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Creston Review Jul 26, 1935

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 'PFfipVlW-LJlAL.  "'-���������"iLlBRARY  VidTO'RlA-,** &*G.  ���������ViCTO'i  J.f'������   >HlMI>B-"'"*">"1"  '���������*-"*r'  ���������*.-.i,**l"������-  ;>  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 26,  1935  No, 13  Trustees Plan  Fourth Year High  ,Must Have  Five or  dents at $60 Each-  Elected Board  Paint   2-Room  More Stu-  -Cook Re-  Chairman���������To  Public School  If five or more students enroll at a f(ie  *>,   ScHiGa    lUOvfiOuibllUIl   WOrk  will be established at Creston blgh school  this term. Thia decision -was come to  at the inaugural meeting of the Creston  school board on Monday night, and this  is following out the resolution adc^ted  at tbe ratepayers meeting the -Wedhes-  previous.  Jas. Cook was re-elected board chair-  ma's, with H. W. McLaren again named  secretary-treasurer. Committees for the  year were struck as follows: Finance-  Trustees McLaren and Cook. Management���������Trustees J. F. Munvll and McLaren. Property and Teachers���������Trustees Cook and McLaren.  Those who may want to take the. senior matriculation course will have until  August 15th to complete arrangements  with the board. The meeting also decided to paint the two-room junior school  building, and tenders will be'called for  this work. The trustees of Trinity United Church will be interviewed to secure  a lease on the church'basement for a  couple of "months to serve as a classroom  until such time as the new four-room  school is ready-for teaching purposes.  As previously announced the the three  vacancies in the public school staff have  been filled' with tbe engagement of Ben.  Crawford as vice-principal, and Misses  Helen M ore and Gladys Webster to fill  the other vacancies. On the high school  staff two vacancies have been definitely  filled in the engagement of Miss Olive  Norgrove, B.A., of Cranbrook and David Todde B.A.. of Vancouver. Both of  these have just graduated from the University of British Columbia, and come  well recommended..  The other position has been offered W.  A. , Marchbank, B.A., 'who.-for the past  VitermYbaeY^jeea ;aetin*^Ypri^i^a:k?bf,,iKe  high'pchpoYatrCottrtnia2r - on^Sfancotiver  ? Island, who submits a ^spfendid -. inspector's report. In addition to this he has  had other teaching experience.  R. Skeldon, who will  supervise   the  construction of the new four-room school  were in annual session at the hall annex  on  July 17th.   A, Glasier was named  chairman, and the financial, statement  was. approved as presented.   W. G. Greig  was elected auditor at the usual salary.  Mrs. O. Davidge was chosen to succeed  herself as trustee for a three year term,  and with T. Sixsmith and A. Glasier complete the board.   A donation of $5 was  made the school fair at Creston, and $25  was voted the Wynndel Women's* Institute for the fall fair school section.   The  junior room teacher.s salary was Increased !*>100.   The meeting had an application from a male teacher who would -fake  first year high school work.   The application was accepted and salary placed at.  $1200.   The request for S140A for ftu?  ensuing year's expenses  was favorably  voted upon.   The tax.on non-taxpayers  will stand for this year at $2.   No decision was come to on tbe matter of buying  more land for school purposes.   Reports  of inspector on both rooms was read before adjomment.      / ^ -,  Carload Cherry  Shipping Starts  j""*i5i  *LjtaU* VJB  ut.  jf esterday to Winnipeg���������Mixed Car Bings and  Raspberries 7R0IS Wednesday  ���������Bings Over this Week.  day along with Harriet Home, Elizabeth  Spruell and Gladys DeWolf.  Mr. and Mrs. Schaub and Kenneth,  of Lamont, Alberta, are camping at Destiny Bay. They spent last winter in  Boswell, returning for seeding, and again  the lake has lured them back.  Mrs. (Dr.) Gervau, Misses B. and R.  Gervau and Bill Gervau of Calgary and  Miss V. Hyde of Strathmore, Alberta,  are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Allan and Mr. and Mrs. F. Kunst.  Kitchener  a r 8M������M8i**  tiaf������������l.<  ������������������ J    ���������.-  cavat-ion for the basement will be  way this week.  vi    wsxr  und*?-r  Jimmy H*clly and Andy Miller of Yahk  have gone up Goat River on a prospecting trip.  A Kitchener baseball nine plaped at  Canyon Sunday afternoon. Kitchener  won 6-4.  Claude Simpson, who is with the B.C  Spruce mill at Lumberton, was home at  the weekend.  Wesley Blair left for the Bayonne mine  on Monday, where he will be employed  with his truck.  E. Driffil, C.P.R. tie inspector, arrived  home Saturday and is inspecting posts  here at present.  Nine men in charge of L. Nowlin are  employed cutting trail up Goat River,  leaving on M onday.  Mrs. Almack and son, Reg., who have  beed visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson,  returned Wednesday.  Al x. Ellis is home with a fractured  leg received while at work with the Winlaw firm at Wynndel. '  .- c,Miss Jessie White af-Erickson was here  *for*������a few days last weeltYa guest jof Mr;  and Mrs. B. Johnson." " -  A. Lepage and Walter Belger left on  Monday for Crackerjack  Creek, where  t.lri0V ������r������ firo  -fialn-tinn  Wynmtei  The C. O. Rodgers truck is busy delivering raspberry crates-  Miss Dorothy Payette, who has been  holidaying with her parents, returned to  Vanctuver on Sunday.  Bryan Mackwood of Lethbridge, Alberta, ia a holiday visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. A. Martell for the berry season.  The J. B. Winlaw firm started the  season's cut of logs on Saturday. The  Monrad Wigen box factory is also operating.  Mrs. J. C. MacFarland, who has been  on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. L. A. Davis, has returned to her  home at Rossland.  B. Franklin with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Franklin, and Mr, and#Mrs. W. J Buccesuful in putting it out  ������or mi**-, a     tttAVA    rVoVkft-hV/\.r--lr .    v������c,**f*<"������*'������*#    *V>������ ��������� ������  M. J. Boyd and bus sister, Mrs. wells,  of Creston, were weekend visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  A Vancouver orchestra put on a dance  in Hunt's hall Tuesday evening, with a  good local crowd in attendance.  Major James, in charge of Goatfell  east camp, is back from a ten day holiday with his family at Calgary, Alberta.  Sid Abar has just shipped a truck load  of poles to Goat Creek for telephone construction work by tbe B.C. Telephone  Company.  Mrs W. Barr and son, Charles, who  have been on a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  B. Johnson, returned to their home in  Kimberley, Wednesday.  Mrs. Clifford Foisy and children, Ger-  maine and Marvin, who have been on a  visit with Mr. and Mrs. Omer Geroux.  Moyie, retnrned Saturday.  A small fire started at Goatfell Thursday last.   Lewis  and Selmer 'Anderson  1 were sent out to investigate and were  The feature: ta.��������� fruit shipment* this  week is the movement in cherries and  raspberries, with strawberries still moving in small quantities from Wynndel.  Central pack, of 'Bing cherries was inaugurated at the Exchange on Saturday,  and the first, straight carload of this  variety went ont .;on., Thursday morning  destined" for WiriMpeg, Man. It contained almost 1200 of the four-basket  crates. The Exchange has a sta * of 14  on the cherry pack- and expect to finish  the Bings by the &~id of this week, and to  make a start on tlie "Lamberts on Sunday. The heavy-rain of Friday and  Saturday morning did very little damage  according to the Exchange packers.  In the ExchangeVcutgo>_ of Binfes is al  considerable quantity from Boswell from  which point the first supplies came in on.  Monday. LastT^f^aabh the Exchange  rolled nine c'ar*s**!2*^***ie,**"-s"s ai'" wtmnanetv  Cooper figures th$re\ will be seven this;  season. Exchange, -growers are past the  -peak with raspberries  n Long, Allan & Long, Limited, report  heavy receipts of raspberries and so far  these have, stood-^p well although reports are not yet to hand on shipments  that went out following the. heavy rain  of early Saturday7mcrairig * Mr. Allan  figures the raspberry peak will be reached nest" *w*5������i������.  ""This firm is . cfo-operating; with the  Exchange and the1 Co-Op. at WynndeE  and the three combined put out the first  car of Bings and raspberries from the  Wynndel pre. cooler on Wednesday  morning. It bad -about 500 crates of  berries and the balance Bings, and the  car will be distributed "between Brandon  and Winnipeg. Mr. Allan looks for a  windup of Bings by Sunday, with Lam-  iberts com iftj*; strong'-by- the; 'middle of  next week." -- 7 ' ~ rV'" ���������*"- r~"x - -c"* -^-"f ��������� -;**'  Wynndel Cp*Oj*$rative Fruit-Growers  report daily supplies in small quantity of  strawberries and they will probably be  coining for another week. Raspberries  are being received in volume and the.  peak is not looked for until tbe -middle *>f  next week, uing and Royal Anne  cherries are much in evidence and are  going out in mixed cars with raspberries.  The Co-Op. reports the strawberry deal  satisfactory, the claims for rebates being  below the average of most seasons.  Miss Jean Home, who is on the Trail  hospital nursing staff, spent Tuesday  with her parents here, returning the same  day accompanied by her sister, Harriet,  who arrived back at Boswell on Friday.  D. Kunt2 was taken with appendicitis  on Tuesday last and was rushed to Creston hospital by Dr. Green. Immediately on his arrival a successful operation  was performed, and a speedy recovery is  anticipated.  The largest shipment of fruit so far  this year was handled by W. Mackie on  Sund ay, 100 crates, mostly cherries,  went forward to Creston. Raspberries,  Bings, black and white currants are on  the shipping list.   Strawberries are over.  Ernest Frampton was down from his  claims at Sanca on Saturday. He reports making good progress and has completed a tunnel of over 200 feet on one  of his properties. He expects to leave  shortly for the north to do assessment  work on other properties he holds.  Stanley, Lawson and Peter Hepher  made a trip to the head of La France  Creek to make an estimate of the cost of  clearing the trail to -Tom Wall's claims.  As a result of the fire last year all the  timber from the head of the creek to  within a mile of the lake has been destroyed.  Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson of "Vancouver  spent a few days in the district last week.  He has lately acquired the Hallet property, opposite Harrop, and. is very enthusiastic about the production of Cox  Orange apples. He is at -present securing information for his book, "Who's  Who in the Kootenay.*'  K. Wallace presided at the annual general meeting of Busw������-H"School district.:  ^250*wei3 the* ianidurigiM -^ .  for the curi^nt year.- The "union library*  scheme .was discussed .but was left over  for future action. Mrs^A. Mackie,again  elected secretary-treasurer; W. L. Hepher and A. Ascott are the other members  ,T*������-F  "f-Ko. +������������������������������������-Bet***v<-*������ "l������ *���������*.���������������* ������a������J  Shipping Houses  Negotiate Deal  Guaranteed Sale of Entire Apple  Crop by End oi Year���������Must  Pay Five Cents Box Storage  on AU Varieties but Wealthies  BOmSVmfeii  latter part of the week.  Misses TB   Wall and E.iWik of La  France and Kimberley returned to their  homes laBt week.   Most of the Doukhobors and other out-of-town   packers  have left for how*-.  Wynndel  school   district   ratepayers  ckESTON  i^Lt* of (^opcl^iicl  .'���������; vs.       .  ,  ^^fm^ ^tf^^H.    8^MM^   Am9mMM ^UBMftt*|   ^*M^fe     4HL    4%9 '  Game called 2.30 p. m.  A. ParsUw left on Thursday for Ryan,  where "be lain the employ of C. O. Rodgers at logging operations. Willard  Blair is also at work Ut the same camp.  B. JohnBon and son, Robert, w3th  Jackie Cavannugh,; were Cranbrook and  Kimberley visitors, Wednesday. Robert  is remaining to visit relatives for a short  time.  A surprise party was staged on Ole  BjorltBB at h"s new home on Saturday  evening. Everyone reported an enjoyable time. Th������ residence ia jiiat completed and was built by John Anderson.  W. L. Hathaway rind Yparty of San  Francisco, Calif., who Jiavol)������*ion holidaying at their summer camp here, wore called away BUddenlj-r on Thursday to Tacoma, Wash., duo the serious illness of  Chester R.Paulnon, a riophew of Mr,  Hathnwny.   .'     ���������, :-.-'-:' , ?.?  The annual school meeting was held on  Saturday ovoninK, having been postponed  from July lath duo the sparse attendance at ,tho first BGiision, C. Senesael  wna r������-clected to Buccecd hlmnolf for  throo years as trustee, and C. Foisy was  re-elc^ed auditor. Sid Abar and G, A.  Hunt nro tho othi-r mombors of tho trus-  tco hoard, tho lattor mcvetary- treasurer,  "MOO -wan voted for runnin-?: cxpensca.  Selmor Anderson will ttgnln bo jivnlftor,  at $100 ptir year.  For thoir oponing on Saturday In at tho  Co'Op, roporljo haylnK tho laaKcat num-  bur of cuciiomor*.* fiver titmi I r. tlio utoro in  a Blnptlo day'*- trodl******. Otbov da-}?*i, how-  uvur Ij-Iivo ������xcciid������d Bnturdny in rospoct  to total unlca In tako.  Mrs. B. Luck and son, Billy, of Cana*  Flats are guests of Mrs. Home.  Fishing from th? rocks and trolling has  been especially good the past week.  Mrr. A. Mackie and William were business visitors at Creston on Saturday.  Mrs. Mitchell is visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. Ray McGregor at Crawford Bay.  Peter Hepher left for Seattle on Thurs  day, and expects   to be away about  a  month.  Mrs. Edwards of Vancouver was a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cummings during  the week.  F. Kunst was a Creston visitor on Saturday, with his brother, who is a hospital patient there.  : Murdo McGregor left last week to  take a position on the staff at the Bayonne mine, Cultus Creek.  Jack Bishop, whohae been working on,  the road at Cultus Creek, spent a few  days here last week, returning Thursday,  Raymond and Lloyd   Cummings are  staying with Mr. and Mrs. Sherman  while tnking off tho hay on D. G. Brown'a  ranch.  1 Jack Bromhame of tl*-e forestry branch  was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Hepher  during his stay in Boswell. Ho left on  Monday for Creston.  Many Crestoh people wom aeim at  Sanc-ft boach on Sunday. 7.The bathing U  very good, tho wator being tjonaiderably  warmer after tho recent hot spell,  Mrs. Lawrence, Alice Chrlstenson, nnd  Bill Shumau of Oldo, Alberto, spent a.  few dayB. hero, guests of Mr. and Mrw.  IC. Wallace, returning from a trip to thw  count.  The Soukoroit tie camp has moved tho  mill to n site about a hnile and n half  north of the old location.  ,.Thte,, cnablo-ui  thctm to bd 3n clo**** proslmlty1 to thoir  timber.  IC. Wallace, Murlol and Mrs. M, .1.  Soyor were Crouton visitor-} on Sunday,  Mr. Wallace. Bill Sherman nnd Mra.  Soyer viol ted Mra, Vw-cmztm ui Sirdnr  earlier hi the week,  Jeffrey Sldonltia.pf Cmribrook'motored  down with*B. / Homo for the weekend ������ri  the latter'a Kucnt.   Thoy returned  Sim-  moving pictures of the Canadian Forestry Association at the Memorial Hall on  Saturday evening. Jack' Gromhame of  the forestry branch made a capable lecturer and the educational and entertaining pictures of fire, hunting, fishing and  winter, sport scenes were much enjoyed.  Stanley Hepher acted as chairman.  What promises to be one of the mo3t  successful regattas yet held a Boswell is  well under way. The ladies of the  Church Guild will look after the refreshments and a committee is busy on the  programme of events. Several new novelty features will he introduced this year  and it is hoped a number of speed boats  from other points on the lake will be able  to compete for the handsome prizes  awarded.  What looks like an eminently satisfactory deal for Creston in the orderley marketing of the B.C. 1935 apple crop was  placed before representatives of the four  valley selling agencies on Saturday by  G. A. Barrat and O. W. Hembling of the  newly-elected B.C. Tree Fruit Board  which was attended by Ron. Stewart  and W. Keirn of Creston Products, Limited; R- J. Long and C. W. Allan of  Long, Allan & Long, limited* E. Uri of  the Co-Operative Fruit Growers Association, Wynndel; and W. McL. Cooper  of Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange.  As in the past few years the 1936 crop  will be disposed of under the cartel arrangement. By this plan every selling  agency is permitted to sell a stated per  centage of its tonnage, and after all have  done this the board grants further releases on the per centage basis until the  **. ariety is cleaned up.  Should this system of cartel releasee  as applied in the Okanagan.last year be  enforced in Creston Valley this district  would be compelled to bold either in cold  storage at destination or in local warehouses a portion of the crop, until possibly April or May of next year.  The Tree Fruit7 Board realizing that  /^������������������AflfA-n  *a .������i������\-l-- af-fcrttiSia-riaOJ-l  tnif-h efAf*o������rAfoA,  V^l ������OWUi   lk*   *.*vrw  **wm������*m m������*������*���������**w*i     vxmwrmm   ww������ wqv ���������������������������*������  ilities to take care of this situation have,  as an alternative offered complete clearance of the 1935 crop before the end of  December. In order to justify this concession of clearances and bearing in  mind that it costs Okanagan growers a  considerable amount per box over their  entire crop to take care of storage charges it was necessary some charge be made  on Creston to take care of this attractive clearance concession*.  The matter was very carefully consid  ered by^the four shipping houses repres-  entativesafr. the conference ~ with Messrs.  B^'������ra*^'^d"Hiembling, every --conceiv  abte-anj(ile;pf: the-arrangement * being  brought fcaswara, ancTall were of the opinion tbat the .plan was. eminently fair.  Under the proposed _ agreement * Creston aai'Jnrr   OffOnmM*  TWlll    nflLV fivft'   a-*Pnt~  per box on all shipments a^ter^Wealthys.  