser.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade 9  (on recommendation)���������Margaret Bundy,  Gwen Putnam, Lawrence Leadbetter,  Yvonne Putnam. Grade 7 to Grade 8���������  Aileen MacDonald. James Carr, Stella  Tompkins, Roy Cartwright, Bertha  Fraser, Kenneth, Tompkins, Joan Heric.  Grade 6 to 7���������'Mildred Fraser, John  Richardson. Zane Beam. Grade 5 to 6���������  Helen Goodwin, George Goodwin, Norma Bundy, Anita Heric, John   Murphy.  Division 2���������Miss M. Sanford, teacher.  x>x>r.\itr\rr>jc\Ks<3..    n-o^o A *-~ n~������.������~ =  ���������Elizabeth Gatske, Norma Spedding.  Alice Healey, Tony Holder, Jessie Beam,  Lois Bundv, William Hamilton,  Freddy  O-v ,_-.       *"*^^.---.    f *v 8=*      -M" 8: _     FT8_     _  apeaner, iseryi a ompKins. ijcsufc: j. uwe,  Lois Botterill. Grade 3 to Grade 4���������  Mabel Chernoff, A. J. Hamilton. Harold  Beam, Maurice Murphy, Joan Lanston.  Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Jean Bale, Hazel  Botterill, Eddy Gatske, Leslie Timmons,  Catherine Hamilton, Leland Heric.Betty  Cochrane, Evelyn Andrews. Grade 1 to  2���������Doreen Andrews, Ralph Baldwin,  Barbara Goodwin, Teddy Botterill, Jack  Goodwin, Earl Tooze, Grace Neumann.  Prices quoted are for the  big, broad-shouldered  Goodyear Pathfinder  tire���������a bargain if there  ever was one! No charge  for the EXTRA service  we render you.  Size  30 x 3������/2  Size  4.40 x 21  ������j7 2S mm ^iSJ^aJ/  Size  4.75 x 19  Size  8*5.00 x 19  $ <pL50 f.oox2o  $*!*!������ 50  4.50x21    **"    -ar������*������w    5.00x20  Other mIsiom equally low-priced  CRESTON MOTORS, ...Creston  Kitchener  Miss Jean McCreath, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Jean  Blair and James Thompson equal. Deport * ent���������Victor Parslow. Regularity  ind Punctuality���������Alice Bohan,    Ralph  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade 9  (on recommendation)���������Helen Oja. Grade  6 to Grade 7���������Jean Blair, Alice Bohan,  Christina Parslow. Grade 4 to Grade 5  ���������Mary Bohan, James Thompson. Grade  3 to Grade 4���������Ralph Abar, Marjorie  Blair, M axine Nowlin. Grade 2 to Grade  3���������Gertie Obetkoff, Robert Thompson.  Grade 1 to Grade 2���������Jimmie Bohan,  Irene McDonald, Alton Nowlin.  Lister  Division 1���������Miss Curtis, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Milly  Beard, Alice Wellspri g. Deportment���������  Lorna Dcnaldson. Regularity and  Punctuality���������Kirk Beard, Cyril Bird,  Martha Domke, Daniel Domke, Raymond McKee. Margaret Sinclair.  PROMOTIONS: (on recommendation). Grade 8 to Grade 9���������Kirk  Beard, Cyril Bird. Lorna Donaldson.  Grade 7 to Grade 8���������Alice "Wellspring.  Grade 6 to Grade 7 (in order of merit)  ���������Milly Beard, Margaret Sinclair.  George Rylan. Grade 6b ' o 6a���������Edna  Hutts, Lillian Wocknitz, Erwin Rylan  Grade 5 to Grade 6b���������Helen Gustafson,  Hugo Sommerfield, Daniel Domke,  Wilma Donaldson, Mary Dauss.  Division 2���������Miss Webster, teacher-  HONOR ROLLS:      Proficiency���������  Stella Beard. Deportment���������Doreen  Beard. Regularity and Punctuality-  Theodore Domke, Mary Domke, Irene  McKee, Mary Millner, Dorothy Millner,  Arthur  Sommerfeld.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 4 to Grade 5  ���������Stella Beard, Mary Millner, Marjorie  Kiigreii. Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Irene  McKee. Dorothy Millner, Kenneth  Wocknitz, Arthur Sommerfeld, Mary  Domke. Leslie Rylan (on trial), Arthur  Pendry. Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Harold  Daus, Harry Krebs.. Doreen Beard,  Freda Donaldson, Inez Gustafson,  Bernice Donaldson. Grade I to Grade  2���������Kirstine. Henriksen, Alfred Sommer  feld, Nick Strelive. "William Strelive.  Grade lb to Grade la���������Oscar Herman  Aksel Henriksen, Theodore Domke, Fred  Strelive, Vern Eigeard.  Sirdar  "*"*7 Ma*"tello, P**i-nci*f**al.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Roy  Proctor. Deportment���������Rose Pelle. Regularity and Punctuality���������Joe Taiarico.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 9 to 10���������  Cammellia Pascuzzo, John Rogers.  Grade 8 to Grade 9 (on recommen ation)  ���������Rose Pelle, Joe Taiarico. Grade 6 to  Grade 7���������IrenO Pascuzzo, Nora Pascuzzo, Evelyn Pelle, Joseph Mannarino,  Shirley Proctor. William Tamas on  trial. Grade 4 to Grade 5���������Joseph Pelle,  Jim TamasI Frank Tamas on trial.  Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Ray Proctor, Johni  Tkatchuk, Leslie Tamas. Grade 2 to  Grade 3 ���������Pat Rogers, Joe Tamas. Doris Cam on trial. Grade 1 to Grade 2���������  Alice Tkatchuk on trial. Grade IB to  Grade 1 A���������Alec. Tkatchuk.  West Creston  B. Crawford Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Al-  vera Phipps, Marble Phipps, Fred McKay, Clifford Kanester, Bud Rogers.  Deportment���������Gordon Griffith. Rugu-  larity and Punctuality���������Bud Jacks.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade  8-���������Alveria Phipps, Jean Bestwick, Olive  Ryckman, Golda Griffith, Julia Erickson. Grade 5 to Grade 6���������-Mnrhle  Phipps, Sarah Ryckman. Jack Ryckman,  Jean Rogers, Margaret Lochead. Grade  4 to Grade 5���������Fred MacKay, Bud Jack,  Floyd Gri ith, Marjorie Kanester.  Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Clifford Kanester,  Lois Phipps. Grade 2 to Grade 3���������  Bud Rogers, Lena Kanester.  Wynndel  Division 1���������Miss Sutton, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency-Sydney Davidge. Deportment���������Gordon  Ogilvie.    Punctuality���������Sydney Wigen.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 8 to Grade  9 (on recommendation)���������Sydney Davidge, Syd. Wigen, Nesto Huscroft, Ollne  Uri, Elsie Davis. Grade 7 to Grade 8���������  John Markin, Guatav Stoiner, on trial.  Grado 6 to Grndo 7���������Eileen Dalbom,  Allen Davis, Alice Glasier, Isobel Hagen,  Frank Hageb, Rolf Hindley, Denis  Huscroft, Tholma Johnson,Hohnot Patalla, Mary Rohacs. Grado 5 to Grado 6  --Louinc Butterfield, Gorbon Ogilvie,  Hans Steiner, Donald Uri, Roaomarie  Wolfrum, Ronald Wood. Grado 4 to  Grade 5���������Mary Markin, Thomas Butterfield, Marianno Franklin, Ruth Glnstev,  Nick Markin, Florence Wittman, Friod-  rich Hoas.  Division 2���������Mra. McGregor, toachor.  HONOR ROLLS���������Proffcioncy���������Mary  MnrJ-in. Doportmont���������Borthn Lnchat.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Tholma  A ml ant nd.  PROMOTIONS: Grndo 4 to Grado  G (in ordor of morl.)���������Mary Markin,  Thos Butterfield, Fritz Hobs, Florence  Wittman, Nick Markin, Ruth Glasier.  Marianne Franklin (ubcont for oxnmo.  Grado 4b to Grado 4n���������"Qliasabolh Rum-  Hoy. Ronco Lachat, Gudrum Guutavnon  Grado 31 to Grado 4b-���������Allen Ward, John  Rumnoy, Doric* Huocroft. Polly BidlnofT,  "fl  /  eans  personal  Soss to  VOU!  It destroys your forest -wealth -��������� . ������ "ruins the  matchless beauty of your scenic high-ways.. .it  kills game and fish. Protect this great natural  heritage of British Columbia . . . be careful  with fire in the -woods.  Be sure your wnutck, cigarette orjire is dead hef&re yow leave it.  5^iii^ii*^6RtS^$/  on trial. Grade 3b to Grade 3a���������Man  uel Hess, Terry Davidge, Kirk Patalla,  Peter Plotnickoff. Grade 2a to Grade  b ���������Thelma Andestad, Rosaleen Moon,  Vera Packman, Earl Gustavson. Grade  2b to Grade 2a���������Marion Butterfield,  Bertha Lachat, David Hindley, Donald  Benedetti, Bernice Gustavson. Grade 1  to Grade 2b���������Franklin Ward, Irene  Benedetti, Beulah Gustavson, Stanley  Metelski, Fanny Bidinoff.  Joe Austin, who has been C.P.R.  agent at Fernie for the past 20  years has been superannuated.  s  Three new store buildings are  under construction at Penticton.  Penticton co-op. storage plant  is being sued for $10,000 for loss  sustained on pears entrusted to it  for storage by the Canadian Canners.    * =>���������-������������������ ��������� .��������� .���������-���������- -.-  ^^C^-dl     H ^St-d. \L@  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J. Q. Connell  Box 11. CRESTON  BKs&cIt&UQMtfa  Work  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  Tractor Repairing  Fully modern shop to handle  all kinds of work.  We specialize in shoeing lame  horses.  Satisfaction  guaranteed  on all  work.  Harvey Blacksmith Shop  Opposite Commercial Hotel  tt94*m&lil&m\ml%'tl&myVmWt&W  1  1  I Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd* ������  TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA S  I       The Consolidated Mining &  &  ft-  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates,   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers*  Producers and Refiners of  TADANAC BRAND METALS  Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  miV^WtmmViMmimVmmtim^  liWlai>*8*8*ii������liW>l8-'i**K-Wiii>W������  KU  To Send Money  use tlie Money Orders  sold at all branches of thia  Bank*  a ney sire sate<. . eneajp 2x1*1.0.  convenient, and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world* *  THE CANADIAN BANK.  OF COMMERCE   ������ A*,  C-rcntan Branch  maiger aia^^  , * JW'JS'J!fBB!'R'iggiPiiPPI^  >7  ������������������/.  arena i neaire  SAT., JULY 6  Hs Won $150,000 on the  Sweepstakes���������but lost the  Winning Ticket!  Prepare for your biggest laugh in a moving   picture   theatre!   A million   in  merrhnedt! The screen's funniest|trio  in   a    picture more    riotous   than  '-CaughtShbrtlVr^-?-. ������������������*- *-;���������?  ; "���������>"���������*'{."'���������?*".-���������������������������   .*" "**���������*���������   ' . ,'���������  Tlie Wiling Ticket  with0  Leo Carillo* ouise Fazendo  and Ted Healy  Jock McRobb. is here from Calgary,  Alberta, arriving on Sunday for the  funeral, -which took place on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs Cruiekshanks of. Nelson  were also "here for thejuneral.  Mr. and Mr. W. Houle, and Jock McRobb. jr., of Kimberley; Mr. and Mrs.  Irwin Davis of Rossland, were summoned borne on Friday due the serious turn  taken by Mr. McRobb who passed away  at Creston hospital, Saturday morning.  WED.. JULY 10  He Only Has EYES for You  You'll want two seats on the Nile to  see Eddie-bey as a Sheik . . with the  .��������� gorgeous Goldwyn Girls of the harem. . .in the grandest' musical since  "Whoopee!"  EDDIE CANTOR  ���������.'���������'i      ' ���������   in  "Kid Millions  with  Ann Soihern, Ethel Merman  Block t& Sully, and the  Goldwyn Girls  CARD ������F THANKS  Mrs. McRobb and family wish to express a very deep appreciation of the  services of the doctors and nurses of  Creston hospital, and also of the beautiful floral tributes and all the kindnesses  and sympathy shown them in their  recent sad bereavement.  Gcmydn  Out of respect for the late Jock McRobb the flag at the schoolhouse was  flown half-mast on Monday.  Chas. Pipe has been appointed to  handle the forestry lookout? station oh  Goat mountain, and went on duty last  week. "  A. D. P chin arrived from Nelson at  the end of the week, to look after abple  thinning operations on his ranch at  Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry VanAckeren of  Okanagan Centre were weekend visitors  with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. E. VanAckeren.  Arvid Samuelson has taken delivery  of a new Chevrolet h^avy duty truck  from Creston Motors, He is using it on  the post haul at.Kitchener.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Blair are back from a  couple of weeks" stay at Nelson, during  which time the former was a hospital  patient for about nine days.  School closed for the summe* holidays  on Friday. Principal Hunden left on  Saturday for Vancouver, where he is taking a special summer course of six Jweeks  at the B.C. University.  Mrs. Robertson, a sister of thejlate  Alice Siding  Miss Nell and Fred Payne are spending a few days with friends in Nelson  Mr," and Mrs W. A Pease were visitors a.*-; Cannon on-,Sunday, with Mr and  Mrs. Fleers.'  Misa Gladys Webster of Natal, has ar_-  rived to spend the summer holidays at  her home here.  Mrs. Lloyd Leadbetter of Erickson is  a visitor this. week, a guest of Misses  Nora and Hazel Miller.  Principal Page of Alice Siding school  got away on Friday f sr the holidays, at  his home at Rossland.  Frank Simister is th** first in this section to report ripe raspberries for table  use.    He had them on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Perry of Central  Butte, Sask., were visitors here at the  first of the week, guests atthe home of  W.G. Armstrong. Y  Mr. and  Mrs   Robt.  