An advantageous feature - of the deal  as it affects Creston Valley is" pointed  out by a local selling agency. It has  long been the custom of Creston Valley  to sacrifice something in grade in ofd&r  to get early movement. Under this agreement such a practice will be totally  unnecessary in that the Tree Fruit Board  undertakes to secure orders for Creston  Valley for all its apples at board prices,  prior to the end of December.  Canyon  Mtister  is here from Kalis-pel,  visit with his mother,  Ernest Vance  Montana, on a  Mrs. T. Vance.  Bob Met&sk"-*- is H-sfq from W'-'sundel  taking off the"boy crop on the-Leslie  Mclnnis ranch.  MrB. Pochin arrived from Nelson at  the end of tho week, for a viBit at the  ranch with Mr. Poehln who arrived  earlier in tho month.  Mrs. John Johnson is at present a  patient in Cranbrook hospital, recovering satisfactorily from an operation she  underwent on Friday.  Mrs. Scminoff is another Canyo * resident undergoing treatment nt Cranbrook  hospital, and was accompanied to that  city by Mrs. C. A Robinson.  Mrs. Irwin Davis and young BOn,  Jock, are leaving thiB week . for thoir  home at Rossland, niter a few weekB*  visit with her mother, Mra McRobb.  The Bing cherries will all bo shipped  by tho ond of thc week. The latter are  a better crop than the former, Friday  night's rain has caused little damage by  Hplltting.  Canyon does not appear to have  gotten as *nt*ueh ruin in ilia Friday-Saturday downpour ai*, other valloy points.  Tho rainfall was about a quarter inch  horo. Tho warmest weather of the year  wan on Tuesday when tho mnrcury got  up to 0*2! in tho tihade.|  A f-pecial mooting of the school dt-itrict  ratepayera wan held! on Tueaday for the  puapoao of electing a trustee to replace  Mrs. Mewsl-igor, elected nt tho nnmial  mcotlng, but who waff upablo to qualify,.  The meeting elected A, Spencer to the  vacancy. Mr. Mer-filngeri tvho wae *mnde  auditor, was unable to qualify und L.  MobeiK was ch03on In hla atoau.  For the first time in the history of Lister there are a few cases of measles in the  area.  Miss Jean Fisher left at the end of the  week on a visit with her parents at Nelson.  Col. Fred Lister is a business visitor at  Vancouver and Victoria this week, leaving on Monday.  Mr3. St. Denis of Canal Flats is a vis-  of her par-  Irv.  WJ..O.   MJ*I.    A/V8I.O   Mm.   .^^.MMMMMM    A' MM.MIO   SB  itor here at present,  a guest of h  cuts, Mr. and Mre. J. W. Pendry  Mrs. Thos. Nutter and daughter, Betty Jean, of Nelson, spent a few days here  last week, guests of Col. and Mrs. Lister.  Lister-Huscroft baseball nine handed  Camp Three a 10-8 beating at a game at  Moyie Springs, Idaho, on Sunday afternoon.  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley, accompanied by Capt. and Mrs. Bride of the same  town, spent the weekend at the former's  ranch at Lister.  , Harry Helme and the Rodgers ranches  are putting the finishing touches on the  alfalfa harvest. The weekend rainB will  help the Rccond crop wonderfully.  Returning to their homo nt Potlach,  Idaho, after a holiday trip to Banff and  Lake Louiso, Mr. and Mrs. L. Anderson  spent tho weekend with the latter's par-  tutu, Col. and Mi'o. Lister.  Rev. M. C. T. Percival had quite a  good turnout on Sunday afternoon for.  Anglican Church service. It was his final eorvlco as he loaven at tho end of July  to take charge of the parish of Fernie.  F. A. Marnack of Cranbrook, who is in  ehargo of potato bug control work in tho  Kootenay-Boundary, was hero at tho  first of the week. Up to the present tho  bugs have not been quite an numerous as  in somo past aoaaona.  .��������� 1.  A few of tho boya from hero wore at  Croston on Monday evonlng for thenhow  of pIcturoB at tho Grand under the direction of "the Canadian Forestry Association, Manning Powers and Douglan  McKoo, junior flro wardens, were In the  party. THE   KEOT3W.   CRESTON,   P,   Q.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  Great Britain has apportioned  more than $25,000,000 to maintain  her security by strengthening her air  defence.  More than 1,000 settlers have been  established in various parts of Quebec  under the $10,000,000 colonization  plan, Hon. Erenee Vautrin, Quebec  minister of colonization, stated.  Single men able to work and refuse to help farmers with their  harvest, will 'lose their city relief allowances. Mayor G. Wilton of Hamilton has announced.  In Toronto Judge James Parker  criticized the Canadian Performing  Right Society for keeping the public  "in the dark" to its tariff for the  playing of '"protected" music.  Pn<stiilps   of   Stem   TUSt   V/Srs   fOllCC**,  In wheat in the University of Saskatchewan's grain fields. Garnet  wheat, which, has little resistance to  the fungus, showed moat of the infestation.  A higher tonnage of merchant ves-,  BCIiS       1������        SAUUCp       tl/ua 8.x UV. 8,-lvr.lA       mmm.       Lmm\,  world than at any time since 1932,  Lloyd's quarterly report revealed.  Germany leads the world outside of  Great Britain, with 237,000 tons under construction.  AMOS (Prophet Of Social Justice)  Golden text: Let justice roll down  as waters, and righteousness as a  mighty stream.    Amos 5:24.  Lesson: Amos, Chapters 4 and 7.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 85:  7-13.  THE MOST WELCOME ARRIVAL IN YEARS  5mtMB3������&&gai������������f3>ai������8BS;.,-; Hit  Explanations And Comments  Three Visions of Judgment, Amos  7:1-9. Amos, the prophet from.  Judea, has gone to Bethel, the capital  of the Northern Kingdom of Israel,  to warn them that the nation is ripe  for judgment. He tells them of a  series of visions in which God has  revealed to him what will come to  pass. He describes a plague of locusts devouring the vegetation, but  God stayed his hand against the  people when Amos cried, "O Lord  Jehovah, forgive, I beseech thee."  Next he had a vision of a terrible  drought. "The great deep," the underground ocean on which, the Hebrews imagined the earth to rest, had  dried up, and the land, without its  springs and fountains, was being  burnt up by the sun's scorching rays.  Again the prophet prayed, "O Lord  Jehovah, cease, I beseech thee," and  bis prayer was heard.  His third vision depicts Jehovah  with a plumb line in his hand standing before a crooked wall and measuring it. As far off from, rectitude  as that crooked wall was the Northern Kingdom in all its wickedness,  aud the judgment of God could no  longer be withstood,   further   inter-  ,,    ..  . -._      ���������^ ^m. ��������� ,���������,,,  cession would be futile. "The Eternal  Manitoba was 65 years old on July  sa-d   .With ft piumb ^ x test my  15.    The province   was   created   and  people; never   again   will   I   pardon  admitted   to   the   Dominion July 15,, them*"  (Moffatt's translation). "The  1870, though it was not until Sept.  2 of the same year that Manitoba  was officially considered a unit of the  "Dominion of Canada.  managers have received from export  sales organizations copies of the last  high place of Isaac shall be desolate,  and the sanctuaries of Israel shall be  laid -waste and I will rise against the  house of Jerobeam wtih the sword."  Amazteh Reports to the King,  Vancouver    Island     lumber     mill  verses   10,   11.    Amaziah,   the   high  priest of the sanctuary at Bethel  with its golden calf, sent a message  to Jeroboam XL, the King of Israel,  hatch of lumber orders from Japan j accusing Amos of treason, of predict  to this   continent.    Each   order   has i ing the death   of   Jeroboam   by   the  the  notation:   "Not   to   he   supplied  from mills in Canada."  I if tia    lAnvnAvre  fn   ^MAn/iA  ������������������������������*������#. vvuiuvjo   au   Mvn*ut-������  "Il  1  There was great rejoicing at the Zoological Gardens, London, England,  when this little fellow stepped into the world. He is a beautifully marked  Harnessed Antelope, the first to be born in the Zoo since 1899. Along hia  back and following the line of the ribs are a number of white stripes "which  suggest the strapping of harness.  Ruled By Foreigners  China Goes Modern  In  sword and the captivity of the peO'  pie.    The land, he said, -was not able  to bear   all   Amos'  words���������so monstrous were they.  Amos    Answers    Amaziah,   verses  14-17.    Then Amos   pronounced   woe  upon the priest and the members of  1 his family and upon the  land,   end-  Will Not Cot Corners  Campaign    Against   Footbinding  Peiping j ing   with   a   declaration   that   Israel  A campaign against footbinding in j should be led away captive out of  the city of Peiping has been launch-1 the land  ed by Yuan Liang, famous in China  as the "blue law" mayor of Peiping.  Six regulations have been devised  governing the execution of the movement.  The first regulation is that girls  under 15 will not be allowed to bind  their feet. Those that have already  done so are ordered to unbind them  immediately. Women between the  ages of 15 and 30 who have their  feet bound are given three months  in which to unbind them. Women  over 30 are permitted to unbind their  feet at their leisure.  Failure to observe the new regulations results in a fine not to exceed $10 in Chinese money ($4 in  Canadian) for the first warning, but  if warned a second time the fine  automatically becomes $100 in Chinese money, or about $40 in Canadian  currency.  Retains His Popularity  Be  Only   One  Of  Europe's Dictators  Is  Native Born  Most of Europe is now ruled by  dictatorships. Strangely enough,  most of these dictators are hot natives of the countries of which they  are absolute rulers. Adolf Hitler of  Germany, for example is an Austrian  by birth; Mustapha Kemal of Turkey, is a Greek from Salonika; Joseph Stalin of Russia was born in  Asiatic Georgia; Eamon De Vaiera of  Ireland was born in New York City,;   and at home he   has   studied closely  the late   Josef   Pilsudski   of   Poland! the lives and fortunes of the British  Prince   Of   Wales   "Will   Always  Charming Person  At 41 the Prince of Wales is still  an interesting and popular figure,  though the charm of his youth has  inevitably departed. As a young  man he captured all hearts much as  Bonnie Prince Charlie did. But hi3  has been a happier lot than that of  any of the Stuarts.  From his wide travels he brought  back a mature conception   of   duty,  Bird Refuses Freedom  Prefers To Stay With Convict Who  Befriended Htm  Squegee, the Tju'u iii aii Uugllded  cage, had his chance at a pardon  from Stateviile Prison in Joliet, 111.,  but scorned it for his steel and concrete home in cell block C.  The manner in which Squegee  eschewed liberty brought a sniffle to  John Post, 65-year-old convict, who  has been Squegee's master, confidant  and cellmate since a day in 1933  when he found the horned lark fluttering In the prison yard with a  broken wing.  Post, sent up forv burglary, mended  the fracture and spent his lost $1.50  for bird seed. Squegee moved into  Post's cell.  But. Font lias still a year ''in fltlr"  and suggested to Warden Whlpp that  Squegee should get his pardon. Accompanied by tho warden, tho old  mnn went Into tho yard nnd tossed  thc lark into the air.  Squegee Hoared ovor tho wall���������but  flew right back to Pout's shoulder.  "3*11 keep him," Bald Post,  Machine Which Is Wizard At Mathe-  *W.������^4-S.n.n       T������.T���������,^-,2   mm-.       *1 ������ ^ . ��������� A, ,.   UUMBVa    J-mXAOrMMilg     W/lMU������MO I/18JFU  A machine which can beat the  combined efforts of 50 finest mathematicians of the world is rapidly approaching completion at the Victoria  University, Manchester. In the space  of ten minutes it will be able to dispose of problems which would keep  even the most quick-working of human mathematicians busy for two  days. It will never get tired, never  suffer from headaches, and never  misread its own figures. Sheer lack  of time may compel the most conscientious .mathematician to make  "second-best" approximations. This  robot mathematician has no need to  "cut corners." Professor Hartree, its  Inventor, wants to probe may hitherto unsolved mysteries of the atom, of  the travel of radio waves, and of  aeroplane flight with the aid of this  robot.  -was a Lithuanian. Only Mussolini,  among all the more important dictators of Europe, is a native of the  country he rules. He was born in  Dovia, Italy.  A Friendly Tip  During the day, Mrs. Brown discharged her old maid and hired a  new one, who answered the door bell  when Mr. Brown arrived home in the  evening. He carried a bunch of  roses, which he handed to the maid,  saying: "Give these to Mrs. Brown,  and tell her I want to see her at  once."  "All right," said the maid, "but  you better make it snappy, because  she expects the old man any minute  people. That he has never married  is a disappointment. But this is a  detail. No heir to the throne has  more faithfully fulfilled the obligations of his position.���������Philadelphia  Inquirer.  now.  \a7a������vI<1     Kn    film. Atmm    Vu /.Iaam a. J  A Royal Business Man  Lord Carisbrooke, son of Princess  Beatrice, and a grandson of Queen  Victoria, is not in receipt of any pension from the State, says the News  of the World. He has to earn his  livelihood, and is a director of several companies, including Lever Bros.  He was trained for business as a  clerk in the merchant banking house  of Lazard Bros., and while there didj  the ordinary day's turn from 9:30 to  6 just like the other clerks.  THE BU ELDING STONES OF THE:  .        UNIVERSE  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.>V  Scientists have discovered that in-  decomposing certein materials by  means of such agencies as heat and.  electricity, one always finds substances which resist all efforts to decompose them. These materiala-  which cannot be broken up into simpler substances are known as chemical elements. At the present time*  92 of these simple and fundamental  forms of matter have been discovered.  Water can be decomposed by electricity into the gases hydrogen and  oxygen. Red oxide of mercury can  be broken up by heat into mercury  (quicksilver) and oxygen, and common salt, under certain conditions,  yields the metal sodium and the*  greenish-yellow gas chlorine. Other  important elements are Iodine, iron*  calcium, carbon, sulphur, nitrogen*  ci.ccn, Stum anisTfi, silver, and gold.  In recent times scientists have discovered that certain substances*  known as radioactive elements, decompose spontaneously into other  elements. The chemist has no control over these changes. This fact is-  illustrated in the metal radium*  which spontaneously splits up, producing a number of other elements*  such as helium, radon, and lead.  It is a very remarkable fact that  when elements unite to form new  substances, '. which are known as-  chemical compounds, they lose completely their own properties. An excellent example of this is common  salt, which contains the element  sodium (a soft, silvery metal that reacts violently with water to produce-  hydrogen) and chlorine (a greenish-  yellow, poisonous gas). In chemical-  combination, however; these elements'  form salt, a; white compound which  is a necessary part of our diet.  Some common elements occuring*  naturally are gold, platinum, copper,  oxygen and nitrogen. Most of the  elements, however, are combined:  with others in compounds, and it has  been found necessary to decompose-  compounds in order to obtain them.  Most of the elements are solids, a  few occur as gases and only two,  mercury and bromine, are liquids-  under ordinary conditions.  Although there are 92 elements,  only about 25 of these are at all  common and important. Moreover,  it has been calculated that about 98  per cent, bf the earth's crust and the  atmosphere is composed bf only eight  elements.. These are oxygen (50%)*  silicon (26%), aluminum (7.3%)*  iron (4.2%), calcium (3.2%), sodium.  (2.4%), potassium (2.3%), and magnesium (2%).  The spectroscope, an instrument  invented by the scientists for the detection of chemical elements, has  enabled man to study the composition of the sim and stars. The elements aluminum, calcium, carbon,  copper, helium, hydrogen, iron,,  nickel, nitrogen, oxygen, silver, and.  many others have been detected in  the sun.  Thus science has revealed that all  materials, from salt to star dust, are  built of these simple and elemental  forms of matter known as elements.  ^&%U*tMjO-&& 7^/K^L-  To  The British Museum has a piece  of Iron taken from tho Pyramid of  Gly.eli, which Is believed to date from  400 B.C., and an axo head of IDgyp-  tlnn manufacture dating from 1870  B.C.  British    Working     On     Signal  Eliminate Telephone Waits  In responso   to   a   long-felt want  the British Post Office Is said to be  experimenting with   a   signal which  will enable tho caller   to   lay aside  the instrument while waiting for the  calico.    It ia to bo a different click  from  that breaking connection and,  from its double sound, will bo called  tho "cuckoo."    That such a click is  needed Is shown by many lettors in  tho   London   Times,   ono   of   which  reads in part:    "It seems extraordinarily  clumsy  that peoplo  havo  to  hold  on^ often for   several   mfntiten,  unable to pursue any othor occupation, because no ono can Invent some  method by which tho telephone shall  givo tonguo whon tlio receiver at tlio  othor end is taken up again,    I aup-  poso that many   hours   a   day   aro  wasted  in  this   tedious  and   empty  employment  of   standing   or   eltUng  with a receiver to tlio oar waiting for  tho required voice."  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay).  Jiffij!Xnii  MUle  mjtfalic  PATTERN 5395  AMBASSADOR STRAWBERRY  TARTS  1 cup cream, whipped  1 egg white, stiffly beaten  "������4 cup sugar  *V_ teaspoon vanilla  1% *2Ups  moist,   sweetened  coconut  1 cup   sweetened   sliced   strawberries i  ' 6 baked 3%-inch tart shells  Combine cream, egg, sugar, vanilla, and 1 cup coconut. Place strawberries In bottom of tart shells, pilo  cream mixture on fruit, and sprlnklo  with remaining coconut. If desired,  place one whole strawberry on each  tart before sprinkling with coconut.  Servo at once.    