Moore of Coal  Creek and Miss Helen Moore of Lumber-  ton, arrived on Saturday on a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  Mr3. John Kelly is at present a patient in Creston hospital. In her apsence  Mrs. McDougali and Bessie are here  from West Creston m charge of the Kelly home.  N. Schade has just disposed of nine  ...~! ������fu;- /Qi~e���������.~~������y-~.,~"~     cu.n^..;j2  mVmmmmm- ^mmt    x^*������    mm ������fc*    ^i���������^i^w S.   mm \f****mp     "L i������>J -8   *������f        ������������* wak^wx** u  the G, Nickel property The buyer is  Mr. Winger, of Piapot, Sask., who gets  immediate possession.  Mr. and Mrs. Travis, sr., of Michel  were here at the weekend on a visit with  their son, Frank. Other visitors at the  Travis home were Mike Halkow and  Bob and Margaret, also of Michel.  Mr and Mrs. John Zebler and three  children of Turner Valley, Alberta, are  spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs.  McCreery who are on the W. A. Pease  ranch. * They are looking the district  over with a view to purchasing an or*  chard property.  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  JLtster  There is an unusually large exodus of  both young and old to the berry fields at  Wynndel. r  R. Stevens is back from a three weeks'  trip during ?whieh "he visited Nanairho  and other cpast points.?    ?        7 .7  Lister-Huscroft baseball team made the  trip to Kitchener for a game on Sunday.  but.it had to be cancelled  due the wet  weather.  Miss Hazel Hobben, of the public  school teaching staff, Creston, is spending the summer vacation with her mother. Mrs. A. Hobden.  T* Weisz and daughter,. Juda. of Kootenai, Idaho, are visitors here with thp  former's daughter, Mrs.  Frank Hollaus  and Mrs. Kran abetter.  Haymaking has been resumed.? Lister  was fortunate in that only about 20 per  cent, of the crop, was exposed to the wet  weather at the end of the week  Miss Curtis, school principal left on  Sunday for her home at Slocan City, accompanied by Miss Robinson,* teacher at  Huscroft, who is holidaying at her home  at Blewett.  7 Col. Fred Lister has. just purchased the  interest pf the estate of th������? late W. P.  Q  iu  MINERAL  ^%1 Hlfll     tf��������� mVLBmm MP��������� Hh 1fC^  LASffiEti   YIELDS   OF   W98LK  ���������fiom your dairy stock can be obtained  by feeding bur properly mineralized rations.  'Our mineral mixtures are speciallydesigned  to supplement the lack of balance in alfalfa,  which is calcium high. Iodine is supplied  with every mash to assist absorption of the  proteins of the food and the minerals,'and,  also to strengthen the thyroid gland which  ia the body's defence against disease.  88.'.  88"  M  H  88  *"i  44  ���������  ' JS&     We offer   IsP"  jay-"***"***"""*"**''!' **T W    "da*        m\m9*W   *   Mmt 9 afla~"t^~~~"M,  The better quality Batter."  BRAID'S Blue Label  j   per POUND  ! CMJU M5, "Ym  per  ���������I BOTTLE ���������  **������  nrn nnt?  |-Vurr^  CERTO  45c  43c  31c  mWrnWrnt^     V  HAP FAIRSEXToilet   Qfln  lUHrvTHREE Bars for  -tUv  Grapefruit, 3 for 25c  California.    Nice and juicy  Shell FLY SPRAY, an sizes  G'nieken i amaies 330  EACH  I 111 vi S'' lllSIIIUlu'  Edwards who at the "time of his demise  was operating a 20-acre ranch, 17 acres  of which is in alfalfa.  Miss. Webster ofthe school teaching  staff, is spendinga few days at Nana'mo  before starting summer school course at  the Normal school at Victoria, which  will last until the middle of August.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland and Jean,  and Mr. and Mrs. Jack McUonachie. ail  of Kimberley were weekend visitors with  the ladies* mother, Mrs. H. Yerbury.  All have returned except Mrs. Holland  and Jean, who will be remaining for a  couple of weeks.  Death Summons  Widely Known and Popular  Canyon Resident Passes After  Brief Illness���������Funeral Largest  Y Ever Seen in Greston. Y  jjy  .olUMaMMWM,. hH M.aa.tr.aa N������..M ������M������M KU HH.m.*.VM m ttMWkJa  'J~UJltiMMH.tiSiml*M.UMM.*.liMUM,*MMmM m'  Z  (fl  In the passing of John ���������McRobb, at  Creston hospital oh Satuaday morning,  death has taken a widely known, highly  respected and quite long time resident of  ������r������������������������;i__,. _u���������si���������, .���������'UtAm- Ar,A4.u :- ������.vi���������.;i,~- --,������������������'��������� -  vic������i,uu   vane;,'- uio   ucavu   cuuuug   va   a  great shock as deceased had been enjoying his usual health, and had been -in  hospital hardlymore than a'week.  The late "Jock"' McRobb. as he was  so familiarly known, was in his fifty-  second year. He waa a native of  Kincardineshire, Scotland, where he wis  married in 1905 to Miss Helen Smith,  and where they continued to reside, except for some months when he served on  the Glasgow city police force, until 1908,  when they came to Canada, and later  took up residence at Nelson, coming to  Canyon in 1914, when deceased took  charge of the blacksmith shop of Canyon  City Lumber Company, Limited, with  whom he was employed almost steadily  until the closing down of the plant about  1924. He was a first-class mechanic and  was w:th the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, in similar  capacity during their development of  Goat River canyon and later at Salmo.  The funeral took place on Monday  from Trinity United Church, Creston,  with interment in Creston cemetery.  The pastor, Rev. A. Walker, was in  charge and the church waa entirely too  small to accommodate the many who  were out to nwy thfiir last tribute of respect. The'pallbearers were from Creston Orange Lodge, of whfch deceased  was a member. They were L. Moberg,  Arvid Samuelson, H. Young, Axel Berggren, Otto Johnson and A. A. Bond.  The enviable popularity of deceased  was eloquently testified in the great profusion of floral tributes nnd the many  who were out to pay their lost respects,  the funeral being the largest ever seen in  Creston, .  Industrious, genial and altogether likable "Joclc" McRobb made1 and held the  friendship of the many with whom he  came in contact; and in thp home he was  equally estimable, and in their sudden  and great loss Mrs, McRobb and family  will have the very ainccro sympathy of  all ?������������������.������������������    ,   . ::*? v  In addition to tho widow, three  daughters, MrB. W. L. Hoiilo of Kimberley: Mrs. Irwin Davis of Rossland, and  Miss Ni8Bie,. at home, along with ono  oon, John, of Kimberley, and threo  grandchildren, are loft to mourn his demise, all of whom woro hero for thc  funeral, along with a sinter, Mra, Robertson of Calgary, Alberta, and a cousin,  Mra. Allan Crulclcshanka and Mr.  CruickshunkB of Nolson. Throe brothers  and a slf-tor in Scotland, and a brother tn  California also survive.       ,  Thono remembering with -Unworn woro  Tho family, Mr. nnd Mrn. A. Robortnon  and family. Culttim"; Adam and Mary  Cruiekshanks, Nolson; Mr. and Mrs.  Knott awl Franco**, Mr. and Mrs. W. R.  Loi.g, Xarnon family, Mr, and Mrs. J.  Gartland, Mr. and Mrp. R. M. Telford,  Mr. and Mra. L. A. DavIev Wynndel; Mr.  and Mrs. A. L. Palmer, Mrq. V. Bolton  and Donald, Mr. and Mra. T. LnBollo.  Mr. and Mra. Mclnnis, Mian Baker nnd  W. Hall, Mra. M. Dodds and family.  Mr. and Mrn. Loworlcon, Mr, and  Mrn.  P. Moulton, Mr������ and Mrs. H. H. Tooze,  Mr. and Mrs. Berggren, Chas. Moore,  Mr. and Mrs. Olson, Canyon Ladies'  Aid, Mr. and Mrs. C. Taplin, Niblow  family, Mr. and Mrs. E. Nouguier,  Messinger family; JD., J. and R. Smith,  G. Hale. B. Benny, A. Palmer and D  Bolton; Employees West Kootenay  Power & Light Co., Limited, Mr. and  Mrs. S. G. Parker and Marion, Hoglund  family, Mrs..McKelvey and Ray, Mr.  and Mrs. Le Grandeau, Mr. and Mrs.  B. Johnson, Kitchener; Mr. and Mrs.  G. Sinclair, Miss Jessie White, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Blair and Eleanor, Mr. and Mrs.  Ridd, R. J. Long, Carl Johnson, Mr.  and Mrs Kifer, A. G. Samuelson and  Godfrey; Johnson family, Mr. and-Mrs.  R. S. isevan, Mr. and Mrs. Alf. Speaker,  P. Robinson and A Speers, Mr. and  Mrs Spratt, Mr? and Mrs. R. B. McKay, Mr. and Mrs Kolthammer, Mr.  and Mrs. A. W. Weir. Mr. and Mrs.  Wesling. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Bush, Mr.  and Mrs. T Hickey, Mrs. Wickholm, R.  G. and Beulah Penson, Mr. and Mrs. S.  A. Speers, Mr. and Mrs. Searle, Mr*, and  Mrs. L. Leveque, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Hendren, Mr. and Mrs. J. Murphy, Mr.  and Mrs. R. Browell, Arvid and Lu, Mr.  and Mrs. L. Moberg, Mr. and Mrs. C.  O. Rodgers, Mr. anp Mts. J. Dodds, Mr.  and Mrs.- Sam Scott,* John Graham,  Hugh and Bill; G. Hewitt, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Humble, Mr. and Mrs. W. Cook,  Mr.   and    Mrs.   H.   W.   McLaren,   R.  fl"!������������������������-=      ���������������������=     .nnJ     ������,*=������ T  '   S^.tman       ss^^S  M. \AMMMKAM .    MVJAM.  C8L1U     lUaa.      8* ���������      A^C.V*=UJ8������U      C88884  Mrs. Bateman, sr; Mr. and Mrs. Bond,  Mr. and Mrs. H. Christie.  CHRIST CHURCH  <r* es b������ <s nr<f\ m  - ���������������* sr������ *��������� >* ��������� -m* . m  REV. M^ C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY. JULY G  No Service.  -a.a.a m.A.m. m.A.m.Mk. A.A.J .a.a.a.*..  .Aii A.AiA.ft,n.Apft.A.^li ^,n i A,ft������ i^������  British America Oil Go. Products  I wish to announce that I have taken over  . the agency for the above company in the C?!'es-  ton district and will appreciate a continuance  of thettrade extended my predecessor and also  the business of prospective new customers.  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  t'fT'T't'yfyT'f  ALBERT DAVIES  r*v*ir*������ay  PHONE 13  ������������������������������������ ������������������������ v ��������� wf - w v' w ���������** -wf ��������� wr' w **r *^ ��������� ww  -V-*al  . ^. m ,.,Ai, Jfc ��������� A. m\. A ��������� 8%mi laVa mm. A* A. Aijh, A m 0) . J^^J^J^m^k^A^mmJ^tmm%m^^m m\ . m^AmAm^^mjtkm^mJt^mJkm  PHONE 21  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 reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striv-  ing to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.   . S. mcCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,       FJLOtJI*,   FEED  HHVMwpM>������MWtfiM|r*^MW|ipw<uy*vvvwr^  m qp n iy ��������� ^y n ay ��������� yi m ^y i ^ihm, ^  WARM WEATHER NEEDS  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  MOSQUITO CREAMS AND LOTIONS  KATOL STICKS���������for flies,  mosquitos  and other insects  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  Lime  Juice, rvfo-ntserrat  Fruit Punch���������-assorted  il*ivors.   ff*  Creston Drug & Book Store  %������0 OIBO. 1*1. KKJI-iIjVT'7  tVtiS&)m13piEtt -rm-g   BEYIEW,    ORESTOK,   B.   C  Serve the "Best Tea  Vacation Days  Tlbat happy period in childhood, the mid-summer school holidays, is  near at hand. "With shouts of joy, laughter, and on runn'ng feet the boys  and girls of Canada will announce to all the world "School's out,'* and they  will toss their books aside to be forgotten for a couple of months.  In these later days much is heard of shorter working hours, more leisure for the workers of the world, and all kinds of proposals are advanced  as to how those leisure hours may be spent in order that they may prove a  blessing rather than a drawback in the development of a better type of citizen; in. order that they may add to the pleasure and true enjoyment of life  rather than tend towards pure idleness and even shiftlessness.  Now, -with two months of absence from school for their children, what  are Canadian parents planning for these energetic boys and girls, to keep  them out of mischief and to make this vacation time freed from study  wholly beneficial and an asset which will prove of value in better health,  clearer minds? and a most wholesome outlook on life,���������in a word, prepare  these citizens of the future to return to the school rooms some weeks  hence keen for another period of study and preparation for life?  Older boys and girls are already home from college, annual church conferences and assemblies have been h.eld, nurses' graduation from hospitals  are completed, examinations of all kinds are nearing an end, teachers, too,  will be free of their duties, s-pring work on the farm is past, and in town  and elty the quiet time ia business is at hand.    Thus the older generation  Lloyd's Insure Vhny Pilgrimage  Stress. Necessity   Of   Making   Early  Bookings  The Canadian Legion announced  to-day that IJoyd's of London, England, have insured the Vimy Pilgrimage, to be held in July of next  year, against abandonment in the  I event of war, financial panic or other  untoward events.  