Servos 6.  Symbol of all thing,**- flmt and  strong, tlio Rock of Gibraltar Is  now chained up to Icoop Ita summit  from toppling into tho 00a.       2108  If you want to mako tho most of your time, make this jiffy knit. Large  needles and a heavy thread (candlewlck, that very heavy cotton, or <3or-  mantown) make it got dono in no tlmo. Tho cntlro blouso is In ono pleco.  You havo only the side soams to sow. The openwork yoke contrasts effectively with the closer stitch of tho body of tho blouse. As you can see ln  tlio detail, the stitch of tho blouso has tho offoct of stripes. Tho blouse,  lovely for summer, will bo very practical for fall and winter, too, short  sleeves being qulto tho thing for wear with a suit. Directions for a plain  knitted skirt como with tlio j>attern.  In pattern 5805 you will find complete instructions for making tho  blouso shown and tho skirt in size 10-18 and 80-40; an Illustration of it and  of tho stitches needed; material requirements.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Housohold Arts Dent., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDormot Avo.  EL, Winnipeg.  < Thoro Is no Alice Brooks pattern book imbllsliod.  RED  RASPBERRY JAM  4 cups (2 lbs.) prepared fruit  6% cups (2% lbs.) BUgar  i& bottle fruit pectin  To prepare fruit, crush or grind  about 2 quarts fully Hp������ barrios.  Measure sugar and prepared fruit  Into large kettle, mix well, and bring  to a full rolling boll over hottest Are.  Stir constantly before and while-  boiling. Boil hard 1 minute. Remove from flro and stir in bottled  fruit pectin. Then stir and skim by  turns ioi* just l> minutes to cool  slightly, to prevent floating fruit.  Pour quickly. Paraffin at  Makes about 10 glasses (0  ounces each)*  once,  fluid  "Leprosy   reached    America  both ffiuropo and Africa.  from THE   REVIEW,    CKESTOST.    b.    C  ���������88881  M1SSALADDEN  .,;-b^- :y    '   ���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author  Of  "One Wide River To Croas"*  "The Unknown Port", *BStc  CHAPTER IX.���������Continued  "Walk straight up the road till you  "pass my house and see a path leadin*  into the woods. It's terrible steep  ���������and I ain't attempted it for years,  though Tubbs and I got engaged tb  be married up there under the old  l>ine. You'll find our 'nitials cut in  the bark with a heart around 'em.  Victor Tubbs is a real good carver.  If you run into anybody from the  Adam ranch, Nancy, tell 'em we'll  want extry milk to-morrow. And  would you mind peekin' in nay bedroom window and see if Tubbs is  =sleepin'? He's got a delicate stom-  a.ch, and his supper didn't set good  last night." '  . Suppressing a smile at this unique  request, Nance promised, and started  on her way. The afternoon was all  -her own, and it was impossible not  to feel a thrill at this -unbelievable  "December day. The sun was warm;  ;yet the paper reported a blizzard  raging in New England!. It seemed  incredible; and next week, Nance  -mused regretfully, the Country Club  would be gay with winter sports.  "I wouldn't be there anyway," she  ���������consoled herself, as the homesickness she had supposed vanquished,  raised its head again?? "I'd be at  Edgemere wiping dishes for Mother,  ���������or mopping up puddles of snow  brought in by Phil. Here's the  Tubbs abode already. I must see if  Victor's asleep."  This brought a smile, and homesickness retired to that place where  such things go when we forget ourselves. Aurora's house which set  back a space from the road, was a  ���������one-story affair covered with tree-  bark, and almost hidden in a grove  ���������of stunted pines. Nance went softly  up the path and peered in at a window. By pressing her ^ace against  the glass she made out an ornate  iron bedstead on which .the recumbent Tubbs was snoring peacefully;  While one of his wife's rich layer  cakes and an open jackknife stood on  a nearby chair.  Thinking of Victor's "delicate  -Qtumach," the girl chuckled as she  turned away. No wonder his suppers failed to digest! Should she  tell on him? Nance decided against  this; but vowed that Cousin Colum-  " bine should hear the story. It was  too good to keep.  She still smiled as she resumed  her walk; but that path into the  woods seemed to elude her. Concluding that she had missed it, Nancy  stepped aside to escape the dust  from an approaching truck, and  recognizing tho hatless figure of Matthew Adam, hailed him as ho was  about to pass.  Although on one pretext or another, Mark had dropped ln almost  every day of tho   past   two   weeks,  ywiiii m tmimwm\w0^������f04*^mmmwmm>mmmmmmmmm0mimmm*mmmmmmm*imm^^  Nance had not seen Matthew since  his blushing exit after colliding  with Aurora Tubbs. He was blush-  bag now, the girl observed, and wondered If it were the same blush, or  a new one for her especial benefit!  She said, as a shy smile hovered  across his face on recognizing her:  "Sorry to make you stop if you're in  a hurry, but Aurora wants more milk  to-morrow. And will you show me  how I can reach that hill? I've lost  my way."  As Matt slid lightly from the  truck to stand beside her, Nance  was again impressed with the young  man's appearance. His blush had  subsided; but something told her  that he was truggling with embarrassment and furious with himself  because of it.  "You should have turned off just  after you passed Aurora's," he told  her, "but it's no wonder you missed  the trail, so few go up that way. It's  an easier climb from the other side.  If���������-if you don't mind riding on the  truck I'll take you 'round."  He was. blushing again. Nance  caught the idea that he had forced  himself to make the offer out of  politeness,     and     thus     responded:  y?iQe.^  Wia'KIUMQRE.FlipSTHAN  ^SEVERAL DOLLARS WORTH/  ^PPANY OTHER -HY-KlliM^S  "fl Of* **eat ������' nil tiy IMUvb.  **"**"-* Clean,  quick, sure,  ^'vVHlY cltciip, Aelc your Drug-  -������*������ a *"*���������������* ft'8'* Grocer or General  trivia:, stoi-o.  WMKmm*M*.XU COi   HAMILTON*  ������NT.  AiCli i.   jruu    wv    uuojr .  "Not busy at all; but this truck  is second cousin to Methuselah,  and���������"  Nancy laughed.  "You needn't apologize for the  truck! I'm tickled to go for a ride  in anything at all. My feet have had  plenty of use since I struck Pine  Ridge; but that hill tempted me, and  the day, too. r Isn't it-glorious."  With Matt's assistance she had  reached the seat, and said, as they  backed around: "Is --it.'.--far-, to the  other side of the hill?"  "A couple o' miles, maybe."  "Miles! "*"/h*u' I thou*rht it was only  a step!"  "To the top of that hill? Well, it's  not much more, from here; but it's  pretty steep, and we can ride half  way up from the other side. My  mother used to take us there on picnics when we were kids."  Seeing that the young man's embarrassment had dropped away when  he spoke of his mother, Nance  grasped the cue.  "Cousin Columbine tells us tbat  Mrs. Adam is���������well, what she said  was: -Eve Adam is a grand success  as a mother*!"  ���������Til say she is!" Matt faced her,  smiling, and Nancy saw that he had  completely forgotten himself at last.  Then the color dyed his face again  and he stammered awkwardly: "I���������  I don't mean that wo boys have  turned out anything above the average; but���������but that���������-"  "I know what you mean," smiled  Nance, coming to his rescue, "though  I think Cousin Columbine meant "Just  what you're denying. It must be  nico to have such enviable reputations! How did your mother manage it with all four of you?"  She couldn't resist teasing him a  little, but it was kindly tact which  made her bring the conversation  back to his mother; and Matthew answered: "By being herself, I guess.  Sho was always on hand, you know,  so perhaps we didn't got into as  many scrapes as some kids.* Mothor's  a wonder; and Dad Is too. I'm rather  crazy about my people, but���������but Fvo  said enough. Don't know what got  mo going or���������"  *T got you., going!" admitted  Nanco, a twinkle lighting hor blue  oyes, And then: "Oh, look! Is that  a snow-capped mountain range on  tho horizon?"  Matthew nodded.  "Hero's whoro wo turn. Do you  mind a little cross-country riding in  this old wreck? You'ro likoly to got  somo jolts, but���������Loolc out thoro."  This warning was too lato, and  only a quick snatch of Matthew's  arm which brought her tight against  his khaki coat for just a mlnuto, kopt  Nance from losing   her   balance   as!  they dipped into   a   rain-worn gully. |  When he released her and   the   girlj  looked up, she saw that all his previous   confusions   were   as   nothing  compared to the embarrassment that  engulfed    him    now;.    This    amused  sophisticated Nancy, and she said demurely: ?7"-:-Y?T V7?: 7.  "Thanks forS saving my life! Is  that another of those pleasant little  thank-you-ma'ams looming up ahead ?  If you'll tell me when one's approaching I'll hang on tight and save you  the trouble of rescuing me a second  time."  "It���������it wasn't a bit of trouble,"  stammered Matthew. "I mean���������I  didn't in the least mind���������I���������"  "I'm glad to know that the experience -wasn't unpleasant," broke in  Nancy, her eyes dancing. "Do I get  out here?" (as Matt, his face the  color of a peony, stopped the engine.) "And do I keep straight on  until I reach the top?"  "I'd better show; you the way,  hadn't I? That is���������unless���������unless  you'd rather go -=aione. I���������I don't  want tp butt in if���������*''  "Oh, come on," V,laughed Nancy.  "I wasn't keen on solitude, if that's  what you mean. And if you've got  time to play around for an hour,  nothing would please me more. Jack  was vanquishing a -wood pile; Cousin  Columbine was napping, and Aurora  was too much inclined to give advice,  so I ran away."*  Matthew laughed. softly. It was a  pleasant laugh and . his voice was  pleasant too, thought Nancy, when  he forgot himself and spoke naturally.  "Aurora Tubbs strikes me completely dumb," he told her; "and advice is one of her strong points.  She's never recovered from my going  to college���������thinks it was the last  word in foolishness. What's she  found to pick at about you?"  "Stockings!" said Nancy, and wondered if Matt, following close behind-  in the narrow path, was blushing  again. "My sport hose got left at  home, and she implored me to borrow a pair of Cousin Columbine's  'black   cottons/   Honestly,   I   didn't  AT A PRICE  AS LOW AS  "  *r",w ' *"  ~~  TAX  INCLUDE****  4.40/21  4.50/21  4.75/19  5.00/19  5.25/18  5.50/17  9 af *_���������&  8.00  8.75  9.50  10.75  11.50  Otter S������ntln������l ctc������a  proportionately   low  30x3 H not sweat***.  THINK of It���������a Firestone Tire for ������s  little as $5,251  Never before could  you get Firestone quality at such a  low price.  With eaeh Sentinel Tire you set a  written guarantee that assures you freedom from cuts, bruises, blowouts and  other road hazards except punctures for  6 months. And, even though Sentinel  Tires are guaranteed for this period, they  are made to last much longer.  Take advantage of present low prices to  replace worn tires. See the nearest  Firestone Dealer today.  Wflm^W$mW&:.  and���������why I never imagined such a  ter pack your trunk before the mid-  view.   I didn't know there was any- J die of May!"  thing like it in the world!" .     "Are the showers so bad?"  know till I saw 'Uousin Columbine  the day we came, that cotton stockings were manufactured any more."  "They're growing scarcer all the  time," said Matthew gravely. "Even  in Pine Ridge there's not much call  for 'em; and the high lace boot is  doomed.  Nancy whirled about. This was  the strangest young man she had  ever come across. One moment he  stammered with confusion, and the  next was saying something as amusing as it was unexpected. Their  eyes met as she turned, and they both  laughed, and laughing, felt better  acquainted.  "I wonder," remarked the girl as  she started forward, "where Cousin  Columbine gets hers?"  "You mean the boots?"  Nance nodded because the trail  was steeper here, and she found herself a little short of breath.  "Maybe she gets 'em where she  gets the middies," suggested Matthew. "Slow down, Miss���������er ..."  "Don't be Victorian," said Nancy,  without turning. "Was I going too  fast?"  Matt beamed, as pleased with her  enthusiasm as if he were responsible  for the view himself.  "Keep on," he told her, "till you  reach that old pine that's been  struck by lightning. That tree is  practcially on the summit; and there  isn't a finer view for miles."  "How could there be?" Nance  stood, breathless at the foot of the  ancient tree. Plains, and -mesas, and  mountains lay stretched before her���������-  behind her���������on every side; valleys  that would be green as emeralds in  summer; deep gorges; snow-capped  peaks.    "It's almost too beautiful to  mmmm     U UC, aMm^s     &&.13JM  ���������B���������-.8.  imrl...  has no one ever built a home, here  on this spot?"  Matt tapped the scarred old tree  trunk, shaved clear of bark where  lightning had done its work.  "A house would be too good a  target! This is the highest point in  several miles. Are you afraid of  thunder showers?    If so, you'd bet-  ITCHING TORTURE  Stopped instantly  D, D. D. Proicrtptloa Speads Relief  (To Be Continued)  Talking About House-Flies  ���������Do You Know This?  Even tha moat stubborn itchina of  ���������eczema, pimples, mosquito or other insect  bites, rashes and many other akin afflictions quickly yields to Dr. Dennis' pure,  coolinnr. liauld. antlseotlc D, n, n. prs:  "Too fast for your own good,  atl   gcription. Forty years' world-wide success.  this altitude.    It takes time to get)   [JtiMlSKaS^^  acclimated when you're transplanted ~"  from sea   level.    Has   your   brother  found a Job?"   V  "Not yet; and he's pretty worried.  Oh, just look at the Peak!    And���������  no  muss. Clear, greaaelcss and stainless.  It dries up almost immediately. Try  p. D. D. Prescription now. Stops the most  Intense Itching instantly. A 35c trial bottle, at any drug store, is guaranteed to  prove it���������or money back. D. D. D. is  made by the owners of Italian Balm.  Doctors And Scientists Realize Danger To Human "Life Caused  By This Pest  A. common house-fly has .four  black stripes on its back. It has  large eyes, short feelers and one pair  of wings. It has two small, round  balancers, borne on slender stalks,  which also act as organs of hearing.  A house-fly cannot bite. Its mouth  is spread out for sucking. It has to  soak a hard object, like a grain of  sugar, with saliva from its own  mouth before it can suck it up.  It breeds in heaps of filth and  waste and carries disease germs on  its hairy legs. It lays one hundred  to two hundred eggs in one batch  which hatch Into maggots in twenty-  four hours and after five days become the pupae. This refers to the  in-"t>etween stage after they are maggots and before they are adult flies.  Is it any wonder that doctors,  scientists, health authorities who  realize the danger to human life  Which is carried around by this deadly pest, urge its extermination by  every possible means. Infant Diarrhoea, which causes the death of so  many little children during the summer months, has been directly traced  to the common house-fly.  Cleaning up unsanitary, fly-breeding places around the house, keeping  food and drink covered and cupboard  doors closed, Udliig Buteuua on doors  and windows will all help, but one  of the safest, cleanest, surest, easiest  methods of killing all the flics is tc  use Wilson's Fly Pads, for an hour 01  two dally during the warm weather  They'll keep you free of tho disgusting pests. Isn't it worth a littU  thought for the children's sake?  ������:E^e������Y������^lf������������=������^REW:  m>4^mtlimmmlwmmmW  210*  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Regiim and Winnipeg ESI  immjEIPBra-^^  ������V*������������f fW*M>?WJ*W^^������l WIBBa^M,^ tminiUkm ������>W y*,.W .-.ill -���������.������������������aja.M. Jt.^aa^tatyt W8*V**V*i8-l8^-"Hb^Wm i|fia^BaiMI N*,^***!MI|B������> ' j.\\Z*mlmm**W  CREST-OH RSVESW  "We've  imposed on our  neighbors  long enough !"  "I ordered a telephone this  morning." said Mr. Luna rick.  "We've imposed upon our neighbors long enough.  "Our neighbors are good-hearted people���������they've never uttered  a word of protest. . But I am sure  we must have been awful pests,  running into their house at all  hours of the day and night.'to  use their telephone.  "But thank goodness that's a  thing of the past. I'm mighty  glad ��������� and I'll bet our neighbors  will be, too."  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, JULY 26  Sa������ ME   BEEW  The tabulated statement issued  showing how the different districts  voted in the recent election of the  B.C. Tree Fruit Board is decidedly interesting in that it provides somtthhfrg definite on which to  establish the importance- of the  Creston-Boswell area as to the  number in the fruit growing industry. The statement sets forth  that there are 2j2 registered  growers in this district, which  gives it the highest standing of  the 25 enumerated, with the ex-  ception of Summerland, which  has a registration of 259. Next  to Creston is Penticton with 202,  and then Salmon Arm with 126.  For all Kootenay the total is 216.  Grand Forks is shown as having  19.  Not so long ago much un favor-  criticism was levelled at the prairie agriculturist who would have  nothing to do with anything but  grain. Now it would appear that  we have something ofthe counterpart of the Alberta agrarian in  the B.C. fruit country. Look at  this from the last issue of the Salmon Arm Observer: "The Vegetable Marketing Act is going to  be felt, by consumers this summer.  The Mayor stated that a Chinaman who for years had sold vegetables grown at Armstrong wiii  be unable to do so in future and  the city will lose the ,$50 tax  which he paid. The new act says  that he cannot sell in Salmon Arm.  He did a large business in tomatoes here."  When it comes to giving practical encouragement to home talent the trustees of Creston school  have established a creditable record in connection with the public school. For the 1935-86 term  five of the seven teachers on the  payroll are the product of the local public and high schools. And  when it comes to teaching ability  all five have records they may  well be proud of. The three newcomers, Misses Webster and  Moore and Ben Crawford, have  been highly successful where previously employed, and Miss Hobden and Miss Holmes, who have  had charge of Divisions 5 and 6  for the past three or four years  are quite the equal of the best  Creston has ever had in charge of  the two junior rooms. With  Principal Marriott and Miss  Wade completing the staff it is no  exaggeration to point out thatthe  corps of teachers in the public  school will compare with the best  in the province. The Review  hopes that with taxes coming in  from the dyk*-*d lands within the  next year the board will find itself in a position to give some increase in stipends. Just at present the local salary schedule is  not a par with the ability of the  teachers.  From sentiments uttered and  unexpressed at the sehool ratepayers meeting last week in connection with the taking on of senior matriculation work at the  high school it could no > help but  be inferred that due cons.deration  was not being accorded when  doubt was expressed of students  being willing to pay $75 to take  the work lccally. While under  the new Normal School entrance  regulations it might seem unjust  to stand in the way of a deserving  student taking the teachers' train-  ning course by charging to high a  fee, there is the other side to the  argumeut that if it is to be just  as easy to get senior matriculation in the future as it has been to  get the junior high standing up to  the present, there will be no let  up in the desire to get into the  teaching profession, a check on  which the department doubtless  has in mind in .tightening up the  regulations. And in reply to the  charge that pupils from homes of  meagre means would be discriminated against the Review cannot,  help but repeat that what is  worth having is worth working  for, and anyone who has arrived  at the age of 18 or 19 years should  not be incapable of earning sufficient to pay this tuition fee. At  Fernie. some years agos when the  work was inaugurated there the  charge was $150. An extra teacher was hired for this work specially, and six or eight students  was the minimum. If with the  completion of the new four-roomed sehool Creston has a spare  classroom it mignt not be a bad  ideato try it out as did Fernie at  the inception of the work.  Now that the dykes have held,  and there is assurance of a very  satisfactory first-year crop being  harvested on the lands of Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited,  the board of trade, possibly in  partnership with the company,  should have in mind some sort of  suitable recognition of the assistance given board committees and  compano officials in various ways  to make the big dyking project  possible. What we have specially in mind is the wholehearted  co-operation accorded the project  by the drainage districts in Idaho.  FORESTS OF TOMORROWI  Nnluml yoiiiif* growth will roHlouk  <uii-ov<*i*lniid If Arimiii-4-ikrpi.mit. You  nun lutl I* x'rot'-I'D t||4>H<- forivHtH of flu;  Cut ure . . . ha i-im-fiil villi llrts n������*ar  rlir-M<*    'S.tr.U't*.  tin .No��������� "V'tiir M������l4'h, O/fiaro'Ni or I'iVm lit ihuui Ut'fora V*,U l.wwM fl.  &7EPMN1ICI fl^  (".-���������*  *���������������**-  CT-65C  STuxTtime and ^ *%������%&������ hauiing  Stat "oxk *������*���������JKSChevrolet  two yards on a to? <"^sting we hanl a  truck, and ^ ^  amrfek over  great deal of fl������f^ of grain is never  To-ag dist^0.63;^ SusheU io a truck-  less than /^^J^SiSy-five to forty ^e*  Onx speed is .torn ^Y^ge is figured  per hour and og^"^.^ gallon.  ;g;m twelve to ������^������ ve^y lovr or almost  Up-ieepoVouitructe^v   ^.^^ ttuck  nShing. ������������������^^\h&<<������?^*  Hftyjhous^di^esm^ng  it   ready  tor  tr^ck   completely, ^les  another frfr thousax^ ^^  As operating J* J^ffS hard to pef-  votv reasonable it wo.^u^e t6 another  siade me in any way .o *7  land ot truc-s. A  E pR^is iiv^..  Dauphin. Man-  ������-3S*'s  Orteofihe Prentice trucks, drawn  from an actual photograph.  MEN who study haulage costs���������like Mr.  Prentice, who writes the letter reproduced herewith about bis sixteen Chevrolet  units���������know that Chevrolet Trucks are as  outstanding in economy and durability as  they are in low price. Chevrolet Trucks  handle tough hauling jobs at lower cost because they are built to Chevrolet's own high  standard of quality in every part. They keep  on saving you money; day after day and  year after year, because Chevrolet quality  means stamina and longer life. You get top  economy ~top dependability-���������7m Chevrolet  -and TMap>le Leaf7^ 5--ot  mistaken, that's eKac*tiy\what you want!  A complete line of Chevrolet % and 1% ton  Trucks . . . Maple Leaf 2 ton Heavy Duty  Trucks . . . new  General Motors  Trailers  .  . . andMmriialPerAGZZXi&TiCe mSpicuSai units.  A wide selection of General Motors-built  truck bodies. Low delivered prices, tiasj**  GMAC terms.   New Owner Service Policy.  &^^ ^^ f-V^-mlmmW^'im ��������� li'T^Tf-1 ���������^'���������vm*^WSvJ������:^-h ������������������>':���������:;������������������������������������������������������-ll-l' _.���������������������������������������������   __������-'-"*E  5:_| _L Xm m '7___'___.^-?_L_ JLJ J~*~_L.,~~L? .-.,*",'.' '_L- Air *8_af���������~~|_r An W' ���������  Creston Motors  Sales CHEVROLET      Service  When one considers the very necessary help they so readily gave  and contrasts it with the pussyfooting indifiefence shown by  sucn so called friendly organizations as the Nelson board of trade,  all the Review can say is that the  bf-st that can be shown in the  way of appreciation is none to  good for the friends at Bonners  Ferry. They have stood shoulder to shoulder with Creston on  reclamation for more than a  quarter of a century and this  cheerful and and effective team  work must not go unrecognized.  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  Invermere is having its usual  fall fair on August 29th and 30th.  Kimberley will ������**pend $4500 in  improving sanitary conditions at  the school buildings.  The Okanagan will be shipping  cantaloupe by the first of August.  The crop is not as large as last  year.  Kimberley ratepayers voted  .$1000 to be used by the trustees  in giving deserving teachers raises in salary.  The Okanagan vegetable crop  is not selling as well as a year ago.  This year the season is late and  competition has to be met with  vGKGtables produced at prairie  points.  Kimberley ratepayers were in  generous mood at the annual  school meeting when a committee was named to get the cost of  a brick building to replace the  present frame structure.  Under the new Vegetable Marketing Act outsiders may not peddle their wares in other towns,  and Salmon Arm will lose a $50  trade license formerly collected  from a Chinese from Armstrong  who did a big tomatoe business  in the former town.  Real  Estate  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Uninn proved  Easy Terms  J. Q. Connell  Box 11.  CRESTON  Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Katuka, *  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, and are  -readily cashed in all parts  of the world* >  rwr vm    .4~"***i A ik t A\ iiMwiir a "***_*!"   **_"*_ a '"lk ***���������*"*"��������� j"***  JL itm  ^At.IN /V_jp_/\r>j",.,. _ jj-/suNK,  OF GOMMERGE  Creaton Branch  BMaB8B8B8aaaiwa������aBaaa8iawB������ai<BBB  M,<8*   J.  .  y  jn*������B<*ir  NUMMBUBMU wand Theatre  "**"#^.������WTQ  M4f������\JMM ������ ������J  TWO  Friday-Saturday  JULY 26-27  PARIS IN ALL ITS  GAY1ETYI  Brought to yoia on a platter  sizzling with glorious giris, sumptuous settings, and matchless  music!  M  wVU*  aurice   wnevaiser  11*<  in  Folies  WIt.ll  Ann SOTHERN  Mere!OBERON  Local and Personal  R;'i Cfawf Oif d7"Jef t ye&t-$rday?for Rykerts  where he is takihg-'on the?;w6rk of assistant customs officer under Chas. Davis,  collector. Bob made the best showing  of the ten candidates who wrote at Cran-"  brook last month in connection with  qualifying for this position.  EYE SPECIALIST COMING TO  BONNERS FERRY -Dr. O. M. Drake.  well known in this section, will be in  Bonners Ferry one week, . beginning  August 13th. Practice li ited - to the  fitting of glasses. 30 years practice in  Idaho.   Remember the date.  Celli's orchestra will play for tbe Holy  Cross Church benefit' dance at Park  pavilion. Friday evening, August 2nd,  to which the admission is 60 cents. The  lucky tickets will be drawn'at the dance  on- the four prizes in the drawing contest  in aid of the district Catholic Church.  The hottest weather of the sfastjn was  encountered on Monday when the merr  cury hit 93 in? the shade. During the  past week the valley has encountered a  couple of thunderstorms���������Friday and ]  Wednesaay: that produced between them j  three quarters of ah; inch of moisture.      ;  Al's Four Aces orchestra has taken a!  lease on 7F"ark pavilion forSaturday night  dances for the  balance of the season,  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  SWIFTS Sugar Cared  Cooked Ham  "M par Ib.  i*SrO  LIBBY'S  ���������*���������������*** J>*  W7+U  W. Edwards of Salem, Ore., is a Creston visitor this week, a guest of her sister, Mrs. H. Christie.  - Apples will soon be-ready. Order your  boxes now before the rush. We are in a  position to fill orders promptly. Chas'.  O. Rodgers. ?  LAND FOR SALE���������Well W feeted;  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre Also ten  acres orchard for $12,000 R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  Mr. Chell of Irvine, Alberta, a representative of the Alberta-Pacific Grain  Company, Limited, was a business visitor to Creston at the first of the week, in  the interests of his company  __Mrs. J. D.Speers and daughter, Miss  Helen, of Nelson, were renewing  acquaintances in Creston thi������ week,  guests of the former's par nts, Mr and  Mrs Geo; Hendren, returned Sunday. "73  ������ Haying rommenced early in the week  on the uncultivated land within Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited, dyked  area. The operations are being supervised by the Stockbreeders' Association.  Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Smith and the letter's sister,. Mira McKinjnon,.of Chauyin?  *'-" AlbertaTaref renewing-iScqu'aiiifafrces3iin"  Creston this week.    Mr. Smith is a former principal of Creston superior school.  The board has secured Miss Leona  Rentz as housekeeper at Creston hospital1, replacing Mrs. Wells who has  resigned, and will be leavi *g at the end  of July. Miss J-Centz is an experienced  cook.  A bumper wheat crop is looked for  . from the Reclamation farm and the lands  of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited. The C.P.R. has just unloaded a  carloai of grain doors at?the Shell Oil  Company siding.  Work commenced yesterday clearing  the site for the grain elevator to be erected,by the Midland and Pacific Grain  Comyany of Calgary. It will be erected  on the C.P.R. right of way about opposite the residence of W. K. Brown.  A. Brady and son, Frank, are just  back from a motor trip via Newport,  Wash, to Portland, Ore.; where they  visited with friends, returning via Walla  Walla, Wash. On the trip they wero  accompanied by Mr. Brady's brother,  Dan.  SENIOR MATRICULATION���������Applications will be received by the undersigned from students wishing to take  Fifth Year High School course. Fee,  $60 for the term. For all other information apply H W. MeLAREN, Secretary  Creston School Board.  REX THEATRE  BONNERS FERRY  Sura., Mon., Tues.  JULY 28, 29,30  MATINFF  ��������� ���������   lwM.JFk. A KA^MZeS^a  SUNDAY, at 2.15  is made up of Alf. Speaker, banjo and  s-axaphone; Tom Lacey.- Saxaphone; A.  *Goplin. drums, and L. Anderson, pianc.  Tom Crawford, jr.; who successfully  completed his second year in arts at the  University of? Alberta, received word  from Edmonton on Wednesday that he  had won the exchange scholarship with the  University of Toronto. This year, as in  1934. Tom also^captured a scholarship in  TomatoJuice,K: .19  ���������i  First Grade CREAMERY  TTER, 3 lbs.  i-dependent Biscuits  FRESH STOCK just arrived. Try a pound; you'll like iHetn  Shipment FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES, including PEACHES,  AmtlCOTS, CANTALOUPES, WATERMELON arriving for the  weekend.      Stay  healthy by  eating  Fresh  Fruits  and   Vegetables.  English.  A number of the younger friends of  Maisie Ferguson were entertained at the  Legion Hall, Monday? -evening, honoring  her birthday. Dancing and games were  features of the evening? Tap dancing by  Thelma Erickson," Beryl Palmer and  Maisie Ferguson was popular with all  present. A tasty supper was served by  Mrs. C. Lowther and Mrs. W. Ferguson,  following which the evening's guest was  the recipient of a number of lovely gifts.  Miss M. V. Warmington of Birming  ham. England, is a Creston visitor this  week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. Bradley. Miss Warmington is mathematical  mistress at Sutton Coldfield high school  in'-that- city, who has been doing exchange teaching the past'? year at a high  school near Boston, Mass., and since it  has closed has been holidaying at California and Pacific coast points, and is now  en route for home. A sister of Mr. Bradley's is head mistress at Sutton Coalfield. ??7'.  With the 7 arrival on Monday of R.  Skeldon of thp firm of Moncreiff "&  Vistaunet of Vancouver, who have the  contract foir Creston's new four room  public pchool building, excavation work  fdr the "full -"Basement is .now under way,  and plans are completed so that all other  work will follow along without loss of  time*. Mr. Skeldon assures that preference will be given to local laboT and  where possible the work will be sub-contracted locally, and - in this connection  states that th0 contract for the plumbing  and steam heating has been awarded A.  S. Reed  Dr. C Wace. medical superintenent of  Queen Alexandra Solarium, has the authority of the provincial board of health to  travel in British Columbia .and to conduct a survey of the crippled children of  the province. To obtain information as  to the number of crippled children requiring treatment the facilities for providing, such treatment in any -partciular  area, "and to review cases, which- have  been under treatment in any Institution  for children, at the request of that Inpt-  itution. Dr. Wace will be in Creston on  August 5th.  The July meeting of the Women's  Aux'liary to Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was held in the Legion  hall on Tuesday evening last.  The meeting was in charge of the- president, Mrs. W. V. Jackson; with twelve  members present. A letter from the  Women's Institute, as to the union  library was discussed, and the meeting  favored a visit by Dr. Stewart to outline  the play. The annual picnic for the  returned men a*d families was up f r  discussion and committee will assist with  theeffirt. The affair will be held next  month. Mrs. Mallandaine will be asked  to represent Creston auxiliary at the  provincial convention at Kamloops. The  stan ing committees will bo named at  the August meeting. A social hour  followed the business session. Hostosae  wore Mrs. Vigne. Mrs. D. Rose, and  Mrs. Watson.  The July meeting of Creaton Hospital  Women's Auxiliary was held on Thursday afternoon The president. Mra. R.  Stevens, was in the chair, and thore were  fifteen members and two visitors In attendance, For tho visiting Tcommitteo  Mra Goodwin reported, and Mrs Jas.  Cook submitted the report of the buying  committee. The visiting committee for  tho ensuing month Ib Mrs. C. Kirk and  Mra Maxwell. .Activities ? for the autumn were fully dlacuHsed and various  filans7j n*rde, ?Ih tho absence of | Mm.  Tare, who r*������"rpHir������ntH Creaton'1 ion the df**-  trlct executive of hospital auxiliaries-,  Mrn. Stevenu reported that' a ihoetlng  hab been held at which Mre. S. 7Parlcer.  Cnnyoo.wnB named president, ond Mra.  Hare, Hoeretar*y. Mootln-?H '��������� ������ro to bo  hold qimrtorley. After ft^jourrtrpent the  tea hdnftoiSBOB wore Mrs, C. Klrki Mrs.  G. .lacier*-, Mra, G.R. John arid Mrs.  Cortmoll.   <���������������������������������������������"'������������������';,i"'.''  is- now equipped  to do any kind of  FLORAL  DESIGN  work at reason'  able prices.  TENDERS FOR PAIHTIM8 SCHOOL  SEALED TENDERS will be received  by the undersigned up to Thursday, August 1st, 1935 for painting the two-room  junior public school building. Lowest or  any tender not necessarily accepted.  For all particulars apply H- W. MeLAREN, Secretary School Board, Creston.  ' J. Currie of Tra"Q Is a visitor here with  his parents, i Mr/and Mrs. W. Currie.  - %  Mrsl Mermet and Mrs. Lemoigne were  weekend visitors with friends at Yahk.  Birth���������At Creston hospital, July 21st,  to Mr. and Mrs. R. Clarkson, Arrow  Creek, a daughter.  EGOUOMMGAL  fox  to  It is most important to have good meats  healthy, active bodiss. And it is most important  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  you rshopping satisfactory. ,  1  4  ' 4  4  ���������  4  4  ���������  .4  m+~A.m+~Jlm~*m.jm.mjM-m. I..A.A.  -^-^-A*^-A   m.mm.^.^: m. .m lA.^,^.^r^l^   AiAiA.A.ft.Aif-A-*-  -B.V.������4t7h7      -   A.m.  A 1 *-/vv������  ���������WCfWmg  u*   U*������*Cll  with  _1        IAI  C"_'-\,lkt '���������      "1  ���������        .wjnikr,,' for ���������jp-B-.f K* O  KUO I    IVJCjIIiJLiIIiIv  for some months;- returned  to her home  at Fernie at the end of the week.  Mr.   Jino   Ciqcone of   Vancouver   is  visitor with his'-friend Corrie Celli, and  will be remaining for a few weeks.  Mrs. Ron? Lidgate of Calgary, Aiberta,  is renewing acquaintances here at present, a guest of h^mother, Mrs. A. McKelvey.  Miss Margaret Fraser, who has been  teaching at Alexis Creek, in the Cariboo,  arrived on Monday for the summer  holidays.  R. M. Teleford was a Sunday visitor  at Cranbrook taking a hand in the Creston - Cranbrook baseball game, which  Creston won 7 5.  