Bookings are pouring into the  steamship companies. Hope is expressed by Legion officials that ex-  service men realize the necessity .of  registering early in order to be certain of accommodation.        f  "It is difficult to impress a veteran  with the idea of making a ten dollar  deposit now when he knows he can  pay the full hundred and sixty dollars when the time comes," said Captain Ben Allen, Dominion organizer,  to the press to-day. "Early bookings  are necessary, however, so that we  can get enough ships to take care of  the thousands who intend going."  "And Pilgrims only are going to be  allowed to sail in this Peaae Armada.  Also we must arrange "early for billeting accommodation and rail and  motor transportation in France. The  naval, military and civil authorities  In Prance, Belgium and England are  extending us every co-operation. It  looks like Canada's year in Europe  next year."  FROM  "SHOWER"  CI  'O SMOKE  CAN BEAT ;i������  is aoie to aevote more tune ana more tnougnt to matting cnese aappy days  of childhood a real joy and blessing not only to the childrenbut to themselves.  And so the question arises, and ought to be faced, what can we do individually and collectively to make the summer vacation of 1935 a never-  to-be-ft>rgottexL period in the lives and memories of Canada's boys and girls,  ���������your own boys and girls? It is a responsibility to be discharged, just as  it is a pleasure to be derived by those who discharge the responsibility. And  this combined responsibility and pleasure for parents, and unalloyed pleasure for children, should not be neglected this year especially, following, as  it does, so many years of economic depression and, for many in this western country, disastrous crop failures and business reverses.  Fortunately, it does not cost much in money to give children a good  time, a happy holiday. Fortunately, again, Canada is blessed by Nature  with almost innumerable beauty spots for holiday purposes. There is not  a province in Canada which does not abound in lakes, large and small; summer resorts and camping- grounds are numerous, places tb camp and picnic  are to be found in easily accessible places. Full advantage should be taken  of these to provide outings for the boys and girls, even though individual  circumstances may make such outings of brief duration.  In summer time-especially Canada is a land for out-of-doors. Get the  boys and girls, out into the open, and keep them there as much as possible.  They are in school rooms and shut up in houses in the winter time for long  months of the year; they need the health-giving properties of the sun  throughout the" summer holiday season, the clean, invigorating fresh air, the  delights of forest and lake. Get them as close as possible to Nature in her  happiest moods and most beautiful dress.  And make these vacation days of lasting benefit in other ways. . See  that the boys and girls are taught to swim. It is little less than a crime  that so many Canadian boys and girls never learn to swim, and so many  tragedies result which are so easily preventable. The art of swimming  should be a part of every child's education. It is not only one of the best  forms of exercise, making for the development of muscle; it is not only a  source of great pleasure; but it is a preparation for emergencies that may  arise in their own lives or in the lives of others.  Unconsciously, too, the work of the school room can be carried forward. Powers of observation can be developed and strengthened during  vacation days spent in the open; habits of cleaniness, neatness, orderliness,  can be made a part of camp and holiday life, and accepted as part of tha  fun, which will stand children in,good stead in future years; initiative, ideas  in handicrafts, resort to simple invention to meet the lack of usual equip-  , ment at home���������all these things mean a greater all-round development of  character.  An elaborately organized holiday is not necessary, neither should muclj  expense be entailed. Get out with the children and rough it for a while.  They will enjoy it just as much, perhaps more, than aii expensive trip or  outing where everything is planned and arranged for them. To a large extent, the boys and girls should do a full share of the camp or holiday work.  Properly organized and time systematically divided between these duties  and the hours of play, boys and girls will enjoy and benefit from doing the  camp chores.  Forget tlie motor car occasionally, and spend a day on a hike. Older  lands know the delights and benefits of a walking tour, or a day's hike,  which Canadians have not learned to appreciate. Try one this year with  your older boys arid girls.  Think up other things and ways in which this holiday season can be  made happy, healthful and useful. Vacation days present an opportunity to  get closer to your children than is possible in the busier days of the year, It  is an opportunity for you to study them; ascertain thoir weaknesses, or  strength; gain their confidence In largor measure; learn of their ambitions,  and as a result be in a better position to mold thoir characters along right  lines, and check tendencies and habits, hitherto un-noted by you, which  would prove a handicap to them, and a possible source of future worry and  Borrow to yourself an well as to them.  Held Up By Robin  Nesting Bird Delays Altering Of  Huge C.N.1S. Sign  Plans to alter a huge electric sign  fronting the Canadian National station in Winnipeg were thwarted out  of consideration for a mother robin  whose'nest is attached to the letter  "r������.  Wording of a new sign designed to  replace the old had been carefully  worked out. Electricians were summoned and all was in readiness to  flash out the attractions of summer  excursions. Then office workers who  iiad seen the bird sitting on her four  eggs reported to oflScials, and it was  decided^, excursions pr-.no excursi<*ms,  Mrs. Robin must not be disturbed-  "rvfeantixrie efforts were being made  to work out a sign which would leave  the "r" in its present position.  PLUG SMOKING TOBACCO  Dixie Plug is mellow,  Dixie Piug is ripe,  Dixie Plug Is the world's  best bet���������  You'll love it in your pi pel  Latest Lire-aaving net  Device For Use At Sea Was Successfully Tested  An "ingenious life-saving net which  experts state will minimize perils of  the sea has been demonstrated at  Cardiff.  The invention is a raft consisting  of tubular cork bags made into a net  lashed with rope. It is produced by  a Cardiff ship-repairing firm.  It can be unrolled down a ship's  side to serve as a ladder, or floated  alongside foundering or burning vessels in conditions which would make  the launching of an ordinary lifeboat impossible.  Orders have been * received from  liner and "tramp" firms. The device  is expected to form the basis of a  new industry.  Royal Military College  List   Of   Western    Graduates,    And  Those Receiving Diplomas  Corporal Ian Mondelet Drum, Victoria, B.C., graduated from. Royal  Military College with honors.  Other Western cadets who graduated are: Cadet Gordon Dale Mac-  allister, Regina; Cadet Edward  Maurice Hodson, Rosthern, Sask.;  C.S.M. John Alexander Homibrook,  Calgary; Cadet John Despard, Victoria; * Cadet Murray Duncan Lister,  Calvary; Cp*rporal Ronald Edward  Wilkins, Penticton, 3B.C.; Cadet  George Ross Davidson, Caster, Alta.;  Sergt. Robert Summers Stronaeh,  Calgary; Cadet John Henry Desmond  Barrett, Victoria.  Ths following will be awarded  diplomas after satisfactorily passing  supplementary examinations: Cadet  Thomas Alfred McPherson, Victoria;  Corporal William Carroll Patterson,  Calgary.  Little Journeys In Science  Alice Brooks Patterns  '$&&*.  Marriage In Filmland  Canadian Bronco Buster Reported To  Havo   Wed   Daughter   Of  Tom Mix  Ruth Mix, daughter of Tom Mix,  and Harry Knight, champion Canadian bronco buster, eloped to Reno,  Nev., whero they were married, said  a telegram from Knight received at  Hollywood by Tex Austin, promoter  of cowboys contests.  "Wo tied the knot to-day," read  tho message.  Miss Mix, whoso father is famous  for cowboy roleo on tho screen,  formorly was married to Douglas  Gllmoro, an actor. Thoir marriage  was annulled at Mlddleton, N.Y., in  July, 1932.  Knight's home is at Banff, Alta.  A HANDY  sm  """-"-������������������_. "**!**> ^r**tJ"l*> "*"# jCf  mmfWmWt m\ MB*  "W  f*m  "<������������������**;  4tH  *"P?^K_  '*  fa!**/  ������  f  ���������.mm  ***(  '������A������  ������^ts  '^-y-ft'^itU ��������� ^'-^^^^ 4-   i^    ^^ n"     f^^^      W^WWrnm       _ Jm ^fmmmy     ^    ^aj |   ^tff^r ^ ^     m^       ^VMa*f *    fW^^^     n    m%      ^mmmlfi      fH     ^fc \     ^m\ (PI    ff|  '    W  A Full-Time JTob  What aro tho "functions of a lieu-  tenant-govornor? asks a constitutional writer. In Manitoba, sayo tlio  Winnipeg* Tribune, tho duties start  dally, Sundays Included, aomowhoro  around 8 a.m., and last frequently  until'tho clock turns to a.m. of tho  followinuf day. Not moro than a  thousand organisation-** of ono kind  and another havo their ������yo on tho  governor ao a prospective guont at  ono or moro oven in. "210J1  An   Announcement   Of   Interest   To  Women With Artistic Tastes  Women are busy these days plying  their knitting and crochet needles  turning out beautiful articles that vie  for honors with their Grandmothers'  efforts. Wherever you go���������to tea  parties, bridge games or social  gatherings���������you see women wearing  knitted suits, sweaters, dresses, and  accessories that are paragons of elegance and good taste. They created  them wLth their own hands in their  spare time, they will tell you; and  yo\i ask yourself why you cannot do  the same. You can. And you will  'save so much money, to say nothing  of affording a pleasant pastime.  We are very nappy to announce  that we can offer the Alice Brooks  Needlecraft Service to our women  readers. A service exclusively of interest to women with artistic tastes.  And what woman has not a taste for  tho dainty and artistic?  Dame Fashion declares that accessories   should match.    In   line   with  this ultimatum, our new service will  offer    matching   hats    and    purses,  gloves    that    can   bo    crocheted   to.,        .  match that   "best"   dress,   flattering I P������^ta^ ^y������*  up - to - the - minuto    sweaters    with  matching  skirts,   swagger coats  for  sunlight    and    starlight.    Charming  two-piece    knitted    suits    with    exquisite   tailoring   and   clcvor   hand-  finished touches that will mako   you  tlio onvy of all your friends.  Miss Brooks, croator of this service, also will provide designs for  tho nccdloworkor. Quilt patterns in  such lovely designs as Spring Fancy,  Cleopatra's Fan, Rainbow Square,  Friendship Fan, luncheon cloths that  will mako your tablo fit for a king,  tea towels to dress up your kitchen.  Everything imaginable for tho homo  beautiful is included.  Alice Brooke patterns aro clear,  detailed and easy to follow. Tho precision with which oach pattern is designed ��������� the materials and color  schemes suggested ��������� tho helpful instructions on finishing���������all aid in tho  completion of satisfying work.  Wo havo inaugurated thlti helpful  service so that you may order a  simple, fashionable now pattern  dlraotly from your horn.*-. Pattern*  coat only twonty cents each.  BROMINE  (By Gordon H. Guest. M.AV  Bromine "was discovered about a  century ago by the French scientist  Ballard. The element occurs in na- v  ture as bromides, chiefly as magnesium bromide and sodium bromide,  which are found in many springs and  salt desposits. The Stassfurt deposits in Germany and the salt  waters of Michigan and Ohio are  richest in bromides. Sea water also  contains small amounts of bromides.  Bromide is prepared commercially  by the electrolysisof a solution of a  bromide or by treating solutions of  bromides with the more active element chlorine.  In recent   years   the   demand for  bromide has greatly increased, due to  its use in the preparation of a compound called ethylene bromide.   Thia  compound is a constituent   of   ethyl  gasoline.   An effort is being made at  the present time by scientists to obtain additional supplies   of   bromine  from the bromides in sea water. Sea  water contains about   seventy   parts  of bromide   in   a   million of water,  which means  that about  2,000  gallons of the water must be treated to  secure a pound of bromine.    To recover brominii from sea-water, a ship  was equipped  capable  of recovering  100,000 pounds   of   the   element   per  month. It has been reported that the  trial  trip  of  this  vessel  was   quite  successful, and   as a result   of   this  rather large size experiment a plant  has boen built on the Atlantic coast  for  the  extraction  of bromine  from  the ocean.    The success of this venture has suggested the possibility of  extracting gold from sea water in a  similar way.  Bromine is a dark-red fuming  liquid with a very disagreeable odor.  Bromine vapor attacks the eyes very  painfully and, produces great irritation when, inhaled. It is about tbreo  times as heavy as water and ia  moderately soluble in water.  Bromides are compounds* produced  when bromine combines with other  elements. Those of potassium and  sodium are used in medicine as  sedatives and in the preparation of  silver bromide, which is used extensively in photography as tho sensitive material on tho plate. Bromino  is also used In the prepaartion of im-  Constderablo quantities of bromino arc used in tho  manufacture of tear-gases, or lach-  rymatora.  PAINFUL JOINTS  often nro a warnlnff that your kid-  noy������ have become dorimaod and neod  attention. Don't suffer needlesa  {>nln.  Tak������ Gin Filln to obis-tin ro-  iof while asBlutinfl* your kidneys to  function properly. 257  ?���������  4  j  i CBSSttOM RSYISW  n^.''*  Qa^taBaaBaeesBaBBBaBBaaaBBaaaaaaaaBSBBBBaaaoaaaaaBaaaaaa b.b." bbbb b'b (Cbijbjbj ������.��������������� aa.a jlb b ��������� sgj  s  ,a  i  e  BB  t5ii  H ���������  ������ Where Every Prospect Pleases���������and B.C.'s Very Best  Cherries Grow���������Admirable Lakeshore Location���������  Boasts All Community Facilities���������Practical Co"  Operation Means Much to District's Development.  Since the doing away with the steamboat service.on Kootenay Laid*!, and the  putting through of the traffic highway  along thelake-shore from Kuskanook to  Grey Creek, the progressive centre of  Boswell has been more an d more brought  to the attention of the outside, world.  It is situated SO miles from Creston  and is a convenient stopping -place for  tourists and pleasure seekers, as it is midway between Sirdar and the ferry at  Gray Creek. Although the road was not  favorably looked upon at first by the  majority of Boswell people, it soon became very popular, and now it is found  much more serviceable than the boat as  one can go and come atwill, and with a  daily bus service the Boswell residents  can be picked up almost at hi-* door, get  to town and back in the same day.  Boswell was first started about 1900,  by Ernt;st Terri who, at that time was  trapping in that vicinity and had his cabin on what is now, known as the Earl  Grey ranch, and owned by A. Mackie.  Mrs. W Ginol, too, was a notable resident in the early history. She was the  first white woman to pre-emp land in the  Boswell district. Coming from Missouri  in 1896. she started a hotel and store at  Sanca Creek and, at that time, mining  was quite prominent. She took up the  first property in 1900 at her present  ranch and commenced improving immediately. *  Masrying the late Mr. Ginol a few  years later, ths Ginbls took up residence  on the Earl Grey ranch, and it was here  that the first postoffice was optned, with  Mrs. Ginol in charge. "Scotty" Gordon  was another of the early settlers, and the  late Ike Lewie was a big property owner  at that time.  The first apple and cherry trees planted in the Boswell district were shipped  in from Vancouver in 1903, and planted  on the present Ginol property, as were  also grape vines shipped from Missouri.  Three plum trees, too were among the  pioneers, and can still be seen on the  Mackie, Giriol arid Albert Hepher ranches. In the early days strawberries and  raspberries were grown quite extensively,  while the young orchards were coming  along.  FacilitiesAmple;  ActivitiesVaried  3   ��������� ���������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������.���������������������������M1������B  library of 500 volumes is the boast of the  organization. 300 of these were donated  byCapt. Ellis and Capt. Lindsay before  leaving Boswell. T A nominal fee of 25  cents a year is charged all members, and  this membership revenue is used for the  purchase of new books. Mrs. A. Hepher and Mrs. A. Kennedy are librarians.  A unique feature of the hall is the concealed altar, the workmanship of Capt.  Lindsay. It is built in on the north side  of the building and when the hall is used  for divine worship a set of sliding doors  are pushed back and a suitable church is  in evidence.  Anglican Church service is taken once  every three weeks, by Rev. Clyde Mar-  are iaJge cney m&tce quite a comfortable  living for the owner and some 'of the  smartest homes to be seen anywhere������,are  at Boswell. Boswell Fruit Gro ers  handle practically all the crop7 K.  Wallace is president; A. Mackie, vice-  president,    and - A.   Hepher   secretary-  ��������� mm^.. ������. . . ^.mw  (**-*"  -"..������ ~Xm  nibiiuugu  Memorial Hall Provides Community Centre���������-Farmers '��������� Institute  Operates on Broad Scale���������Sports  ���������Church,  Hospital A uxiliaries,  *al:5fl*n9  bosweii is -laving s splendid postoffice*  service and is situated at a central location. It is in charge of Mr. and Mrs.  A. Kennedy, with the latter as postmistress. Mrs. Kennedy took over the work  in 19l0. In.the early days the postoffice  was on the ranch property of the Kennedys, but in 1930 they built a new residence at a more convenient site and are  now close to the main highway, making  it much more convenient for everyone.  The mail comes in from Nelson daily on  the Greyhound bus*. People living to  the south of Boswell are served by the  Sanca postoffice which is in charge -of H.  Spence. ���������  While a store of a kind has always  been operated at Boswell, it was not until 1910 that James Coupland opened up  in a building handy to the wharf. Along  with the store he had the express office  and served as justice of the peace. Later it was taken over and operated for  about six years by Freid Kunst. In 1933,  P. H. Richardson of Winnipeg, Man.,  purchased the property. Destiny Bay  iourlut camp also beasts a store and with  the two a reliable service is given.  Memorial Hall Widely Used  Boswell is also fortunate .in the fact  that it has a very fine community hall,  which is used for church, sports, dancing,  meetings, etc. The Memorial Hall, as it  is called, was erected in 1920 in memory  of the Boswell residents killed overseas  in the Great War. The site was donated  by the late James Johnstone. Residents  then in the district took part in the erection of tho building, and a society was  formed which is known as the Boswell  Memorial Hall Society, with J. Holliday  Smith   as   secretary*treasurer.   A   fine  vey of Proctor.   Boswell is in the Kok  anee parish.   United Church service is  I taken occasionally by Rev A. C. Pound,  1 also of Proctor.   Sunday school is held  each Wednesday afternoon.  In the winter, besides social functions  and meetings, the hall is utilized for badminton. Boswell club has a membership  of 22, and^s in charge Of W. Mackie,  president; uiayds Richardson, secretary-  treasurer, and an executive of Raymond  Cummings, Steve Sherman and Jim  Johnstone. In April the members of the  club participated in a tournament at  Creston and made quite a good showing.  Softball is also popular, particularly before the busy season.   Tennis is played  there is no tennis club.  Boswell Ladies' Guild has been active  for quite a number of years. It specializes in community welfare work. Miss  Ethel Holliday Smith is president, and  Mrs. A. Kennedy , secretary-treasuaer.  Meetings are held once a mo th,-and  has a memberphro of- eleven. A ladies'  Hospital auxiliary has been recently  organ"*zed with Mts. A. Hepher. president; Mrs. A Mackie, vice-president, and  Mrs. J. Holliday Smith, secretary-  treasurer.    It has a membership of 15.  Farmers' Institute Active  Boswell Farmers' Institute, which was  originally called Boswell-Kootenay" Lake  Union, was officia ly incorporated in  1919. Its main object was directed towards bettering community conditions.  It has been successful in securing a  grant of land for the Lockhart Beach  Park Reserve, and has conducted the  regattas and fall fairs in recent years7  It has also been active in bringing the  need for good roads to the attention? of  the government. Stumping powder and  a few general supplies are handled. A  free lending library" is operated by the  institute.   ,  , Great credit is due the institute in  connection with the efficient way they  handle funerals. About ten years ago  Capt= Ellis donated a one-acre site for a  cemetery to be used preferably for Boswell residents, and placed it in ch irge of  the Institute. The caskets are male in  Boswell by C. H. Bebbington and F.  Kunst. The charge for burial is cost  plus 10 per cent.- Under this arrangement funeral costs are very much reduced.  The Institute has a membership of  26. with C H. Bebbington. president;  A Mackie, vice president: B. H. Smith,  secretary-treasurer, with Eric N. Bain-  bridge and K. Wallace completing the  executive.  , Boswell's one-room school was built in  1912-18 and has always provided the dis  trict with efficient educational facilities.  The site was donated by the late James  Johnstone of Nelson. H. Jakeman has  been in charge as.teacher the past year.  The trustee board is made up of Mrs. A.  Mackie, secretary treasurer, and W.  Lawson, Hepher and A. S. Ascott.  treasurer. Tha firm was incorporated in  1916. It was financed by share capital  with members taking one dollar shares.  In 1922 the Growers made the purchase  of an apple grader from the old Fruit  Growers Union at Creston. and with this  machine purchased it became necessary  to erect a packing shed the same year.  At that time there was a wharf at  Boswell, but in March. 1922 it was  taken out by the high water on the lake.  A new wharf was immediately built by  the federal government nd the material  in the old one was turned over to Boswell citizens who utilized it for the  erection of the present quite commodious  packing shed and warehouse. The plans  for the packing shed were prepared by  S. S. Frank and the workers were to be  paid when the association cou.d raise the  money.  Cooperative Sprayet  The late Harry Johnstone was the first  president, with J. Holliday Smith, as  secretary-treasurer. The association  handles all the supplies needed by the  growers, supplying crates, boxes, fertilizers as well as feeds. Centra! packing  of the Boswell apple crop is done at the  shed. A sprayer, owned by the association, does all the spraying in Boswell  orchards, the rancher supplying his own  material for the job.  Since the putting through of the road  growers have been having difficulty in  transporting their fruit to Sirdar or Creston for shipping, and travelling over a  none too" smooth road causes considerable bruise and some loss to grower.  This distance, too, adds to the overhead and lessens the profit by no small  margin. In the old days the C.P.R.  steamer tied up alongeside the warehouse,  and there was little or no injury in that  mode of transport.  *mmmt mtm������m\%i A ��������� mmtw\mmm^+Mmtmmmm\\\m+jB������*Ak,m1mmm*m^  AMI  Gil  l*tlt  NEW SO-MINUTE  Longer lasting regardless of whether your hair is  LONG       FAIR  WHITE       COARSE  GREY       BLEACHED or  c*\rTr\T%rt.-  JU* X JLilJS-'  We guarantee your  80-Minute   Croquinole,   Spiral,   and  Combination Waves will last until a new growth replaces it.  HOLLYWOOD CLUSTER CURL equally new.  We also give Fitch's Dandruff and Oil Shampoo,  Facials, Hair Dyeing, Bleaching and Manicure.  FULLY QUALIFIED OPERATOR.  Next door to  United Church  O. PARRY  Victoria Ave.  CRESTON  1  *,       m.   .   ������      v  W--v- vm���������*���������  s^ff"^"-y ~'^ ���������  ���������**>��������� wvw  ���������y������"y������'  .,.���������.��������� .���������.mf  TOURIST CAMP  A TTRA CTS MANY  Located at Destiny Bay, South of Boswell���������  Splendid Accommodation ���������- Featuring  Tennis���������Visitors from Many Points.  More Apples;  jO������. ���������   Kmnemes  9   ���������aliia.  