Mrs. E. Kopenick and children, who  have been visiting her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Healey, for some months, left for  Vancouver at the end of the week.  Alice Siding  Kirk Beard of Listeria a visitor thiB  w"t*6i\  with Mr. and Mrs. John K. Miller.  E5v>2e$28m$  13. Porlca of Kimberley la an Erickson  vloltor thia week, a gu������������t of Mr. and Mra.  "VV, Currie.  Carol Healey l<ift  Siiturdoy, where alio  for nomo tlmo.  (or Vancouver pn  oxpocta to rernnln  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Marshall of Stavely,  Alberta, were visitors for a few days last  week, guests of Mr. and Mra. Frank  Martin. ...;���������  Ray Keirn, in company with Percy  Robinson of Creston, left this week for  a few days.' camping and fishing up Summit Creek  John and B. Dale of Cloverdale wero  guests of Mr. and Mra. W. A. Penso one  day last week. They were motoring  through to Calgary.  Mr. nnd Mrs. H. MacDonald of Calgary, Alberta, arrived at the erid of tho  weok on a visl*t with the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster.  With tho start of central; packing ot  cherries at the end of tho week, F. W.  Ash haa resumed hit* potation oif -warehouse foreman at Creaton for the Co*  Op. FrUit Exchange.  Hayjwr on the flats, cbknmence.d this  week. There ia a limited supply���������-on tho  Reclamation Company lantln that are  not in cultivation, Chas, Sutclifllc la  auporvlning oporation**.        ?7  At the annual meetlnt������ of tlif nchool  diotrict ratepayers op the lath, *400 waa  voted to finance tho sehool for the ensuing year So far m can bo learned Prln-  (S'pal Page wHV bo.baek -tof another year.  The hoavy rainfall of Friday niRht and  Saturday moming was much to tho liking of "tho raapborry growem. Another  storm threatened Tuesday afternoon and  evening but panned over without any  minfnll.  British America Oil Go. Products  I wish to announce that I have taken over  the agency for the aboye company in the Ores-  ton district and will appreciate a continuance  ofthe trade extended my predecessor and also  tbe business of prospective new customers.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  i f^������p^w^8^8������^������^^j^w^^w(j^*i|^p^%^������^^i^^rw^w������������*wp������^rw^"*^^*  '^^^^"W  ���������������������������^MWHMMMWSI  ���������ffyyv  *>**r.wi������y ���������"���������r-'^l  8w4BWk_BK8-j8ka������-^*a84B8_������lA_-Aatma4aWatta4B8*iB^^  8_4>W������'B>^aftaAM-S^a-At^4BW484L������Aa������8AJ  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.  ���������   0���������   IV! Km*Km* ffv ELr\ I n  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  tMm*MhrM4kM'*-H>V^NMMWM'<--'1^^  lvmm^WJIp+tmmmmiwai/^^pm^ipwr  WARM WEATHER NEEDS  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  MOSQUITO CREAKS AND LOTIONS  KATOL STICKS���������for flies, mosquitos  ������������������������������������ and other insects  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  Lime' Juice,''Mon't'scrrflt Fruit Punch���������assorted  flavors.  Creston Drug & Book Store  GEO, n..K.WbtmiY ' /.  '."THB. VtWXA.Vmm'M.i HTOW.n:*' THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON,   B.    Q  lllftdO  DUIllib  PROBE EXPENSES  ARE SUBMITTED  Ottawa.���������The mass buying commission cost, the Dominion treasury  about 5475,000, Hon. R. B. Hanson,  minister of trade and commerce, told  the House of Commons, but he believed "a very larg-e sum of money"  had been turned into the finance department from tax-dodgers brought  to light during the probe.  The minister said he was not sure  of the tax collections because they  did not come under his department.  He had been informed however, they  were substantial.  William Golding (Lib., South  Huron) protested against Norman  Sommervile, of Toronto, commission  counsel, being paid a daily fee of  $150 and $15 expenses a day. He  Baid Sommerville was paid for 196  days although the commission only  sat 124. The remaining 72 days were  occupied, with Sommerville "schooling and prompting witnesses," con-  stilting auditors and investigators,  although "my own opinion," he said,  *'is those witnesses should have come  without any interference whatever."  The South Huron member said one  witness from the west was on the  stand only a few minutes one day  although his bill was $149.50. An  ordinary tJiree-cent stamp represented the value of his evidence. Another  witness cost over $150 to suggest  farmers be stopped from, selling produce on their farms and urging rail-  grading for hogs.  The g-ovemment had no control  over fees, Sir. Hanson said. The commission paid its own accounts. When  Sam Factor (Lib., Toronto South-  Centre) charged the accounts of  auditing firms, particularly Clarkson,  Gordon, Dllworth, Guilfoyle and  Nash, had not come before the commission, the minister promised to  bring the account.  Plenty Of Moisture  Conditions Throughout Canada Gen-*,  erally Favorable  Ottawa. ���������������; Moisture conditions  throughout Canada are generally  favorable to growing crops, says the  telegraphic crop report issued by the  Dominion bureau of statistics.  Dry areas are practically confined  to Vancouver Island, parts of the  lower mainland of British Columbia,  districts in southern Alberta and  parts of southwestern arid west-central Saskatchewan.  Crops are late throughout Canada  and except where moisture is limited,  warm weather is needed to promote  growth, says the report.  The report continues:  ''In prairie provinces grain crops  have made good progress during the  past two weeks. Drouth areas are  limited. The most variable conditions now exist in Alberta where  drouth is an important factor in the  south.  "In British Columbia dry weather  has reduced yield on Vancouver Island and in the lower mainland area.  Conditions are satisfactory in interior points with fruit crops developing rapidly.  "Manitoba: Rainy weather continues in Manitoba and during the  last half of the -week drenching  rains were received over the westerr  portion of the province.  "Grain crops are about one week  late and growth is heavy.  "Saskatchewan: Rainfall during  the past week favored the eastern  and northern sections of the province. Recent warm weather has  stimulated growth and crops in  most parts of the province have  made good progress.  "Moisture conditions are generally  satisfactory but rains are still needed in southwestern and west-central  Saskatchewan. Grasshoppers are  still hatching but outbreaks are very  patchy and have been effectively  controlled. Cut-worms and wire-  : worms are active in some areas.  i Root rot is also" reported. Summer-  fallow is about half completed. Pas-  NEW PRIME MINISTER  new iaim /iujumuiciii  B.C.  Of  Hon.- A. A. Dysart, leader of the  Liberal- Party ln New Brunswick,  who, by virtue of his overwhelming  victory in the recent provincial general elections, becomes the new Prime  Minister of New Brunswick.  Air Liner Reported Lost  Believed To Have Fallen Into Channel Off Isle of Wight  Portsmouth, Eng. ������ A destroyer  and Royal Air Fore������ flying boats  searched in vain for a British air  liner reported to have fallen into the  channel off the Isle of Wight after  sending out SOS calls. No trace of  the wreckage was found but a patch  of oil on the surface about 10 miles  from shore gave a clue to the probable fate of the two persons aboard.  Pilot Captain Ogden, 30, and a passenger named Grainger. The^ machine was flying: to England * from  the  Channel  islands.  Premier    Sees    Necessity  Revision Of B.N.A Act  Prince Rupert, B.C.���������Necessity of  a, revision of the British North  America Act as it affects the relations of the provinces with the Dominion v/as stressed by Premier T.  D. Pattullo in a luncheon address.  The necessity of such revision was  being recognized with unanimity all  over Canada, the premier said, even  in Ontario and Quebec and it waa  important the people of this province  should realize it.  Tariff adjustment to permit of  fairer treatment for British Columbia in relation to the east and a redefinition of sources of revenue and  taxation for Dominion, provinces and  municipalities to eliminate overlapping and ease as far as possible the  tax on land were also essential Premier Pattullo declared.  HEAVY DAMAGES  FROM FLOODS AND  STORMSINWEST  Bonus To Be Paid  Dew Wheat Board Bui  Farmer  May  Now   Sell  "Under  Two  Plans  - Ottawa.���������The interpretation of the  new wheat board bill as viewed by  the special committee of the House  which revamped it, was explained by  John Vallance (Lib., South Battleford), one of the members of the  committee,  "Let us take for example a minimum price of 70 cents a bushel,"  said Mr, Vallance. "The producer  would have to decide whether he  wotdd turn over his wheat at that  price to the board and be entitled to  further payments if the board operated at profit or sell out entirely at  a higher price to the grain trade.  "The minimum price would be  fixed at the start of tlie crop year.  Provision is made that the price  would not be lowered during that  crop year and there would be no  object in Increasing it during a crop  year for the producers in any event  would get the benefit of any higher  price the wheat might bring.  "This act differs from the Argentine method in that under control in  that country the board only buys  when at the minimum price and pays  no premium to producers if it makes  a profit.  "Thc new bill Is fairly acceptable  to Liberal members of the committee  with the important exception that  they wanted the boai-d appointed for  one year only with provision for extending It from year to yoar if  thought necessary. The measure on  the other hand makes tho board  permanent unless eliminated by act,  of pax-liament."  tures are in good condition."  Senator May Resign  Will "Leave 17th Vacant Seat In  Upper House  Ottawa. -��������� While the resignation  had not been received by the Dominion government or - the speaker  oc tne senate, it is unci6r3i.oovi equator John McLean (Cons., Souris)  intends to resign his seat in the  Upper House. Illness has prevented  the 88-year-old Maritime Senator,  oldest member in the upper chamber, from attending in the Senate  last session of this year.  When it does occur, the resignation  of Senator McLean will create the  17th vacancy in the upper chamber.  Hon. J. A. Macdonald, member of the  Bennett cabinet for Prince Edward  Island, is mentioned prominently as  successor of Senator McLean.  Wins Wager For Hike  Saskatchewan Man Completes 10,000-  Mile Walk Ahead Of Time  Sudbury, Ont.���������Ernest A. Wall, of  Waldeck, Sask., Y the 10,000-mile  hiker, arrived in Yl^t-^ury, July 2*  He reported he *|c^f|cit!|npleted his  10,000-mile walk, f*|ur7 days ahead of  time, winning a Ywager with the  mayor of his homfi? town that he  would accomplish tha feat in one  year. He left Waldeck July 6, 1934,  and spent, six monttts in. New Brunswick. Wall says he has the.original  10-cent piece with jwhich he started  Vbici   4rk88T������ric-8rs  Farmers   Shipping   Milk   To   Cheese  Factories WiU Profit  Ottawa.���������For the month of July, a  bonus of 1"J_ cents a pound will be  paid-all farmers who ship milk to  cheese factories, Minister of Agriculture Robert Weir announced in  the House of Commons.  The money will come from a. fund  of $1,000,000 which the Houso considered as a means *of equalizing  dairy priees.  Primary reason for the cheese  bonus was to prevent farmers switching production from cheese to butter  and forcing down prices to world figures.  First bonuses will be paid-in July,  the minister said, through the cheese  factories. It would be at least 1%  cents a pound and might run to 1%  cents.  Frown On Seances  ������^i^     ^W^^^w^i  f*-,  Heavy Rains In B.C.  Nelson, B.C.���������Dapaage to highways and bridges5has been fairly  heavy in the Kootenay and Okanagan  districts where rivers and creeks  have been swollen to? new flood levels  by the heaviest rains In 10 years,  British Columbia public works  officials here said. The Mission river  at Kelowna has broken all flood  records.  Bishop    Of    "London    Warns    People  Against Spiritualism  London.r���������The toishpp of London,.  Rt, RevV A. -F. Winnihgtoir Ingram,  issued ah ' order forbidding any  church building in his diocese to be  used for seances and warned people  against the "peril" of getting in  touch with spirits through spiritualism Writing in his diocesan leaflet,  he urged them to give up "this unauthorized attempt to communicate  with the other world." and described  their efforts as "very dangerous, dishonoring to the dead and waste of  time for the. living."  New, Air Mall Service  Bomba***. ���������*��������� TheYSritish government's hew air mail ^ilans provide for  an air service operating between  London and Australia and between  London and the Union of South  Africa, by way of Egypt, it was announced.  Wheat Marketings Lower  Ottawa.���������Wheat marketings in tlio  prairie provinces for tho week ended  Juno '21 amounted to 1,704,250  bushels, a doort-nHO of 007,227 bushels  compnred with tho previous week,  and a decline of 047,005 bushels  agaln-it thc name week last year, the  Dominion bureau of slu Italics reported,  Iltiriyai-ri Kipling"*, Wokicit  London.���������Somo 310 examples of  ftudyard Kipling's early work, published In newc-papern, wero uold at  auction for ������230  (about $1,150).  Japanese Steamer Sinks  Collides   With   Freighter   And   Over  10ft Persons "Drov/ned  Osaka, Japan.���������The collision of a  small Japanese steamer with a  freighter on the pitch dark, fogbound Japanese inland sea claimed  104 lives, a checkup by shipping  officials disclosed.  Crowded with holiday passengers  tho steamer Midori Maru rammed  with tlie freighter Senzan Maru and  sank almost immediately.  Rescue vessels, Including the Zen-  zan Maru, picked up Dl of tlio 106  passengers of tlie Midori Maru and  56 members of tho crew of 85 in tho  storm-tossed sea. Eleven bodies wore  recovered, Including those of throe  women and an infant.  ARABIAN CROWN PRINCE VISITS LONDON  Now C.P.R.' Shtpn  Glasgow.��������� Tho Canadian Pacific  Steamships will replace Its liner of  tho older typo lately discarded, Sir  E. W. Beatty said on tho occasion of  his Inspection of tho giant now Cunarder, "Queen Mnry," now building1.  Trade Treaty With Poland  Ottawa.���������Premier R. B, Bennett  announced in tho Houso of Commons  a trado treaty haa beon signed between Canada and Poland, He tabled  a copy, i 2100  S  Winnipeg.���������-A two-year-old boy waa  given, up for dead as western Canada counted damage of thousands of  dollars from the worst storms and  floods in 25 yea������s.  In western Manitoba, eastern Saskatchewan, the Peace River area of  north Alberta, and in British Columbia rain-swollen streams overflowed  their banks, inundating farm lands,  s-vyeeping away bridges and driving  settlers and farmers from their  homes.' Y  Five bridges already have been  wrecked in the Kootenay and Okanagan districts of the coast province.  The Mission river at -Kelowna has  broken all flood records, officials said,  while at Penticton two bridges have  been carried away. The police building at Kamloops is surrounded by  water. -  Slave Lake, Alberta, residents  abandoned their homes to seek refuge  of tents on higher ground. Every  stream and river in the Peace River  country was reported on the rampage, with no indication bf a let-up  in the flood situation.  A serious situation existed in  northwestern Manitoba following a  week-end of storms that brought  8**_ inches of rain to one point.  Thousands of acres of farm land  were hailed out in the Grandview  district, with damage up to 80 per  cent. Hundreds of poultry were  drowned, hayracks, granaries, arid  small "barns carried away. Gales and  hail tore off roofing and flooded  stores.  At Rorketon, police withdrew from  a three-day search for two-year-old  Arthur Godsworth, who celebrated  his second birthday recently.  The boy disappeared then, and  police considered it impossible he  could ha.ye, survived three, nights of  torrential; iain ������and mosquitoes.  ; Though the: "rain had "ceased, floods  iri western Mianitoba showed no  sighs of subsiding. Highways were  washed out and farm lands flooded  over a wide area. A Canadian National Railways train was derailed  into a ditch by flood-covered rails,  four coaches buckling up behind it.  No one was reported injured.  A gale of cyclonic proportions  wrecked the farm buildings of Alex.  Dykun, at Gilbert Plains, where tho  train was derailed. His house and  contents -were strewn for a mile from  where the dwelling was situated.  Dykun was injured when part of a  wall toppled upon him.  Employees at the Dauphin, Man.,  power house .worked to maintain a  crippled electric light and power service, pumps fighting to keep rising  flood waters from the machinery. Tho  dam at the town's source of water  supply was swept away.  But on the brighter side of tho  flood picture was the lush green  verdure over the entire western  Manitoba and eastern Saskatchewan.  A      *%X^r\mtrr    'WrtAlr.ti.-*!*  a*-,*-        XH^TV mtWHimm-mt-mmm* v  Ottawa/���������-The new "racket" of  signing books or sheets and contributing $1.00 or similar amounts ia  anticipation of getting higher returns if additional persons sign, ia  declared an offenco against tho  criminal code under an amendment  adopted by tlio senate banking and  commerce committee. Any operator  of such a scheme may be fined up to  a . maximum of $500 under tho  amendment.  Horo wo aoo tho Crown Prlnco of Saudi Arabia "being* welcomed toy tho  IDarl of Dunraora, on behalf of Kin-*; George, on hla arrival in "London on a  visit.   The Emir Baud in heir to King Abdul Ibn Baud.  Radio Commission  Ottawa.���������Tho House of Commons  retraced its stops to mako a correction In the bill extending the life of  tho Canadian Radio Commission until  March 31, 1936. Under an amendment to the bill mado in tlio sonata  tho whole radio act which established  public ownership of radio would havo  terminated on that date.  Vetiuvlufj; Active '  Naples.