Reports are to the effect that the apple  crop will exceed that of 1934, but the  1935 cherry crop will be reduced 50 per  cent. The cherry outgo is mostly Lamberts and Royal Anne. 1934 apple shipments were 9 317 packed boxes, and 63  tons went out in bulk. The principal"  varieties are Cox Grange4 most of which  go to export; Jonathan, Wagener, Delicious and a few Mcintosh Reds. Last  year some bf the growers were badlj' hit  due an outbreak of bitter pit in the Cox  Orange. The 1934 cherry crop accounted for 3800 lugs and 900 four-bask**  package?. The estimate for this year is  about 3500 four basket crates. Raspberries, Blackberries, Gooseberries, apri  cots and plums and prunes yielded 1100 1 ion,   also.   The  crates in 1934, and a similar crop is look-  visitors from all  ed for this year.  About 25 orehardists market their crop  through the Boswell Fruit Growers. The  largest of the group is A. Mackie who  operates 20 acres., .His main variety is  Cox Orange. Ih ? cherries he is quite  heavy to Bini,s and Lamberts but complains of considerable loss due the dust  from, the main highway making them unfit for shipment. This is the only ranch  at Boswell with its own spray outfit.  K. Wallace is another large apple grower, producing-from an orchard of 12 acres  the property being leased from the Russel estate. He is looking this year, from  all his varieties, which consist of Jonathan, Wagener and Delicious apples and  Bing and Lambert cherries, for a fine  yield of the former but his cherries will  not be more than half of 1934.  Boswell is fortunate in having a fully  moder > tourist camp at Destiny Bay,  1J^ miles south of the postoffice. It is  owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs.  D V. West. The camp has six cottages,  three double and three single, which  have just been reconditioned for the  summer and give a homelike impression  on_entering.  The cottages are on &  the lake and have a fine view of the  water, highway and mountain. Cabins  are available with or without bedding.  A dining room is operating for tourists.  Since last season many improvements  have been made and at present an  electric light plant is being instated. A.  store and gas station are operated in connection with the camp. A road repair  garage is another feature of the camp  This is in charge of Dick Malloy.  A fine tennis court of crushed ro k is  maintained and is in much demand.  Many come from all points in the district, particularly on Sunday, to enjoy  this sport. Boating and fishing are un-  j excelled.   Swimming is a great  attract  ions  -at**"-*/    m^ 8.  ������d  Foremost Industry  Apples, Cherries, Small Fruits���������  ��������� Co*Operative Selling Agency���������  Also Handles Growers' Supplies  ���������Own Warehouse and Grader.  Boswell's main industry, of course ia  fruit growing, and ia carried on by  practically every resident. The orchards  are mainly planted to apples and  cherries.   Although none of the orchards  camp has attracted  over Canada and the  U.S. Last year 277 parties registered.  The first customer in 1934, arrived on  April 1st. This year the first registrat-  ration was on March 8th. Up to the  first of July this year 75 have made the  overnight stop.  Boswell district has some activity in  lumbering. It consists of a small mill  operating in the hill above Destiny Bay,  in CuSrgc g������ v������cG- 8jC'U������corc������i ���������*.������-> ������s vS������=  in g out ties and lumber for the Schaefer-  Hicheock Company of Nels-n. The out-,  put is trucked to Atbara for rail shipment. 25 men are employed, and power  is from a 50 h.p. Diesel engine.  Mrs. James Pascuzzo. who was at  Seattle with her sister in her last illness,  returned home.  Mrs. P. McDonald of Cranbrook is a  guest at the home of T. Rogers and  daughters here.  Camilla Pascuzzo left for Cranbrook  on Tuesday where she -will spend a holiday with friends.  George Sukeroff of the sawing outfit at  Goat Creek has returned from a business  trip from the Lardeau.  A large caterpiller arrived here to be  employed in the road construction work.  TVlia ���������nrtol^oo **���������������*% *Vm*m -������-^*������i -S5"**.!*"*i  Miss Annie McCartney of Yahk spent  a few hours here with Annie Pascuzzo on  Tuesday on her way to Nelson.*  John Deikove, who did the loading of  the ties at Atbara, returned to his home  at Pass Creek at the end of the week.  School Principal Fred Marteiio and  Mrs. Marteiio have left for Trail and  Rossland where they will spend the vacation.  Thomas Rogers and daughter, Margaret, were at Cranbrook at the middle of  the week visiting Daisy who is in hospital there.  Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow of Nelson  arrived to spend a vacation at the home  of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  James S. Wilson.  The water as indicated by guage fat  Slough bridge reads 14.70 a fall of 1.60  for the week. The decline in the water  level will now be steady.  Bill Swain has left for _Tye where he  will be employed by the mining company  as cook at the camp at Twelve mile point  where a large camp has been made ready.  Sirdar  wWmm^QlAmWmm^Wmm&J&������toWm0m*mMmmimfJ^nJUmmmm\m^  To OUR FRIENDS DOWN  IMafc.YLA&'&ftv  When in town ririake this your headquarters  when waiting for tho bus.  We specialize in Afternoon Teas  SlTHOi , HCt������   \mm>l!t������S1e!K1 '  Be sure to BUY YOUR PASTRIES HERE  emtmmm mmm mmm, fw /% ���������*.,   ���������        ���������������������%   JL. ������������������������������������jf  ���������������** "���������"���������"i *%#  bbMUbbbT 'Bun    ^MNteh'    B     B    i u"LD^       iMiMNff Jm.   E*������^_   EifW~   BMgfgaT   my  Q     ^   QlTLu Ag^gP ,    H        Simmmi^ ,9    111 MttWMrr mrVk W\   ^k  GPattNtf  m    ^k      W  ���������*��������� ''���������������������������'Wm-FRASER ; ���������������������������������������������''������������������ .--*������������������������������������.������������������ ���������"���������  ���������y������gw^v^*ty'*  *^**,������ f-^"  il,-������r.������. ,l*W,������t8������1M.*������|'  Cherries Popular  Prominent cherry orchards in the district include the J. Ascott; Mrs. Ike Lewis an oldtimer at Boswell whose place is  being worked by Clarence Holden, who  is also handling the S.S. Frank orchard.  All of these are mainly Bings and Lambert--. W. Lawson Hepher specializes in  Lamberts, Joe Carpowhich has Lam-  bei ts and Royal Annes. At Sanca Creek,  S. Spence has three acres of Lamberts.  Eric Bainbridge, who is renting-the K.  Wallace ranch has a nice crop of cherries  in prorpect, and a nice stand of blackberries which promise a large crop.  Ed. Bainbridge, on the late W. Ginol's  ranch, will have a nice lot of cherries,  Binge, Lamberts, Royal Annes and Olivettes. On this property there is quite a  nice lot of appi s. IvI-a. E. Johnstone is  working a five acre tract of cherries,  raspberries strawberries and blackberries.  Small fruits are difficult to ship as thoy  have to be hauled to Sirdar or Creston  by truck.  The property of P. H. Richardson ia in  fine shape and the outlook for the cherry  crop is exceptionally good. S. J.  Cummings at the south of Boswell has a  fine property, specializing in cherries  nnd raspberries. Mr. and Mrs. C. Allan,  near Destiny Bay combine a beautiful  resideutial property with three acres of  cherries and apples. F. Kunst, in the  same locality has three acres to orchard  and is cropping raspberries.  S. R. Sherman on tho Boswell-Grny  Creek highway, has six acres of apples  nnd cherries,' C Micro and 8. Gullett  havo acquired three acres each of tho  former Bartlett Sc Kennedy ranch, and  will havo n nice crop of apples and  cherries. CH. Bebbington, too, has a  woll looked after threo aero place going  in for small fruits. Ho reports his  peaches and apricots as particularly  promising. ,  Tho Albert Hepher acroago in thia  vicinity along with Its fiiio residential  aspect includes five acres In bearing  orchard, planted to cherries and apples  nnd flomr- nmall fruitn mostly bwri-***".  Tho former Cnpt.-Ellis property.' now  ownod by E. Home of Cranbrook, bonata  tho nicest garden In tho aron, but is only  opon whon tho family aro hore in tho  oummor.  John and B. W, Holliday Smith opor-  ato jointly ubout a\x acroa of chorrlos  and apples, and aro qulto optimintic na  ton good cherry crop. D. G. Brown,  neighbor of tho Smltha hu������ a five aero  property In cherriec nnd apples;  business visitor  Charles Wilson was a  to Creston, Saturday.  Domonic Pascuzzo was a business visitor to Cranbrook, Friday.  The tie making outfit are engaged  loading large ties this week.  Sydney Rogers was a first of the week  visitor to Cranbrook by train.  Mrs. Martin was a visitor at Creston  for a few dayB with her parents.  Frank Hamilton was a business visitor  to Creston, Friday and Saturday.  Dick Bevan of the road camp spent a  few hours at Creston, Saturday night.  School closed for the vacation on  Thursday to the great joy of the scholars.  A work train was engaged on Wednesday depositing large rocks at t he side of  the track between Atbara and Kootenay  Landing. Twenty-five cars being unloaded with a like amount to**jbe dumped  later.  STUPE? ������  I rGEffi  BEAUTY  Next Dentist's Office  THERMIQUE  PERMANENT WAVING  in  All Styles   at  Reasonable Prices  -**">_.*-. ���������!"*  F Ar\v  grcrgjgpt*  *L*tm* M  MMM~IM*.  COSMETICS  Phone for Appointments.  4l^^���������l1^>l^������Al^*^1h���������|^JL^^^      ^rA-      A,~      A���������'**-A-A"A-      aaV-A-A.      A      -A..    A    8.  Frank Nadon      CRESTON     Lou Shulalka  i*m^sB*'*****-''***>'|B*-"Bki*ri  sues/FORD sERviM  SKILLED SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES OF CARS!  TOWING and TAXI SERVICE  PARTS,    GAS,    OIL.    TIRES  RADIO   AND  ACCESSORIES  I  GIVB US ili181 ������������������'.'' p. H C^Wi IpM "1 ������   TWW J" ���������  |BJ^l"B"BMM''^W^-M,><WW*'~W*"g^iria*������i^ %J\  TTTTC- l^i^^ B,   C,  TO    MAKE    ICE  TEA  Infuse sis heaping teaspoons of Salada Black Tea In ������ pint of fresh boiling  -water. After six ir.'r.ai-Ei stroiai S J quid ir.io SVrS-qsiarS eonfe'iie*. "'sii'v hot, add  1V2 cups of granulated sugar end the julce^of S lemons. Stir well until sugar Is  dissolved 7 fill container with cold water* Do not oflow tea io coot before adding  the cold water/ otherwise liquid will become cloudy. Serve with chipped ice.  W**& ^t^-ae*  722  Protect Wild Life  This is an age of organization. Men and women, boys and girls, band  themselves together in clubs, associations, unions, large or small, some  single isolated groups, others as branches of a Provincial, Dominion, or international body. There are clubs to promote almost every conceivable  thing, or object, in which mankind can possibly be interested. Their number is legion, and new organizations spring into existence almost every week.  Many organizations have been in existence for a long time, have large  memberships, and very definite objects to serve. They have long occupied a  useful and honorable place in our democracy, command the respect of all,  and have made worthwhile contributions to society as a whole. Members  of such bodies are banded together, as a rule, in support of some gr<;at  principle to which they are intensely devoted.  There are other organizations which come into being under the stress  of temporarily prevailing conditions, and when those conditions change and  pass away, these organizations pass out of existence, some having exerted  a beneficial influence in the direction of reform and progress; others leaving  little but a trail of disillusionment and loss behind them.  It would be impossible to even list,, let alone classify, the organizations  now in existence making appeal for the support of the public, and it is not  the intention of this article to make any such attempt. Rather at this time  it is proposed to direct attention to one particular organization, to which  no great publicity has been given in past years, but which has been engaged in quietly, but none the less effectively, promoting a cause in which  the people of Canada ought to take a very keen and active interest. On  former occasions the attention of readers of this column has been drawn  to other worthwhile organizations, consequently in now singling out one  specific organization for a word of commendation we are making no new  departure.  The organization now referred to���������possibly we should refer to it in the  plural and say organizations���������are the Fish and Game clubs or leagues of  the various provinces. These organizations are province-wide, not confined  to sportsmen alone, but wide open to the naturalist and all lovers of wild  life, whether they hunt with a gun or a camera or the notebook of the  scientist, for, in the final analysis, the interests of these are common to all.  The objects of these organizations are to promote wild life research;  by an educational campaign to instil into the minds of people the cardinal  rules and' laws of nature and the necessity of giving to nature the assistance of the human element, where necessary, in order that the happiness  which  comes from plenty can continue to exist;  to secure the passage of  the necessary laws to prevent extinction of declining species and to ensure  the rigid observance of those laws* to endeavor to maintain the necessary  surface water supply, natural cover, trees and food conducive to a bountiful  supply of useful wild life, and to control or eliminate those of its enemies  which threaten its continued existence.  From this abbreviated outline of objects it will be seen that, in promoting them, these organizations are likewise promoting the welfare of all,  irrespective of whether they are directly interested in the preservation of  wild bird and animal life or not. For example, agriculturists and livestock:  men, in recent years, have seen the wisdom and necessity of conserving surface water supplies brought close home to them. Equally so, is the  wisdom and necessity of protecting trees from wholesale destruction in  order that one of the main sources of surface water supplies should not  likewise be destroyed.  As a people we have devoted far too little thought and study to the  many forces and factors nicely balanced by nature to make this world a  habitable, productive and beautiful land, and we have proceeded in our  Ignorance to do many things which have worked to our own injury with  dire results and at a tremendous cost and enormous loss to ourselves and  our country. We must work with nature with knowledge and understanding, not in direct opposition to nature, if we are to survive and-prosper.  Apart, therefore from thc attractiveness which an abundance and great  variety of wild animal, bird and fish life gives to any country, the natural  conditions which make such, wild life possible are likewise the conditions  which give beauty to a country and provide what may be regarded as the  basic foundation upon which the productivity of the land rests, for without  water and natural shelter the land would become a desert.  For these reasons, among others, Canadians should support organizations like the Fish and Game Clubs, if not by enrolment as active members  therein, at least by extending their sympathy, support, and co-operation in  achieving the objects for which such organizations exist. In a word, every  Canadian should be a protector of Canada's wild life, and alert and ready  to assist in maintaining those natural conditions which alone make wild  life possible.  Airport Now Obsolete  Thousands   Of   Dollars   Being-  Spent  On Alterations At Croydon  Improvements and extensions costing thousands ? of dollars are being  made to Croydon Aerodrome to cope  with the growth in air traffic.  When Croydon was equipped as a  main airport at a cost of $i,500,000  in 1928, it was considered adequate  for all "London's air services for  many years to come.  Since then passenger and goods  traffic has increased by over 300 per  cent, and air lines radiate to all parts  off Europe, the Empire and South  America.  In seven years the airport has become too small for its job, although  nearly all the home airlines have  been transferred to Heston and  Essex airports.  The lay-out- of the buildings is to  be altered and extended to speed up  "the examination of baggage and  passports. Passengers who have  flown from Paris in one and a half  hours are sometimes held up for 20  minutes for this inspection.  When the alterations are completed in two months passports will be  inspected while baggage is unloaded  from the airliner.  Methods of simplifying the loading  and unloading of baggage to and  from motor coaches will be used.  An Interesting Exhibit  Development      Of       Transportation  Shown    In    Many    Working  Models  From a chariot of ancient Rome,  the development, up to the present  day, of transportation on land, on sea  and in the air, was depicted in a  transportation exposition at Saint  John, N.B.  Hundreds of working models showed the growth, of all means of transportation from the crude vehicle of  long-ago to the vastly improved and  more beautiful machines of to-day.  A feature of the indoor exhibit  was a miniature display of Saint  John river andr- part of the harbor  with tiny ships anchored within, and  a group of 74 pictures of sailing vessels famous in the early days of  Saint John.  At Union station the latest steam-  locomotives *were on exhibition in  their "Sunday best," while at Saint  John airport a fleet of Canada's  speediest and most up-to-date aeroplanes was shown.  size  III������  lfwfiltM.0  BIG  satisfaction  a nil  MrnixfciymjjL  Chewing Tobacco  Wants Damages  South Pole Tourist Trade  Moose    Smashes     Automobile    And  * Owner Wants Ontario Govern  ment To Pay  Last fall a bull moose ran into his  automobile and went off with the  radiator shell and a headlight rim,  and now Amey Gravelle, of Nasbin-  sing, wants the Ontario government  to pay for it. He has made formal  claim to the department of game and  fisheries.  * Gravelle said he and a companion  were driving a car filled with, blankets into a new lumber camp in the  Glendale Crown game reserve, north  of Sault Ste. Marie, Oht.  A turn in the road brought them  face to face with the -bull moose.  As the car went forward the moose  attacked. The first smash sent the  license plate into the bush. The second swipe took off the radiator shell  and half a fender. Gravelle and his  companion were frantic as they tried  to hold their seats in the car.  Glider Picked  Up  Wireless  Wireless messages were received  in a glider over "Dunstable in mall  week for tho first time in England.  Mr. G, 33. Collins, who holds the British distance gliding rocord, made tho  experiment, and he said afterwards  that It was highly satisfactory.  "Used For Centuries  Tho Mohammedan lunar year of  354 days is a creation which corresponds to nothing in nature, says  an Egyptologist, yot this limping  calendar system has beon used for  1.31S years���������or, as a Mohammedan  would count it, "1,354 years.   "  May  Be  Winter . Sports Playground  For Australians In Future  The South Pole, or rather the great  ice barrier 700 miles this side of it,  is envisioned as the winter sports  playground of Australians of the  future.  The pole is about 3,100 miles from  Melbourne and the barrier 2,400  miles. The imaginative with an eye  on the development of safe long-distance air travel, see the tourist of  the coming day indulging in snow  sports under the shadow of the active  volcanoes of Erebus and Terror  hunting seal, catching penguins,  going kayaking,among the bergs and  making short morning sled trips  "into tho blue." (  Sir Douglas Mawson, Australian  polar explorer, especially has been  sketching prospects for development  of the Antarctic, including possibilities of initiating a seal fur trado,  canning of penguin oggs and the  opening of a winter sports ground.  Work Is Recognized  Two Westerners Honored At Meeting1  Of Canadian Seed Growers'  Association  As recognition of their outstanding work as seed producers, R. D.  Kirkham, Saltcoats, Sask., and W.  D. Lang, Cawston, B.C., were made  honorary life members of the Canadian Seed Growers' Association, in  convention at Edmonton. Further  honor was conferred when the two  growers were made "Robertson associates" of the organization, a distinction commemorative of Jas. W.  Robertson, former Dominoin agricultural commissioner.  Mr. Lang has been active in the  association for 19 years and Mr.  Kirkham for 20 years, during -which  time the latter has done important  work in the purification of Marquis  wheat. Bronze medals will be presented later.  Will Is Read Yearly  Has Claimed Public Attention Since  Probation In 1573  There are   doubtless   older   testaments in the vaults of thc Registrar's  Office, London,   but   none   which   so  periodically claims   public   attention  as that of Henry Cloker, probated in  1573, which must be  read at' Wren  Church of St. Magnus   the   Martyr,  Lower Thames   Street,   r.Lenever   a  descendant   of   one   of   the   original  beneficiaries wishes to dispose of the  property inherited.    In the very nature of things the petitions for reading havo become more numerous as  time has passed, so that one reading  a year takes place,   and   at   every  reading, according  to  tho  terms  of  tho will, tlie executors, the Worshipful  Company   of   Cooper3,   and  the  Master and Wardens must put in an  attendance.  May Take Pets On Train  New  Ruling  For  Passengers  Using  Sleeping Car Drawing Rooms  Or Compartments  Animal lovers may take their pets  with them, and not leave them at  home or crate them when travelling  on trains, it was learned.  The Canadian National Railways,  the Canadian Pacific and the Pullman Company announced patrons of  sleeping car drawing rooms or compartments might take with them,  dogs, cats or small animals, or birds,  aa long as they were not vicious or  objectionable. But they must be in  suitable containers.  The privilege   does   not   apply   to.  passengers   occupying  spaco  in   the  body of the car, and tho pets will not  be allowed outside of their masters*  rooms.  Tho song sparrow has about 2,000  feathers.  Aerial Photography  Now   Gnmorn.   To   Tako   "Panoramic  Views From Tlio Air  An Invention which may revolutionize aerial photography has boon  porfected by an optical firm in Germany, it was announced.  Tho now camora, designed to .tako  panoramic views from, tho air, is  equipped with olght lenses whoso  combined rango embraces tho entire  terrain at all points of tho compass.  At an altitude of 15,000 foot it in  possible to photograph an aroa of 220  square miles, tho manufacturers  claimed.  Cummings museum, London, contains an elaborate display of witches'  remedies collected from Londonors ln  tho last fow years. 2105  ,,:;?';?1t;I;I%;E'S:  BARGAINS  Firestone Tires do not cost ono cont moro  than ordinary tlt������������-���������you net aU the  Firestone extra valueii and itillease at no  extra Govt.  A  ^SSLWrnmrnW ^Sm^^mW  ���������2*<  "$&������  Stum  30x3*4  4.50/20  ���������1.50/21  3.00/1O  Hlflh  Old-  S*ia������  Speod  ���������Hold  tln������l  6.00  ���������J.2S  10.75  SWlff  y.75  11.00  9.50  0.00  12.25  10.10  0,5*53  13.29  11.25  J>.50  Simtm  5.00/20  5.25/18  5.25/21  5.30/17  5.50/19  High  Old-  Speed  field  13.50  11.30  14.75  12,50  16.25  13.75  13.75  13.50  WS.75  14.25  Sentinel  9.75  10.75 THE   1^ B.   CL  r "  * x.  WW  TAKE MEASURES  TO COMBAT THE  DROUTH PROBLEM  Edmonton.���������Extensive and diversified measures for meeting the problem of drouth area; farming are being  ���������froljBT'.CB,***-*  ���������5*1* **-*������-#"������  **l 0+ 'W***,*^** <���������<--* ^1^-****** *aV^X *8T"V������rf"������ ^������4^M  vention of the Canadian Society of  Technical Agriculturists at the university.  Plans of the Dominion government  in that connection were outlined by  Dr. E.'S; Archibald, director of Dominion experimental farms.  Efforts will be made by the federal  authorities, said Dr. Archibald, to cooperate to the full with all the provincial agencies in the field, in order  to grapple successfully with the  problem of the southern prairie region of western Canada.  Dr. E. S. Hopkins, Dominion agricultural husbandman, told the con-  vention that he is optimistic p.bout  dry-land farming, believing that it  has a more promising future than  general farming eastern Canada. *  Some 36,000,000 acres of land in  the prairie provinces are affected by  dry conditions, Dr. Archibald noted,  and to meet the situation thus created a rehabilitation program has  been drawn up under legislation  passed this year at Ottawa. The  program is to run for five years, and  the first year's vote is $750,000, with  an additional $500,000 voted later  for water development, work.  Fact-finding from every angle possible of interest to the farming in-1  dustry will be the objective of the  new* program, as explained by Dr.  Archibald. An advisory committee  has been set up representative of all  the provinces, and working committees have been appointed on water  development, soil drifting, and soil  surveys, these being three points of  special concern to the drouth areas.  Ten new illustration stations "have  been added to the 28 already in existence in the dry belt and will be  operated as district experimental  sub-stations.  