���������Mount VoBUVlufl erupted  with a tremendous explosion, blowing  a place of lis cono from tho crater  high Into tho air. Naples residents  wore alarmed tout tlio Vesuvius observatory issued a statement minl-  mlzlng danger of the eruption.  w CRESTON REVIEW  / i-c*  ������������������������������������������������������������������������A���������A--A- ���������   *a*   A   A| A - "   ^   ^ . --   ^.-A.-J^1A.-A.||^niAhr(A.Bj^.|^   AiiA������<r\iAir'^-jA**ti������AiAwJfcnA������JiiA*A  CRESTON BAKERY & CAFE  ���������  ���������  ���������wr  FOUNTA  for  BREAD, CAKES, PASTRIES  Double Deck Cones, Sc������    Sodas, 10c.    Sundaes, 15c,  Full Course Meals,    Light Lunches  Soft Drinks  Afternoon Teas  Tobaccos  ������,'������'������'������,������-������,������'<',V������*?''r,������'^-T'T,?'V"?,T'V'������'T-������,irl������,������-8>"y'T'������-T-V-V8<-T-*-T'  Crop Conditions  Recent Rain Benefits Raspberry  YGrop and Does Little pannage  V to Cherries���������Export Varieties  are Lightly Thinned.  The past fortnight has been much hotter, fortunately it wa* recently broken  by a heavy thunder storm without much  loss to the grower, some hail fell but it  was for a very short period and confined  to a small area Very little damage was  done as the stra /berry season is drawing  to a rapid close, and tbe first cut of alfalfa was safely uuder cover. A few growers thought that the cherries would suffer  severely but little damage occurred as  the weather stayed cool for the next day.  Strawberries will be ove- in a we?k,  carload shipments terminated on  18th,  the crop  ran a little over  the growers  estimate, very little loss occurred in  the  field for the six weeks period  of picking  that the Valley growers have now  en-  joyod, a loss of quality occurred  for the  two stormy periods,  as the berries ar  rived soft for a day or so on tha  prairie  markets after each rainstorm.  Raspberries slow at first are arriving  now in greater quantities, they will benefit greatly from the recent rains, daily  receipts will re heavy this week which  should reach their peak next week.  Ch rries are arriving in greater numbers daily Royal Annes are about over,  Bings have been coming in slowly last  week, but carload shipments can be expected this week, followed by Lamberts  around the end of the month. The recent rains caused very-little splitting and  depredations from birds are- no \vorse  than what generally occurs. Central  packing is being put into operation by  nearly ajl the backing houses, the"season  may open with a few mixed?carloads of  chiefly cherries arid ? raspberries being  shipped out together, the pre-cobiirig  plants at Creston and Wynndel arsae***  being used to full advantage.  Bush fruits will soon bev over as the recent hot weather ripened the currants  quickly, as the market demand for them  is never very keen, a large, proportion of  them will be sent to the jam factory.  In the brcha-ds growers are still thinning, export varieties are being worked  over lightly, otherwise it is afraid the  fruit would size too much for the overseas market, which is expected to absorb  a larger quantity this season owing to a  short crop over there from spring frosts.  All tree fruits are sizing more rapidly  though it will be a few weeks yet before  early pears and green cooking apples  will be sufficiently grown to be ready to  pick. Where irrigation is available it  has been in full swing since the advent  of  he hot weather  Tomatoes are looking better, the fruit  sizing and taking shape on the first trusses, it will be near the middle of August  before any quantity will be ready to ship.  The second crop of alfalfa is well ad  vanced the recent rains will improve the  quality  and    quantity very   much,  it  should be ready to cut early in  August  The recent rains greatly benefitted all  garden truck crops and hillside pastures.  Co-Op. Opens  Fine New Store  30 x 40-Foot Addition Home of  Butcher Shop and Grocery���������  Very Latest Equipment -Big  Crowd on Opening Day.  With a steady stream of customers  from opening at 8 a.m. until closing  shortly after 10 p.m.. the ppaciouu addition that has boon put to tlie ������tote of  Creston Volley Co-Operative.Association was opened on Saturday under most  auspicious circumstanqea.  Tho addition, which Is 40 x. 80 feet, ib  on tho east aide of the store, and thc  well proportioned plato fclass window**,  the exterior color scheme of white and  black and tho intorlon trim of the samo  colors, along with t:)0 modern equipment  and with the' otherwise well equipped  nnd woll planned interior combine to  create' a retail trading centre of which  Creston and tho Co-Cp. nharoholdorfl,  manaaoment and stall may well be  proud.  The interior of the old wtoro hna boon  idmont completely ro-armnged, with part  ������f thn ������pnr"n now nvidlublo for the dis-  piny of adoda that heretofore wwo on  dinplay In rather crumped quarterfl  The fttuiui'u   of   thu   new   wtoro   in   the  Fruit Growers Union. Trade was never  up to expectations at Erickson and in  1924 the Co-Op took over the feed department at Creston of the Union, the  store being managed by R. A. Palfreyman, and was located in the present  office of Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange. In August of that year a  meeting of shareholders decided to erect  a retail store on the present site. It was  30 x 40 feet and has served the firm well  up till the present expansion. Mr. Palfreyman was: in charge until 1932, at  which time the management passed on  tb7Mr,? and; Mrs H. Langston. Sinee  that time business steadily increased and  the first hotable development was the  establishment of an egg grading station,  which the new management handled lor  about a year.and then secured the ser  vices of P. Argyle, who is still in charge.  The Co-Op Is the first firm in town to  inaugurate rural delivery and now serves  the area front* Huscroft to Wynndel,  with Jas Handley in charge. Miss  Dorothy Sinclair Smith has recently been  added to the staff.  butcher shop, which is in charge of E.  Gay, originally from Regina, Sask., who  had had much experience and is a  recognized authority on meats.  The butchpr stoop occupies a space 12  x 40 feet. The whole shop is modernly  equipped, An air-conditioned counter,  12 x 4 feet is used foe the display of  meats with which the shop is completely  stocked. The upper section, is of triple  glass, which allows the customer a full  view of the meats to be had. This  counter is mai tained at a temperature  of from 34 to 36 degrees, and meat is  kept entirely free of discoloration and  shrinkage.  A walk-in meat cooler has its location  in the centre of the shop. It is 9 x 12 x 9  feet. In this compartment meat, butter,  eggs aud milk can be kept with no  danger of spoilage. It has been demonstrated that this cooler expedites the  handling of eggs, as at this temperature  they remain fresh for almost three  months. Two service windows are built  in the side enabling salespeople to get  butter without entering the cooler.  An s-leetric- meat slicer is used which  reduces waste to the minimum. Besides  slicing ham it is also used for less firm  meats and does its work without in any  way damaging even the most tender cuts.  The shop will specialize in Swift's  products, but when first class meat can  be obtained locally the latter will be  given the preference.  The electric equipment was installed  by the engineer o the Canadian General  Electric Company, and the wiring was  done by West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited. At the rear of the  butcher shop is the kitchen -in which  sausage, hamburger, and cooked meats  are preparedT , An electric meat grinder  is used. The grocery department has  been moved from the old store to the  new addition, and occupies a space 40 x  18 feet. It is fitted up with shelves and  counters, and several display stands.  Two ��������� new fixtures are added. These  are for the display of soap and groceries,  and the whole place has a striking appearance in - color scheme "of white and  black.  A water cooled vegetable rack is installed in the window, the contents of  which are kept fresh as they are steadily  sprayed with cold water frons a small  fountain placed in the centre of the container. At the rear of the addition is a  commodious storeroom. A complete  plumbing    system   further    modernixes  j.u_ :_   w<: uiciiiisce.  The old store is to be turned into a  ladies' and gents* wear department, with  a boot and shoe section in the centre. In  the alcove will be placed the hardware  stock, which will include a full line of  china. Furniture will also be handled  on a small scale As before, the egg  grading station is in the- basement, and  there is no change in the location of the  flour and feed departments.  The old store has been refloored The  sides and front of the structure are  painted white and black, and the building stands out at the equal of the best in  Creston's business section. The work  of erecting the new building and also the  reconstruction of the old store is in  charge of Axel Anderson & Son  Discussing the opening day with the  Review, Manager H. Langston Baid, "An  all time record for the number of individual customers served in a single day  was established. Specials were keenly  appreciated, and the volume of customers waB increased somewhat by the  youngster.*" who came from all parts, of  the valley for the caps given away gratis  by the Ellison Milling Company.  People voiced appreciation of the new  meat service and the more advantageous  arrangement of the store as a whole.  Due the hotweather the great variety of  cooked meats was the more appealing.  It was 10.30 p.m. before the last  customer was happily disposed of."  The Co-Op. 's Start  With this subs'nntial development by  the Co-Op. a sketch of its business life  will bo of interest While the store in  CroBton haa beon serving he public for  eleven years, the first store owned by tho  firm was opened at Erickson in 1921,  following a meeting? of thoao interested  hold at Eriekaoh school house in September of the Bftmo year. The first proa  tdent of the OBaoclntlo*! was W. *G.  Littlejohn: vice-president, _K w. Harrison, who was also tho Unit store mon*  ngor; treasurer, T. It. Mawson j secretary, G P. Smith, with the Into M. R.  Palmer, Hilton Young and R. A. Palfreyman completing the directorate. Prior  to opening the store coal was handled,  with1 the first $toro stock consisting of  general products, flour and food. Starting with 20 shareholder!-* tho number hnfl  now urown to 97. In 1922 tlie store  management was asuumed by LoGrando  who came from Nelson to tolco tho position, but in Aii-runt of the same year ho  wan succoodod by J. E.7 VanAcUoran,  who yvt\B in charge until 1925. Ills  RUcceHHor wan L. Llttlojohn who was In  charge until tho Erickson branch whh  cloned In 1931. i  ; Wh'on tho Co-Op. flrut opened at  Eiiclt-Jon it handled flour and 1WI on n  percentage   bat-Is  for  tho  old  Creston  Simamr  Tony Kopeck left for Nelson on Sunday on business.  George Sukeroff was a business visitor to Nelson at the weekedd.  ' .  ��������� ������  Miss Margaret Lombardo of Revelstoke has arrived here where she Will  spend an extended visit.  Miss Rosie Passeuzzo, who spent a few  days in Nelson with Mrs. J. Harlow, returned Saturday morning.  J O. Pike superintendent of Bayonne  mines, was a business visitor to Nelson  at the beginning of the week.  Miss C. Minunza of Biairmore, who  has been spending a few days with Mr.  and Mrs. S. Passeuzzo, returned on Sunday.  Dave Gordon of Vancouver was at Atbara on Saturday spending a few hours  with J. S. Wilson on his way home from  the prairies.   .-������. ���������  The water as indicated bv guage at  Slough bridge reads 11.01 a "fall of 0.39  for the week. The weather was variable  over this period.  Bass' are to be seen in very large numbers at Slough bridge. These fish are  very large this year, but sportsmen state  that they will not bite.  Ties from Atbara are going out in  greater numbers now and the trucks  on  the haul from Goat Creek have to work  late as has the loaders.  The hay crop bere has been safely garnered and in gpod condition. Other  ranch crops are coming along nicely and  it looks as if the ranchers are to have a  good year.  Sydney Rogers and Dom Passeuzzo  spent a few days this week fishing at  Hall Creek. The sport was good. Several parties from Creston were also an at  the weekend.  Mr. McMaster, government bridge  expert, along with A. L. Palmer of Creston, were at Tye by motor boat this  week looking over? the bridges J<m the  road to the Bayonne mjne.    7? YY  -���������������������������A-.--.-..:       ...'-���������       -'���������������'���������'" -.������.-'>-r- ^.a. ���������  Seventeen men are at present :������r.gaged  at the? Wisconsin Mine'>bn MidgerCreek."  The packing" in of machinery has "been  completed and campVinstalled. Devel-  opement is how under way. ?  Lin Anderson, blacksmith and powder  man on the road construction gang here,  has been transferred temporarily to  Creston to do the blasting at the widening going on at the K.V. Highway.  W. H. Cartwright, game warden, has  been very active here this past week  checking up on the many sportsmen fishing at the various creeks" on the Lake.  A motor boat is in commission this year  for this work.  The younger set have put on beach  parties several times this week with swimming and games, followed Jby a repast.  The weather is ideal. The mosquitoes  being almost over making these occaas-  ions most enjoyable.  A remarkable large number of autos  passed through on Sunday for the ferry  at Gray Creek. The morning ferry was  taxed to capacity to cope with the number. Very few cars had B.C. licenses.  Alberta being the best represented province.  Every endeavour is being made to get  the roads and bridges to the Bayonne  mine into shape so that the haul of ore  from the dump at the mine can be proceeded with. The present good weather  isexpected to make this possible very  shortly... ?7 V?; .  ."-' ���������' -     V. p. *  The results? of last Sunday's pigeon  ra^e from here to Cranbrook showed remarkable velocity results. The time  taken to cover the-distance was one and  a half hours. V Another pleasing feature  was the fact that every bird reached  home. Liberations by private members  of both the Cranbrook and Kimberley  clubs have taken place almost every day  this -week, from several lakeside points.  The meeting of Sirdar school district  ratepayers was held Monday night in  the schoolhouse to elect a trustee in place  of R. Heap and pass the annual appropriations. A motion to re-elect Mr. Heap  for another. term was passed unsnisa-*  ously. The amount .appropriated was  the same as last year. Several improvements are to be carried out on the building and grounds. J. S. Wilson was in  the chair, with Mrs. Martin as secretary  of the meeting.  The Consolidated Mining &       1  |Smelting* Company of Canada, Ltd.  I TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  I ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  | ,          FERTILIZERS  | Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  I Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers.  a*  jj Producers and Refiners of  | TADANAC BRAND METALS  2*  S Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  ������ m.  gB^ft^^t^Cg**^**-**-*-*!^  Now we ecin give yow  BLOW-OUT  PROTECTION  We've been in the tire business fpr years, and we have a good  idea of real tire values. We also know that hundreds of  pent-tie are killed or injured every yeax iu blow-out acciucuis.  So when we found out how much safer Goodrich Safety  SUvertowns really arc, we wanted to carry.them for our  ���������customers. '..',.'��������� Y;  The tires are here, and now we can give you Life-Saver  Golden Ply blow-Out protection and months of extra mileage  at no extra cost. SUvertowns cost'no more than other standard tires.  Come in.   let us show you the new Safety Silver town.   Press your  hand down on its deep-grooved,  extra-thick tread.    Feci the big,  husky cleats grip. Then you'll know  why Silvcrtowns also  give positive protection against  "tail*  spin" sfcids. This is  the tire you need on  your car.  LOOK POR THA  MOUNTie  SiU afar* tells you wa> m!1  oodnch Sikvau-eown*  with LifcSavar <Gold������n  Ply.  PPHfi^ .ESS Q8������__  When jrou'ro in  imfouhfe, Gait us J  We Service all makes  of Cars.  jWhether it's a simple re-  ' pair or real trouble, we'll  find the solution ana remedy matters promptly and  efficiently.  May we have your  next repair Job?1  SPEEDWA Y MOTORS  G*_3 a*_B   ,        "_3  t^mS'^^twSf J_5 ^__J_y5TIB Jpt tfWWTSSL ������9.  *���������)-  v; Speed way Wlotors  PHONE Sir ERICKSON PHONE 511 THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    C  "^mmW w "mmi wit a 8        w*im���������           find a sheer delight in the  exquisite flavour of Salada  Japan tea.    Try a package.  MpSSSmmu   '"aaina��������� m,Jt '   .bJUbm.ii   ii    ii ���������   ������������������..     bb i SS>^^^^'r������rrB^J_5g5SS55, . ��������� ������������������-ia.    h ,   , 'XbiIJ, ii, ���������.'���������������������������Jfc  40  The Country Weekly Newspaper  "What do you think of the future of country newspapers ?"**  This question was asked Mr. Wright A. Patterson T>y a teacher of  ���������journalism in one of the western United States state universities in the  course of a conversation in which the successful efforts of big- city dailies  and periodicals to increase circulation in rural sections was noted, and the  editorial content of these publications discussed. In answer, Mr. Patterson  painted, a picture of the future as he sees it.  Admitting that there is a place for the small weekly newspaper���������and  there is, and probably nowhere more decidedly so than on the prairies of  Western Canada���������the important question Is: How- is that position to be  maintained, improved, developed; and are our Western Canadian editors  alive to the situation and endeavoring to meet it? If they are, they will  -undoubtedly receive the public support they will so well deserve.  