In those areas that have been  abandoned, new classifications of the  soils will be made, with the universities assisting, and'ways and means  of bringing them back to profitable  use will be studied.  Other efforts included under the  rehabilitation program and outlined  by Dr. Archibald include reclamation blocks; a series of experiments  in re-seeding methods; personal assistance to farmer desiring to do  tree-planting; encouragement of cooperative activity among farmers in  various lines, and investigation into  the possibilities of water development.  Competition From Japan  May Have To Adopt Other Methods  7 To Compete With Cheap  Products  Paris.���������Possibility: of using Japan's  own industrial methods to compete  With her cheap products was raised  at the convention of the International Chamber of Commerce.  Sir Arthur Balfour of Great Britain told the 1,000 delegates from 35  countries although Japanese competition may harass individual business, he was convinced it "has great  possibilities, for international economic goocl."  Henry Laureys, dean of the Montreal School of Higher Commercial  Studies, is the Canadian delegate.  British" and American business  leaders said after the session in informal discussion the only means of  meeting Japan's competition was to  study her methods of "rationaiiza-  tion of industry," whereby national  co-operation turned a whole industry into a single company instead of  dozens.  Walchand Hiarchand, Indian business executive, startled the delegates  by stating India would be a powerful  industrial nation if England stopped  "forcing India into agriculture" in  order to protect the mother country's  industries.  GIFT DECLINED  ������������������  -���������          v  X      \  /*  \1  The Farmer's Difficulties  It has been announced that Lady  Houston's offer of 51,000,000 for tho  air defence of London has been declined by tho Chancellor of the Exchequer. Above ia a picture of Lady  Houston who is very much interested  in all matters pertaining to England.  Exchai^e Of Views  Anthony Eden Talks With Mussolini  About Ethiopia  Rome.���������-Premier Benito Mussolini  of Italy and Anthony Eden, British  minister for League of Nations  affairs, talked for an hour "with the  greatest frankness" about Ethiopia,  but British and Italian spokesmen  both said afterward they reached no  agreement.  An official communique issued after  the conference emphasized the conversation was only an exchange of  views, the Italian spokesmen saying  Eden made no proposals for settlement of the African issue and the  British commenting that the "British  and Italian viewpoints were fully set  out."  Knows What Day Will Bring  Forth *  London.���������The Prince of Wales told  a delegation of 200 representatives  of * the Agricultural Benevolent  Societies "the farmer is. probably the  most beset with difficulties of any  man in England."  Receiving the delegates at St.  James' palace, the prince said: "My  experience in farming on the Duchy  of Cornwall estate and my ranch in  Canada has taught me a good deal  of the practical difficulties of the  farmer's life." (His Royal Highness-  ranch is at High River, Alta.)  "The industry never knows what  tomorrow will bring forth, for in addition to economic troubles, the  farmer has always the uncertain  forces of nature to contend with.  They can easily exhaust his slender  capital and cause complete ruin of a  life-time's work-."  Empire Naval Defence  Toronto, Ont.���������"Sea cadet training is good but witixout sea power is  a waste of time and money," Sam  Harris, president of the Navy League  of Canada, told the annual meeting  of the Dominion council as it was announced the council would discuss a  resolution favoring a policy of empire  naval  defences  Convention For The Deaf  Winnipeg Man Is Elected President  By Acclamation  Saskatoon.���������Charles W. White of  Winnipeg was elected president by  acclamation of the Western Canada  Association for the Deaf at the  fourth eveninfi* session of ths triennial convention. Mr. Alec Swanson,  B.A., and farmer of the Lacombe  district in Alberta, was chosen first  vice-president, also by acclamation  while Ghomer E. Norris of Muenster  and H. N. Phillips of Winnipeg were  elected second vice-president and  secretary respectively.  A noteworthy step on the part of  the convention was the unanimous  voting of $50 to Sigurd Sanda of  Saskatoon to enable him to carry on  his. experiments in cures for the deaf  and near-deaf. Mr. Sanda, local  scientist and inventor, will engage in  research on hearing problems during  the summer months.  Industrial Policy  Britain  Planning   To   Provide   Work  For Unemployed  London.���������The government is embarking upon a planned industrial  policy as an aid to employment,  political circles learned.  Intentions of the cabinet were  learned when Sir Horace Wilson,  chief industrial adviser to the government, was transferred to Premier  Stanley Baldwin's own staff.  The government's recent decision  to give railroads ������40,000,000 (about  $200,000,000) for improvement of  transportation facilities around Lon-  -s ji. . ������-. 4.__-a     ---���������c   ������-1-.^.   4~r<=i-  ViUU,     ii.     WG.3     i������i.i%������~i.������3 vw-rtA,      ��������������� mm^f     bA^V*     ui^b  step in the general planned policy.  Floods In North  Sir Robert Borden  At Eighty-Ono Ho Gives Formula  For Long Life  Ottawa.���������Eighty-one years old, Rt.  Hon. Sir Robert Borden celebrated  his birthday hero recently. Abundant  work, and little worry was the formula given by Canada's "grand old  man" for a long life.  Sir Robert was born at Grand  Pre, Nova Scotia, on June 26, 1854.  "No ono can deny that confused  and very difficult conditions confront  the nations to-day, but, even at my  advanced age, I am still a confirmed  optimist; and I not only trust but  believe that all will bo well with tho  world," Sir Robert said in an interview. "This is quite consistent with  my belief tliat certain anomalies in  our social order ought to bo and will  bo corrected."  Prico Spread Expenses  Ottawa.���������Appropriations of $155,  000 for expenses of thp -price aprcado  commission and $35,000 for expenditures of tho commission on increased subsidies for thc maritime provinces aro provided in tlio supplementary estimates tabled in tho  House of Commons.  Elected By Acclamation  Winnipeg.���������Two Manitoba government members were elected by acclamation in provincial bye-elections  set for Juiyt In Russell, Hon. I. B.  Briffitha, new minister of health, was  unopposed, and J. R. Pitt became the  new member for Arthur, formerly  represented by tho lato Hon. D. L.  McLeod.  More Help For Veterans  Additional  $500,000 Has Been Allowed  For "Unemployment "Relief  Ottawa. ��������� Implementation of some  recommendations of the report of  Mr. Justice J. D. Hyndman's commission, which investigated unemployment conditions among ex-service men, is indicated in the supplementary estimates tabled ln the  House of" Commons. Unemployment  relief to veterans with small pensions and whom municipalities have  continued to regard as responsibility  of the Dominion as a whole, has an  appropriation of an additional $500,-  000.  c*ront) jcor uiimo jcjuuam*  Ottawa.r���������Recognition by thc nation  of services of Sir Arthur William  Currie, former commander of the  Canadian Corps, who died in November, 1933, Is noted in tho supplementary estimates tabled in the  House of Commons. An appropriation of $50,000 has been made to his  estate.  Appropriation For Militia  Ottawa.���������Canada's military forces  are represented in the supplementary  estimates tabled in the House of  Commons by estimates for all three  arms of the services. For the militia  the appropriation is $1,651,000; for  the naval service, $145,000; and for  aviation, $1,302,900.  Railway Line In Peace River District  Reported Blocked  Edmonton.���������Northern Alberta railway line to Peace River district -was  reported blocked at Widewater as  floods in the Lesser Slave Lake region continued. Region north of  Grouard was reported inundated for  miles and farmers were moving mail,  freight and even hogs by boat to Big  Meadows ^ from where wagons were  able to reach the railway.  Flood waters halted the Northern  Alberta Railways .train which left  Edmonton for Peace River, near  Slave Lake village.  Ban Submarine Warfare  Britain    Ready    To    Discuss    Naval  Issues With European Powers  London.���������Great Britain, with Germany's promise never again to engage in unrestricted submarine warfare in her possession, has made  ready to discuss naval issues with  France, Italy and Russia.  Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin  informed the House of Commons that  the three had been invited to send  delegations to London, but evaded  questions as to whether all invitations had been accepted.  C.P.R. Earnings Up  Montreal.���������Traffic earnings of the  Canadian Pacific Railway Company  for the week ending June 21 were  $2,375,000, an increase of $230,000  over $2,143,000 over the corresponding week last year.  OPPOSITION GIVEN  TO PROPOSAL OF  GRAIN DEALERS  Ottawa. ������������������- Strong opposition was  registered by the wheat pools to the  proposal of the Winnipeg grain deal-  stabilize the market but allow sales  of futures and ordinary market operations whenever prices -were above a  fixed minimum. Evidence* was given  by Paul Bredt, president of the Manitoba Wheat Pool, before the house  committee studying the grain board  bill.  Grain dealers proposed the new  board follow the system in Argentine. It would only buy wheat when  the price dropped below a minimum,  and sell it as soon as possible at a  loss if necessary. The board would  absorb the loss.  So long as the government stabilized an otherwise open market, Mr.  Bredt contended, outside interests  would take advantage of it to make  profits and the cost to the government in the final analysis would be  much greater.  "If it is thought advisable and  necessary to assist the producers of  western Canada for the time being  out of the taxes of all the people, it  would be much more satisfactory to  know this money was going entirely  to help the producers and not part  of it going to outside interests."  Mr. Bredt took the view the only  way to assure that all government  assistance would find its way to tho  producer was by the method proposed in the bill, which gives tho  board a monopoly of marketing the  entire crop and would do away with  futures selling entirely.  Turning to the first three days in  October last year, Mr. Bredt said  less than 4,500 bushels of wheat wero  delivered to country elevators.  Hedges against this delivery should  ( not have been greater than 5,000,000  as an outside limit on the Winnipeg  market.  What happened, witness said, was  that October futures closed at 81%  on Sept. 30. They opened at 81 on  Oct. 1, and dropped tb; 74% in threo  days. This was despite purchases of  18,000,000. bushels by John I. McFarland to steady the market. Where  would the price"Eave gone if he had  not stabilized it?" he asked.  Witness said even if ail the wheat  shipped out of Argentine had been  hedged in Winnipeg, the hedges wero  double what they should have been  to meet the requirements of tho  trade. Argentine should have no  right to hedge at Winnipeg.  It would be cheaper for the government to have a board that would  handle the entire crop than to leavo  itself open to such attacks from outside interests in a free market, as  occurred last October, Mr. Bredt  said.  WHEN RAMSAY MACDONALD RESIGNED  Would Strengthen Navy  Paris.���������Tho scrapping of Important existing naval treaties was forecast in a resolution adopted by tho  naval affairs committee of tho chamber of deputies which invited tho  govornmont to take "all useful measures" to strengthen Franco's naVal  power In tho Mediterranean and tho  Atlantic  British Air Crush  Swannington, England.���������Air Vico-  Marnhal Charles Stuart Buvnott was  injured whon his airplane, lost in a  thick fog ovor this Leicester town,  crashed and was destroyed. Tho  joliot was slightly Injured.   ���������  aVap Troops For China  Tokyo.���������Japanese military loaders  decided in Hsinking that military  operations wore nccesHary to clear  up tho situation on tho Jehol-Chahar  border and Immediately ordered a  Manchoukuo , dotachmont to attack  ���������Wending" Chlnoso forces," said a  Rongo (Japanese) news agency despatch. s 2105  ���������.i������.i,|ii,t4���������);.i,i,K,iii!i,|,;f1|.i,j.,|,i������������������|,���������  yiii������������y^  |,'i''.,M::|l!!|,.|,i1-ii'ii!','; ''���������'���������<'��������� 7 '   ���������>'��������� ''.. 'Siil'^wraii'^'W .   >   i -,-777-    '���������:���������.���������;������������������,������������������.   * ,������   MVif  Ji-'^k'illil.-' ���������'���������! ��������� ��������� ,' \ &,: v''' - -. "���������   - - ?H:'!;: ���������ifti'ifeHi-:'hi ' ���������/ .".' :JW!'-Hii-f -;'!", ������������������/'���������'������������������������������������    ' '  '  Our photograph, shows Mr. Ramsay MacDonald leaving Dawning Street  for Buckingham Palaco whon ho placed his resignation In tho King's hands.  With him is hla son, Malcolm, who lias boon given a post In tno now Baldwin Cabinet.-  Recolvo Compensation  Ottawa.���������Members of the senato  and the House of Commons will bo  compensated for extra expenses incurred by reason of tho long' adjournment taken at Easter and extending from April 17 to May 20.  An item in the supplementary estimates tabled provides $20,000 from  which members will, bo paid th������  equivalent of their travelling and living expenses for tho journey to their  homes and return to Ottawa.  Gasoline Prico War  Montreal. ��������� From backyards and  scrap heaps in Montreal ancient  types of automobiles aro now seen  puffing along the streets, Thc gasoline price war has brought tho prico  within roach of most people and  thoso who could not afford to run  their cars before are now bringing  thom out of storage and filling them  up with tho .cheap fuel.  Chlnoso Boy Finds Gold  Canton, China.���������Roports of an ex-"  troordlnary find of white qunrtz rich  in raw wlro gold and of nuggets, is  exciting tho authorities hero. Tho  -And is attributed to a small Chlnoso  boy employed as a lierdsmnm by a  farmer named Tsal residing on Tacl-  wpo mountain ln tho Unplng district  of this province. CStESTOSf MEVI&W  .<���������?���������*.  _���������������-,*���������A-JB.1 A. J8 . a. . d>.  ��������� ���������.,*..*���������>,���������  kJfeA^^.fc.AA.^tt^kA^ka  ,4.<i,iA.  lAlrilAlAaiAl  First-class repairs to all kinds of Boots and Shoes.  We specialize in Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly service at all times.  Try us once and be convinced.   No job too big.  No job too small.  Best quality material.   Fair prices.  vv . K+m %*,\mP\js\ i i^jii i, rrop,  AT *   ITi^-- ������-  a* v*-������^������ ������    *^-*r*a#*    ������ V  LIQUOR STORE  ^,. f'rtf^'yu'f'V'f'f aj'f  ���������y'O'T'T'frff  ���������ir-f yyvv-T-T-  ���������8 .8fM*>������g  Y 'V-I?  A   VAWaT     -  m.-~.-m.-m.-^.-m.-*..*.-*.-m.*.-^-*.-m.-*.-*..*..*..*..*....   m.*..*.*..*..*.*.*.*.^.*.*.  r  ���������Ai Ab^A^A^bbV.  General  Electric  Every moving part hermetically sealed'  '/C  FIVE  YEARS  OTECTI  FREE I  SEE  IT  TO-DAY I  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  Mrs. O. Parry was a weekend visitor  at Nelson.  G. Sinclair was a business visitor at  Nelson at the weeke. d.  The village council meets in July session on Monday evening.  FOR SALE���������17 young geese. Price  is right,   J. W. Handley, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Light Bennett wagon.  Morrow's Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  Ted Staples of Beaverdell was a Creston visitor for the holiday weekend.  Mrs. D. and Miss Marion Learmonth  are Nelson visitors this week, leaving on  Tuesday.  Miss Letty Couling, of Creston bake:  ~" "      vacation  wit  stan* is on a two weeks'  friends in Nelson.  ry  th  openeu up oh mi own uaaer tne neu-e oi  "Al's Motor Service," In the building on  Barton Avenue, opposite Reed's  blacksmith shop, specializing in motor tune  ups and general repairs.  Last weeks announcement from Victoria that $1, 500,000 is to be provided  for hard surface road work this season  stipulates that three miles of this class of  : West Kootenay Power & Light  [ CANt-ON STREET     CRESTON,    B.C.  0.,Ud.  PHONE 36  MM^^^M^^^^WinWOWtl  i  .m.m.tt. m.+.  .m.0..m.m.m ,*���������-.  m.   m.    m.    *.    ^  -A-^-A-^  THE FRIENDLY STORE  1  4  4  I  4  i  -4  4  ���������  i  m  Our Large Volume of Business  ���������enables us to sell quality foods always cheaper than you can  buy them elsewhere. Quick turnover and small profits is the  answer as to how we can do it.  $flflA$   hin* ufnnffon h-nv   oanh  PINK SALMON, Clover Leaf, tall tins, 2 for $ .29  PINEAPPLE, Cubes, Crawford's, l������s, 2 tins     .25  TOMATOES, 2's, Choice quality, 2 tins     .25  CORNED BEEF, Helmet Brand, per tin 13  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ^M|^p������MI^MMWM|M  ���������yyy'y*  ���������������y������*������y������r*  4  ���������^4  ������**a*ga~-*B*Bj^!5"a<������s'^^  m  o  We have opened up and placed in stock a line of  fine and medium weight Shoes for WOMEN.  81  White Pumps and ties  $2.5)5  Brown Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, one eyelet Tie  ' 2.75  Black Calf, three eyelet, round toe  2.75  Black Hiker, .Shawl tongue  2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue  2.75  Misses   Velour,   Blueher Oxford, sizes  11 to 2  2.25  I  lVi51.1^   jr\rj������>?  fi3<U9������i2  Men's Oxfords and Specials   Boys Oxfords, Black, 1 to 5$   $2.05  2.35  A. S. Dickinson of Creston Motors  was a business visitor at Calgary at the  first of the week.  HOUSE FOR RENT-Four room  house, good location. A. Anderson,  "/tctoris Ave.  Creston.  Allan Speers, who has been at the University School Victoria, the past term,  is home for the summer holidays.  Miss Hyslop, night nurse at the hospital, is on her two weeks'' vacation,  which she iB spending with friends in  Nelson.  Mrs. R. B. Staples of Kelowna is renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  Palmer.  The village treasury was enriched a  Matter of $762 this week. This is Cres-  ton's* share of the 1936 motor license  revenue.  The strawberry season is just about  at its peak. Wynndel had a big day on  Tuesday when almost 2000 crates were  a ipped  FOR RENT AND SALE���������Two room  furuished house. Ten acres of land at  West Creston on which is a cabin. W. K.  Brown, Creston  Misses Cecille and Evelyn Olivier of  Calgary, Alta , are here for the summer  vacation -with their parents, Dr. and  Mrs. J. Olivier.  Miss Fanny Lewis, who has been at Al-  be>*nie since the first of the year arrived  this week on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lewis.  Mr. and Mrs. Bragg of Calgary,  Alberta, were holiday visitors at Creston,  at th   weekend   guests   of   the   latter's  sister, Mrs.  Verne Cook.  KOOTENAY BAY FOR HOLIDAYS  ���������Summer cottages for rent. No mosquitoes, good beach, good bathing and  fishing.   Apply Storekeeper.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Leaman, Mr. and  Mrs. A. N. Couling and Lloyd, were  motor visitors to Banff and Lake Louise  for the long holiday weekend.  Mrs. Angus Cameron, with George  and LaVerhe arrived from Beaverdell on  Monday, for a few weeks' visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs T. Mawson.  Will the holder of ticket No. 36, series  8945. sold on the midway on Dominion  Day, present ticket and receiveYtbe tray  the holder is entitled to at Vic. Mawson*s  store.  Gladys Daviee left on Wednesday f-'-jt  Fernie, where she will reside in futurts.  Her father, A. E. Davies, has recently  purchased the Moses residential property  in tbat city. *  Mrs. Cecil Moore and family left at  the first of the week for Crawford Bay,  where they will reside for the present.  Cecil is operating a sawmill plant at that  point this season.  Mrs. Chas. Perry and son, Frank, of  Golden, are here oh a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs.  W. H.  Crawford.  Mr. Perry accompanied her, but returned parly in the week.  This week's social attraction is the  Women's Institute afternoon lawn social  with sale of home cooking at the residence of Mrs. C. F. Hayes. 3 to 5 o'clock,  to which are all invited, Saturday, 6th.  Jim Cherrington left at the first of  thp week for Netaon. where he has joined  the WilcocltBon-Shirley geological Bur-  vey party, which is to operate in the  Arrow Lakes section this summer.  Thero waa a big turnout of children a  the K.P. Dominion Day celebration, in  spite of the threstoning weather. 250  youngsters were on hand when tho ice  cream cones and hot dogs were handed  out.  All of tho high school teaching staff  ore away for tho summer vacation.  Principal and Mrs. Levirs are at Victoria. Vice-principal O. Sostad is at Vancouver, ond Miss M. Smith is with  friends at New Westminster.  Tho daye* of real aport will be back on  Sunday whon Cranbrook baseball team  will bo here for a gamo with Croston at  nt Exhibition park, at 2 80 p.m. Xt is  expected tho veteran Scotty Mitchell  will bo on tho mound for tho vlsltoro.  OUR STOCK IS  COMPLETE.  PRICES RIGHT.  highway wm ds wuut sujss^iiv ^o %/r68-  ton. It is likely the money will be spent  in putting the Erickson section highway  in first-class shape.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McKay left this  week for Nelson, especting to get instructions to proceed to Nakusp, where Mr.  McKay will have charge of provincial  police work. They have been here for  about five weeks while Mir. McKay was  recovering from the effects of injuries received at the recent riot at Corbin,  where he was formerly stationed.  ****** b^JCMSJOOCW^  3      '    Y |"  i >.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware.  1 second   hand Wall   Tent  ���������j~������~���������������������l*v+a  T������y������8*-t������   nnlna C'rro  \i\JAll^JiXi*/C    rr mximm   pu.Cu. ifiUV  6 x 8 by 2-foot wall.  I also have several other  styles of new-Tents as well  as Slumber Sleeping Robe  for that vacation of yours.  Complete stock of Pack Sacks  as well as the Alpine Ruck  Pack Sack.  I   V. MAWSON   |  : CRESTON j  :  j  aQ������ a s a a ��������� a ra a's ��������� a8lWCa-anOCaOaCKV.������)a:uuuCBSS3ui  a^e^0.fiP~t"B-?~*������������8--3-^^  1  5������  ^���������oiifXM =������������������ a:T-i ���������������������/������������������**  iMH       I 'r PATS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL'Mmm 'j?  S  1  1   Friday-Saturday Specials    I  $  i  S  A "CHOICE QUALITY" SPECIAL.  2 tins Cut Wax Beans. 2s���������:������������������...:~ ..���������Y-.~.���������   1 tin Royal City Golden Bantam Corn. 2s ���������-~  / tin Aylmer Peas,   size 5, 2s���������-..-.- --���������   1 tin choice Quality Tomatoes, ,2V&$ ���������   FLAKED WHEAT, Carnation, 2% pkt........  Quick cooking.  SOAP CLEANSER, Royal Crown, 2 tins  Chases dirt.  TEA, Imperial Groceteria Ceylon, 1 lb...   MILK, tall size, 3 tins (limit 6 tins)................  Nestle's, Pacific, Borden's.  ������  $ .29     1  i  .19  .45  .29  17  LARD, Swift's. 1-lb. carton (3 to customer...  PILCHARDS, Snow Cap, tall tins, 2 for.........      .21  PAY CASH       ���������        PAY LESS  i  FRUITS AND VEGETABLES  DAILY DELIVERY  i  itfl.-p������A*-1-������*tt������.^  ^mjku. A. A^A.A . A,. m. .,<8  P  - mT\ m -aft- -i A fl* BB*KiTr^-��������� A^A.^ A.. Aj���������^aK���������^b������^.A..>^bW������ A-a^bVj.  Bk^^t^ktAaAAaflaWaSkaBftkAaaB-tahaM^^  Scamper ana* Tennis Shoes for the family  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.       hardware  gu^-ltam^Il'^^  ley  tnli  In tho boxing tournamo ,t at  ent mado a fine showing.   "In a four  on Dominion Da:  fo  Kimbor-  evening Creston  round bout Bill Ferp-unon ncorod n knockout in the third round against Bill Doe-  It o of Kimberley, who fought Irving For-  guflon to a draw on thoir appoaranco  horo on Juno 3rd. Irving Forguson wont  four roundf- to a draw agalnafc H.  McKim, altio of Kimb.rloy. Accompanying tho local talent waB their fathor.  W. Forguaon, Mr. Loavltt and Dill Bourdon.  Alf. RiKMikor, a   former   woll known  mechanic* at Crouton Motors, han just  Out - of - Town  ^._^4 8^t-P i^yL^ 9m. ���������H--R.^biu>*J. \lJ v v   fl H H  find it Profitable  to Patronize this  Store  where you   can  buy all  your  needs!  Freshest and Best Quality Groceries.  Newest Styles in Ready-to-Wear  Garments.  Men's and Ladies' Latest Shoes.  Large range assorted Hardware, Paints and Varnishes*  VISIT OUR STORE and be convinced of the  Exceptional Values at thc lowest market prices.  S\   eppppc  ..   ��������� /TL ������ 4������y       ML JL-4   m\mmm4  IV      **^  Dry Goods,       Clothing.      Hardware,       Furniture  ,������!  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  m^m^mmfmm^tm.mt*^.m TllM w.8|**W8 8wwa|BirT.i.,.������Mn-<B������.8jNr'.ayr,^y,,i,'8|f~-^Bii^|


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