Both weekly newspaper publishers and the reading public will be interested in. Mr. Patterson's word-picture as it is presented in a recent issue of  The Publishers* Auxiliary. While a bit too lengthy for complete reproduction in this column, excepts may be given:���������  "There has been, within the last quarter of a century, a radical change  in the people of the rural communities���������the people of the towns and on the  farms. XJp to a quarter of a century ago, these communities were self-  centred. The people seldom got "beyond their local market place. It was  a day's task for the farmer and his family to get as far away from home  as the nearest town, possibly not more than three or four miles away. The  only form of conveyance -was the farm wagon, or the horse and buggy. The  roads -were narrow stretches of dirt that were, during portions of the year  practically impassable. From one year to another the vast majority of the  rural people���������the people of the towns and farms���������did not get beyond their  municipal lines. It was the exceptional rural family whose children went  away to school. The students at universities were largely from the cities  and the number attending universities was small as compared to the present time.  "Under such conditions the horizon of the rural family was extremely  limited. Its members had practically no contact with the outside world and  quite naturally the interests of these rural people centred about themselves and their neighbors.  "The country newspaper that catered to that local interest, that recorded the events in which the people of each community played a part, was  satisfactory to the people of these communities. To this local news coverage, many editors added some general news and entertainment material and  made for that time a satisfying newspaper that met very rural reader-  New Form Of Flight  Man   In   Florida   Has   Used   Wings  With Success  The idea of strapping "wings" on  a man was: elaborated in some detail by Leonardo da Vinci. At the  Science Museum in South Kensington  there is the original "Ornicopter"  designed "by Frost in 1902. It is a  beautiful work but never flew. It  seems now that a new form of night  has been made practicable by Clem  Sohn, known as the "human bat"  who only recently flew over Daytona Beach, Florida, with "wings" of  his design attached to his arms and  "webbed feet". The earliest dreamers who sighed for the wings of a  dove could have done the same if  only they had had some means of  alighting safely. The parachute has  made bird-like flight possible. Once  the airman haa thrown himself from  an airplane at a suitable height he  has <*g"Uy to fall 1,000 feet to gather  a speed of 100 to 150 m.p.m. At this  speed he can glide bank, turn, or  execute any manoeuvre.  Donaldson Atlantic line  Empire Trade Agreements  Now Deal With Canada Desired By  Australian Premier  A new trade agreement with Canada embodying additional features is  desired by Australia, Prime Minister  Joseph. A. "Lyons of that Dominion  said in his conference with Prime  Minister ,R. B. Bennett.  The empire trade agreements  negotiated in 1932 had proved satisfactory and had brought about an  increase in trade. Australia was  anxious to achieve further increases  and believed a revision of the present treaty in the light of experience  would accomplish this. While it was  true Canadian exports to Australia  had increased more rapidly than  Australiar. exports to Canada, Australia had no grievance and did not  consider it had got the worst of the  bargain.  Change Of Name Is Announced By  Agents  Donaldson Atlantic Lino is the new  name for the former Anchor-Donaldson Line, it was announced by Cunard White Star Limited, who are  their agents in Canada and the  United States.  "The change of name signalises the  return of the Canadian-Scottish passenger service to complete control  by the Donaldson interests which,  originally promoted it," stated  George D. Huband, deputy chief  Canadian representative of Cunard  White Star, in an interview at Montreal.  "The Donaldson Line itself commenced its Canadian operations in  1870 and has since then maintained  continuously its Canadian operations  in service between Canada and its  home port of Glasgow. Its growth  has also been marked by the acquisition of the old Allan Line service to  South America, the development of  the Montreal-Bristol Channel trade  and the service from Vancouver to  Great Britain."  New Gyroplane Tried Ont  Will Bis������ Vertically And Attain  Ordinary Horizontal Speeds  A newly perfected gyroplane, an  aerial craft capable of rising vertically like a helicopter and attaining  horizontal speeds comparable to  those of ordinary aeroplanes, went  through an initial trying out at Villa-  coublay, France.  Its propellers are placed in horizontal positions, powered by several  motors.  FASHION FANCIES    |  "Today conditions are radically different. The automobile and good  roads have made travel possible. The day's trip now is to the city anywhere from 50 to 300 miles distant from the rural home. The World War  took tens of thousands of the boys.of the farm into distant training camps  and associated them with boys from every section of the nation, and with  every class. It sent them across the ocean into far distant lands. It  widened their horizon to include practically the entire world and all classes  of people and all forms of activities. It gave them a new outlook and new  interests. That was 18 and 20 years ago. The farm and town boys of the  World War days are now the men, the heads of families, of the rural communities of these days.  "The radio has brought the world to the rural community fireside. It  has widened the view of the people of these communities until it includes  all Canada, the United States, England, France, Japan, Australia and every  known point in the world.  "Go to the universites to-day and a large percentage of the students are  from the towns and the farms. These young people are acquiring for themselves and taking back to the rural homes from which they come, an increased interest in national and world affairs, in history in the making, in  i-v\Q g.������+<a o-������id sciences aii"' in literature. **--  "As a class the rural audience of to-day is a more intelligent audience  than that of the city. The people of tho towns and farms have to-day a  wider interest than the average individual of the city. They are in ��������� no  sense provincial.  "It is such an audience the country newspaper of to-day and to-morrow  must appeal to if it is to live. It must bring to them intelligent interpretations of what is happening throughout the world because it is to-day their  world, and they know that its happenings may directly concern themselves.  The cotton farmers of the Southern States know that happenings in faraway Japan may make or break the price they got for thoir cotton.- They  know that should war como between Italy and Ethiopia, it might affect the  regulation of the waters of the Blue Nile and eo affect the cotton crop of  the Egyptian Soudan and create a larger demand and higher price for  American cotton���������their cotton. Tho wheat farmers of Western Canada  know that drouth In Russia, in Argentine, ln Australia, in Franco or many  other sections of the world would certainly ralso the price they would got  for their product.  "Tho people of Hie towns and farms insist upon keeping in touch with  those national and world affairs that havo a direct hearing on their lives.  They expect the newspaper tliey buy to bring to them interpretations of  such happenings. They do not want rumors and surmisos, but thoy do want  statements of fact and what such facts mean. Thoy will buy tho newspaper  tluft gives them such Information."  Weekly newspaper editors aro awakening to those now conditions. Thoy  are.realizing that It la quality not quantity of reading matter that Is demanded, and that the demand can bo met in thc limited apace of eight to 10  or 3 2-pagc paporn, giving thom room to cover tho community happonlngo  and with that interpretations of events ln tho nation and tho world, and a  reaBonablo amount of ontortalnmont,  For the paper that does those things thoro is a future. Such a papor  will cover all of the to-day's national and world interests of its roadoro and  will wake ltnelf uo meet the newspaper noods an to leave no noconaary place  for a paper from the outside. For such u paper thore Is a futuro, greater  than that of tho pant, and the majority of the editors of country nowu-  paperw aro awake to theoo things. Tho small minority tliat aro not, or do  liol uwakeii will. It* Unit), puss out of Llie picture-,  Vimy Pilgrimage  Dominion'    Organizer    Leaves    For  Europe   To   Complete   Plans  Ben. W. Allen, Dominion Organizer  of the Vimy Pilgrimage which is  being planned by the Canadian  Legion of the British Empire Service  League, sailed on the Cunard-White  Star Liner Alaxmia to complete arrangements for the reception and  billeting of Canada's Peace Army  which, at this time next year will be  crossing the Atlantic en route to the  Battlefields of France and Belgium.  "While the climax of the Pilgrimage will undoubtedly be the Unveiling of the great Memorial on  Vimy Ridge," Mr. Allen stated, "the  itinerary will include visits to the  Battlefields and cemeteries in the  Amiens, Arras and Ypres sectors,  where the Canadian Corps fought its  greatest battles and Canada's citizen  soldiers made their greatest contribution towards victory and peace."  On the continent, Mr. Allen will  confer with the French and Belgian  authorities and ex-servicemen's  organizations regarding the official  part of the program and will complete the arrangements for the route  to be followed and the transport and  billeting facilities. "We have already had indications," Mr. Allen  said, "that our old allies propose tot  make our visit next year the occasion for joyful demonstrations of  comradeship "and international friendship. It will be a tremendous experience for the 'troops' and their families."  In London, Mr. Allen, will confer  with officials of the British Empire  Service League, the Dominion Oflice  and tho Canadian High Commissioner regarding the ceremonies  which will be hold during tho four-  day visit of tho Pilgrims to tho Empire capital. Other bodies interested  in the arrangements for tho Pilgrim*  ago and on whom Mr. Allen will call  while in England, are tho Canadian  Battcilelds Memorials Commission,  the Imperial War Gravos Commission, nnd tho Canadian Padua and  Cunard-Whlto Star Stoamshlp Lines.  Throughout his trip, Mr. Allen will  bo accompanied by Mr. J, B. Bowler,  M.B.T**., General Secretary of tho  Canadian Legion, Dominion Command, ���������  Times are better . . .why  not get back to Ogden's?  You no longer need deny  yourself the best cigarette  tobacco when it costs so  iittfel  Get yourself a  package  of Ogden*s Fine Cut. . .  smoke it with "Vogue" or  "Chantecler" papers  and you'll say: "Happy  days are here again."  Fifty-two Poker Hands* any  . numbers,   now  accepted  as a complete set*  Your Pipe Knows Ogden s Cut Plug  Air Routes .Are Valuable  Make Communication "With All Parts  Of Empire "Possible  Air and Empire are closely linked.  The most valuable bonds in any empire are its communications. The  Romans knew that. Their roads  were veins for their empire's life-  blood. But the speed of modern  transport has made communications  ten times more valuable. If Britons  and Americans could have used airplanes to exchange their views in  1775 America might never have left  the Empire. The more air routes  we open to keep the Empire together  the fewer problems will arise to keep  It apart.���������London Sunday Express.  V O   END  PAIN  ������������������.,rul> In MlnordV '  Check* colds, taken ltv  ternalljf. tCnds akin  tolomichea. At drufrcUta*  tn rtuulw and turn largo  economy ���������Ue*i, ������*  ���������*  mm of mw.  ^^ H H ���������j^JH  i    964  DRAMATIC DOTS FOR PLAY SUTT  FOR COUNTRY OR THE BEACH  QUICKLY  MAXKEt  Ry Ellon Worth  The practical playsult pattornod  for to-day is tho ideal thing for  active sports and for camp wear.  It favors tho tailored shirtwaist  linoa, with that llttlo girl air about  tt, that you'll lovo������  Tho suit, buttoning from, nock to  hem, makes it especially easy to slip  into. Generous plaited insets at tho  sides, lend plenty of freedom to tho  detachable skirt.  While gaily dotted Jpiquo���������strawberry pink on llghtor pink ground���������-  mado tho model pictured, thoro ore  numberless othor smart and inexpensive schemes for this oasliy mado  playsult.  Stylo No. 004 is designed for sizes  12, 14, Id und 18 yours. Slao 10 required 4% yards of 30-Inch matorlal  for tho entire outfit.  Pattern-*) IBo each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDor-  mofc Avo. E., Winnipeg.  Bumraor Fashion Boole contains  many moro amart,, cool vacation  clothes. Bond for your copy to-day*  iuo prico la IS conta.  Delegates Entertained  At the annual convention of tho  Saskatchewan Rural Municipal Secretary-treasurers, the delegates and  wives were entertained at a theatre  party given by tho Central Press  Limited, Regina. and greatly enjoyed  the plcturo "In Calionto" shown at  the Capitol theatro. 2108  TIRED ������nd IRRITABLE  DO you feel  weak and  nervous? Is your  housework a burden? Take Lydln  E; Pinlchain's  Vegetable Com-  S-nind. Mrs. Mj  "'. Kellvof  Woodstock.New  Brunswick, says,  ������'I was weak and rundown; A  neighbor brought me your "Vege-.  table Compound; It helped mo so  much that I am taking it now at  the Change."  Get a bottle NOW. It may he )ust  tbe medicine YOU necdj THE   REVIEW.   GRESTON.   B.   C.  //'  -> :h  MARKETING PLAN  FOR WHEAT CROP  WINS APPROVAL  Saskatoon.���������Complaint of misrepresentation in the press Of the wheat  marketing legislation was made by  L. C. Brouillette, president of the  Saskatchewan Wheat Pool, speaking  at the evening session of the convention of the United Farmers of  Canada at Saskatoon.,; He praised  the plan as likely to give a substantial reduction in interest rates on  the money required and providing  leadership in marketing whch he held  might lead to co-operation with other  exporting countries.  As far as the compulsory features  of the measure -were concerned, they  Severe Hail Losses  f  (I  TO HETITtB  ta **>*'** <B*������*"*a ������������A������I "������J**������***���������  wmmi.jp^wZmAtt. Cit      JwJLOmt  -Ci*������������sx,*y  as in the original bill.  There -was no guarantee in t*_e  original draft of what the hoard  would do. Under the present act if  the board wished to apply these features the minister of trade and commerce could give effect to them.  Papers had referred to a strong  pool delegation at Ottawa. There was  one person. It would have been more  correct to speak of the strong grain  trade delegation there.  There seemed a misapprehension  in the House of Commons as to the  services that Mr. McFarland was to  render, an opinion that his job was  to market wheat. His work was to  stabilize the market to enable the  farmer to get a price.  Explaining the aet he pointed out  that of the advisory board of not  more than "seven members, four must  represent the producers.  In regard to financing the provisions were broad enough to allow  access to the Central bank through  the government. This should result  in low interest rates. He anticipated  a substantial reduction. Wheat, -was  the best of security in view of the  present world  situation.  With an idea of causing a low  minimum price to he set, statements  had appeared that the western  farmer could produce wheat at 40  cents per bushel, about half the real  figure.  Mr. Brouillette held that the "minimum price should not be a price  certain to be realized for the grain  but one approaching the cost of production.  The principle of protection of industries was established in Canada.  Enormous payments had been made  by the west to the east on this account. This act was an attempt to  let the farmer share in that protection.  A tax on flour had been considred  but it would have fallen on poor  people. This system was better as  the prosperous would contribute a  larger share.  If the minimum price was what it  should be, the speaker could not see  Where a bushel of wheat would be  offered on the open market.  A grain trade representative had  wanted the wheat board to buy on  the futures market. He had told  the committee he was opposed. It  was not the intention of the act to  stabilize the futures market. That  attempt had been the cause of grief  to Mr. McFarland. The amendment  did not go through the committee.  He condemned the talk of "sales  policy" which he said had caused a  foil at Liverpool costly to Canada.  He saw the new system as giving  leadership In marketing. Brokers  had no more-interest In Canadian  than other wheat. This legislation  was a step in thc right direction.  Damages Reported To Be Heavy In  Some Alberta Areas  Calgary.���������Heavy hail damage to  crops, in some cases reported to be  100 per cent., was caused by storms  which,Y struck several districts of  southern Alberta last week; Areas hit  were Stavely, Carseland, Strath-  more, De Winton, Gramim and Mac-  leod.  Serious losses were suffered at De  Winton as hail swept a large area  aorund that town arid continued east  toward Carseland and Strathmore.  Strathmore's losses were reported, to  be light while at Carseland damage  was fairly heavy; De Winton's  losses will run between 75 and 100  per cent, over most of the district.  Hailstones as large as marbles fell.  Heavy losses were, feared at Stavely and Granum. Heavy rain fell  over most of the southern section of  the province and at Brooks it was  reported to approach cloudburst proportions.  From Airdrie came a report that  a; severe electric storm struck the  district' and farmers- six to eight  miles south were hailed out in the  heaviest hail storm in several years.  Alherta EWHnns  Recovery In Australia  ���������   _ *  Premier  Lyons    Tells    Of   Methods  Taken To Cut Expenses  Vancouver. ��������� Everybody had to  take a "cut" to help Australia get  on her feet economically, Prime  Minister Joseph Lyons of that dominion said during a brief stay here.  "The bondholders had to take less,  the public servants had to accept reductions, the taxpayer had to pay a  bit more/* he said. "Since the turning point in 1932 we have been able  to lighten those burdens. The public servants on the lower levels have  had their pay restored; the taxpayer  has had his burden lightened. We  have cut the land tax in half to help  the farmers. Recovery in Australia  is not complete, but it continues."  wm&  Hon. R.C. Matthews, Minister of  National Revenue" in the Dominion  Government, wiil not seek re-election  to parliament- during the coming  General Elections. Hi-health is the  cause of his retirement from politics.  Wheat Board  Air Mai! Cachets  Inaugural   Flights    On    Kenora-Mc-  Kenzie Route Announced  Moose Jaw.���������Inclusion of the town  of Cole as a point of call on the air  mail route from Kenora-McKenzie  Island-Red Lake on August 15  brings special commemorative cachets on mails to be carried on the inaugural flights, according to informa-  received at the Moose Jaw post  office.  These, commemorative cachets will  be "Kenora-Cole," "Cole-McKenzie  Island," and vice-versa in each case.  Covers should be sent to the district director of postal services, Winnipeg, not later than August 10.  Expected To Commence To Function  On Sept. 1st  Ottawa. ��������� The Canadian wheat  board, probably will take over operations Sept. 1, it was learned here.  Until it begins to -function no announcement is expected as to the disposal of the wheat carryover, except  the repeated assurance of Premier  R. B. Bennett it would not be dumped on the market.  The visible supply of Canadian  wheat is now somewhat -under 200,-  000,000 bushels and will be less at  the end of the crop' year. July 31. It  is not expected much new wheat will  come on to the market before Sept.  1 because the late spring held back  seeding, so the visible supply should  continue to fall until that date.  Personnel of the new board will be  announced shortly and one of its first  duties will -be to decide the minimum  price to farmers. The suggestion  has "been advanced to the government farmers should receive 50 cents  a bushel for number, one northern on  the farm as a first payment. This  would be around 70 cents at the head  of the lakes, it? is contended.  The act creating the board provides the board buy wheat from the  farmer at a fixed minimum price and  make later payments if it is able to  dispose of the wheat at prices higher  than the minimum.  Date For Polling In Provincial Contest Set For Aug*. 23  Edmonton, Alta.���������All parties are  preparing for what promises to be  one of the most keenly fought campaigns in years following official announcement Alberta provincial elections will be held Thursday, Aug. 22,  With nomination day, Aug. 12.  Announcement of polling date was  made by Hon. George Hoadley, acting premier, in the absence of Premier R. G. Reid, sleader of the  United Farmers of Alberta forces,  which party has held power for 14  years.  Floods in northern Alberta which  handicapped compilation of voters*  list, caused the government to postpone selecting a date until now, Mr.  Hoadley said. However, the flood  situation had not improved materially and it was decided further de-  ay would be inadvisable, particularly  in view of the prospect of an early  Dominion election.  All political parties, including the  newly-formed Aberhart Social Credit  Party, have been holding nominating  conventions during the past few  weeks, and it is expected more than  200 candidates will be in the running  for the 63 seats in the legislature.  Strikers At Vancouver  Men   "Decline  At   Relief  Two Passengers Killed  Sly Others Escape When ���������Piano  Wrecked In England  London.���������Two persons wore killed  ln tbo blazing wreckage of an aeroplane which crashed at the edge of  Heston aerodrome after a tafteofi!  for Splthoad for tho silver jubilee  review of the British fleet,  Tho dead wero two passengers,  Major J. H. Hobbs and N. Newhouso.  Tho pilot and tho Ave othor pas-  songors, including ono woman, Margaret Vlckors, wore rushod to hospital suffering from burns and injuries.  Experimental Station Post  L. B. Thompson To Take Over  Duties At Swift Current  Ottawa.���������-L. B. Thomson, officer in  charge of the Dominion range experimental station at Manyberries, Alta.,  has been appointed superintendent  of ihe experimental station at Swift  Current, Sask., it was announced  from the agriculture department. Mr.  Thomson succeeds Hon. J. G," Taggart, now minister of agriculture for  Saskatchewan.  Mr. Thomson was born In New  Zealand 35 years ago. He is a graduate of University of Alberta.  Prize For Westerner  Montreal.���������Sydney Buckwold of  Saskatoon, student in the third year  of the faculty of commerce at McGill University here, has been awarded the Joseph H. Jacobs prize for  accountancy. The prize is valued at  $25.  To   Worfc  Camp  Vancouver. ��������� Approximately 150  relief camp men who went on strike  at four camps near Hope, 80 miles  from here, arrived in Vancouver by  freight train.  When the men declined to work,  camp authorities issued an ultimatum that they must work or leave  camp. Some 50 British Columbia  -police were sent to the camps to enforce the ruling.  There was no trouble,  continued  to  decline   to   work   and  were taken in trucks to Hope where  they   caught   a   freight.    Each man  was given 60 cents on leaving camp.  ~A delegation from the strikers  waited on provincial " relief officials  and. asked for relief. They were refused. Most pf the strikers, it is reported, are members of the groups  which arrived in Vancouver recently  from Regina.  SEEK SOME WAY  TO AVERT AN  ETHIOPIAN WAR  London.���������Anthony Eden, again in  the role of peace-maker, will head  Great Britain's delegation to the  League of Nations council session  opening this week called to seek  some way to avert an Italo-Ethiopian  war.  -'  Other developments in the East  African situation, which British  officials continued watching close  were:  Malcolm MacDonald, secretary for  colonies, told the commons Britain's  military forces in Kenya, bordering  Ethiopia and Italian Somaliland, had  been    "partially     redistributed"     in  that frontier."'  Sir Samuel Hoare, foreign secretary, replying to questioners, expressed his belief it was not necessary to reinforce the normal peacetime garrison in the Sudan.  Usually well informed quarters  said Britain was ready to authorize  arms shipments to Ethiopia, following receipt of communications from  Emperor Halle Selassie certifying  his empire's need of two shipments  held up here "for the legitimate use  of the Ethiopian, army."  Medals For Veterans  New Governor-General  London.���������Canada's nes  general, Lord Tweedsmuir, was guest  of honor at a luncheon tendered hy  the Canadian Chamber of Commerce. "I am warned off every  variety of politics and will be for the  next five years," he said smilingly.  He sat as a Conservative in the  House of Commons here for some  years, as John Buchan, before elevation to the peerage.  Alberta Men Honored For Service In  Riel Revolt  Edmonton.���������While an enthusiastic  audience of 4,200 paid homage with,  applause, 27 of the early west's  famous fighting men who participated in the campaign against the rebel  Louis Riel   in   1885   got   recognition  The menl ror tixeIr part "* that historic struggle when they received "peace  medals" given to them * at the Edmonton exhibition by the Northern  Alberta Pioneers' and Old-Timers'  Association.  The veterans marched single file  on to the stand, shoulders squared  and heads erect, giving little evidence that hah? a century had passed  since they had stood in that fashion  in soldier ranks.   Hon. W. L. Walsh,  l*i(tt*l������4f^*>������Trt-8V_*^.rvTTr*v'T*^^������.������������       _^# * **_ _���������..-,_ - _. jm  -*v^������w������w.������iv--b-J ������ WAMU* K0JL AlMCIia, afciXlti  Major General Hon. W. A. Gries-  bach lauded their conduct in the  frontier warfare.  Grain Elevator Burned,  Lethbridge. ��������� Breaking a drouth  spell of more than six weeks during  which Lethbridge had tlio lowest  Juno rainfall on record, heavy showers, amounting to cloudbursts in  places, fell over the Lethbridge area.  At Barons, No. 1 Pool elevator was  struck by lightning and burned, ���������With  a loss of slightly ovor 13,000 "bUBheis  of wheat.  -ROYAL AIR FORCE THRILLS THOUSANDS  Ontario Needs Farm Help  Ottawa.���������Acute shortage of experienced farm labor on nine agricultural fronts in Ontario, with an  anticipated scarcity o������ a tenth district, was reported to tho department of labor following a Dominion-  wide survey. Ontario alone stood in  tills category. AU other provinces  tolographcd local supply would meet  labor demands. 2108  Inspect Armament Plants  Sir William Jowitt   Wants   To   Get  At The Bottom Of Trade  In Arms  London.���������Summoning of many distinguished British financiers and industrialists as witnesses, an inspection of Britain's armament plants,  and finally nationalization of these  plants were urged upon the royal  commission on private manufacture  and trade in arms by the Union of  Democratic Control.  The president of the union, Sir  William Jowitt, on the witness stand  urged the commission to "tako  steps comparable with those taken  in America in getting at the bottom  of things."  Aerial Cruiser  A tremendous crowd attended tho annual R.A.F. display at Hcndon  this year to witness the best display ever put on by tho daring British  filers. Iftvvc we see part of the No. 20 Squadron of Auda**-; 'planes roaring  ovor tho heads of a mwell section of tho crowd.  Largest Land Plane Ever Assembled  Awaits Tests In U.S.  Seattle. ��������� A giant aerial battlo  cruiser, described by its builders aa  the largest land plane ever assembled  in tho United States, awaited tests  here before being submitted to tha  army corps.  The 15-ton ship, with its hugo  mid-wing spread of 105 feet and an  overall length of 70 feet, is powered  With four 725-horsepower ' motors,  equipped with automatic variable  pitch constant speed propellers. It  Is reported capable of flying from  200 to 250 miles an hour.  Victims Of Chlnoso Flood  Hankow, China.���������Unofficial reports  from Tlenmen, Hopoh province, said  1*1,000 bodies had been recovered  from the flooded Han riven These  advices said 4,000 refugees had been  rescued from tree-tops in that vie**  Inlty. TIcnmon Is 75 miles west of  Hankow. CRESTON iSEVIEW  .A.4..+,.m,.A,������.A.m.jM.m.A.+.m.A.4k.A.t  k-8JB^8������aA^-^<iA_fc^__J__8_uJ^8-l m% _>i*%ii fc *  S^^l^ %>H  ltali^^*A.^  IB Vf B5 ^vb^ Qnflp B_j^***_r  To avoid the weekend monotony of cooking for  the family we have on display in our Air Condition?  ed Counter a choice assortment of Cooked Meats  which are especially appealing in the summer  weather. For absolute quality we offer Swift's  Blue Brand Beef which we have in stock at all times.  ]m:e^t specials  STEWING VEAL, per lb    ... $ .10  SHOULDER ROAST BEEF, lb .........!:���������..    .13  ROAST PORK, lb  -     .16  mmm^m%mm\t������mmWmmm^tmn m Aa~ mtkm m% m,mmmm������mtm*mmmmm������M4lk^mm^g^tm\m^^^  grocery soee-i  .71  Granulated, cotton sacks.  ...JS   .������03  .19  ������"5Wia.T8r"8  A- -*-8.v*w   wm       m.    1 m  ruNCiSkr-ri-Eii, a tins _..  Garden Isle.  BANANAS, 2 lbs  RED SALMON, tall tins, each   .25  Fraser Gold.  SUNLIGHT SOAP9 carton       ,18  VALLEY  THE FRIENDLY STORE  PHO/VE 12  WE DELIVER  ���������T'fV/'fr'T'fT'V  ���������WWW'-  ��������� 8r**������'ir**������*  ���������^"w'f'ww  f*.������������������V**WF*"^r*Tf*V*8^���������^^**  ���������m'w^-vww  ���������y^'yr"^  m  t  ������-  aV  m  LV  if  ft  ������  m  h  m  aV  m  "���������  ���������  >  ������     mm  First-class repairs to all kinds of Boots and Shoes.  We specialize in Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly servj.ce at all times.  No job too large;   no job too small.  FARMERS; We can do light Repairs to your Harness.  We carry a full line of SHOE POLISHES and LACES.  I W. i;. CuuRTNEY, Prop.  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. Curran of "'Yorkton,  Sask., were visitors here a few days at  the end of the week, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. K. J. Forbes.  KOOTENAY BAY FOR HOLIDAYS  ���������Summer cottages torrent. No mosquitoes, good beach, good bathing and  fishing.   Apply Storekeeper.   -  The Grand has another stellar attraction this week in "Follies Bergere/1' featuring Maurice Chevalier. It runs two  nights���������Friday and Saturday.  Ta. m *. X���������_!_._   *__������_������...    .*..���������_ .';'tf*l_-._A.������...    ������.-  .Ill  tUUIV   IIWC88C   lUUHIIJO     1V1      VtCOaiVIJ     81U  get the best of Sunday's baseball game  at Cranbrook, by a 7-5 margin. LaBelle  and Herb Couling did the pitching for  Creston  Messrs. G. A. Barrat arid O. W. Hem-  blingof the B.C. Tree Fruit Board, were  here on Saturday in conference with representatives of local shipping houses.  Work of excavation for the basement  of Creston's new four-room school got  under way this week.. Construction  workin every line will be rushed but it  will take at least two months to complete the new structure.  John Maloney of Winnipeg, Man.,  and his niece, Miss Olive Hipwell of  of Regina, Sask., arrived last week and  will be visiting here for a few weeks.  They have taken the Osborn Brown  residence on Grandview Heights.  CHRIST CHURCH  ** p������ g? ae������ "fir. M  REV. M. C. PERCIVAI/, minister.  &UNDA Y. JULY S3  CRESTON���������-7.a0-p.ni, Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  L&\wn arid  Verandah  Furri8iuM������&  .i  ��������� Jm.m.m.i\.m. m.m.dm.  .m.m.m.m.m.A...m ,m  A.m,  .m.mm/k..m.m.m.+ .  >.m . m afc.A.  ������  V  ���������  ������  ���������  ���������  i.  i oan irie  dost I  or  You can easily cut down your  food bills with a G-E Refrigerator because you save on milk,  butter, eggs, meats, vegetables,  and other perishables. And the  new General Electric, with a  Stor A-Dor and other features,  is low in price, and available on  easy terms.  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Co,, Ltd.  CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38  CANYON STREET  sai2  '���������**-*"g"****ga~-*iai*'^  ami*-.*"***1' iuaajw.aaiuaigsa-  SHORS!  mf  We have opened up and placed in stock a line of  fine and medium weight Shoes for WOMEN.  White Pumps and ties  #2.95  Brown Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, three eyelet, round toe  2.75  Black Hiker, Shawl tongue  .'.  2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue ..... 2.75  Misses  Velour,   Blucher Oxford, sizes  11 to 2     2.25  IVI&l^!   AINU oLrio  Men's Oxfords and Specials..   $2.05  Boys Oxfords, Black, 1 to 5J-.     2.85  Scamper and Tennis Shoes for the family  FOR SALE���������Coal and wood range.  West Kootenay store, Creston.  V. Mawson announces that he has a  stock of Watkins products for the village  people.  FOR SALE OR TRADE-Studebaker  car, price $1.40. P. Simister. Phone  53R, Creston.  WANTED���������Large second hand cook  stove or camp range. State price. Carl  Wigen, Wynndel  Mrs. Avis of Vancouver arrived this  week on a holiday visit with her sister.  Mrs Page McPhee.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice stock, six  weeks old, $4 each. Frank Rossi, Goat  River bottom, Creston.  Birth���������At Creston hospital on July  20th. to Mr. and Mrs. Matt Moores of  West Creston, a daughter.  Mrs. Murphy and two children of  Kimberley are visitors this week, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. H. Cartmell.  COWS FOR SALE���������Two Ayrshire  cows, will freshen in November, need  cash.   Omer Boeuchene, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Page McPhee and son,  Sandy, were Spokane visitors a tew days  the past week, returning on Tuesday.  The Rotary Clubs of West and East  Kootenay announce their annual district  conference at Creston on August 2ist.  SUMMER COTTAGES FOR RENT  ���������A few open dates for July and August  at Twin Bays. Apply Carl Wigen, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Bearing orchard and alfalfa land, in 5, 10. 15 or 20 acre tracts.  Half miie from town. Enquire Review  Office.  Creston will be hosts to Copeland CCC  squad at baseball at Exhibition park on  Sunday afternoon, with play to start at  2.30 pm.  Misses Edith Couling and Lily Lewis  left on Thursday last on a two weeks'  vacation, part of which will be spent at  Ainsworth.  The school board is calling for tenders  for the painting of the junior two room  public school  building, bids to be in by  August lst.  Mrs. J. P. Johnston left on Tuesday  morning for Vancouver on a visit with  her son, Jack, who is at present employed  in that city.  FOR SALE OR RENT~Six room furnished house. Ten acres of land at West  Creston on which ia a cabin. W. K.  Brown, Creston.  Hugh Robertson of Grassy Lake,  Alberta, i** a victor with Creston relatives this week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE,Calgary  will be at  Hospital, CRESTON  THURSDA Y, AUGUS TSth  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR/NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please cell at the Hospital on  that date.  Gamp Sfa&fs  VerBniSaHGhmmirm  ?     mYm&A\\\li&&  We have a few pieces  still on hand whieh we  d o n ot in ten d to carry  over and the price has  been cut to make sure  of a  quick   clearance.  I  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  *~r ������������*���������*/���������������. Tot zzs^w'fA  T& PATrCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  *  Friday-Saturday Specials    ������  REAL HOT  I  i  TMm������tn     i..5������,������ nrinkmnre 1 <    n<\  luiimiu ijuiuciid^i-ii -^r >43  mMontserrat  I  WELCH'S  m\xi\m.m\\\\m  Pints��������� - -   .43  Quarts .83  5  imnjiiiRR i  iaiiii������f  Pints-��������� ������������������  Quarts ��������� ���������  .49  .89  Corn Flakes, ������" 3? .22  i  ft^k*-**������4'������fl~-'-9^  h*A������^.A-A^4BV*A-A*jBW������A^A.������A-.A-.A--t<8Vl.A������a-, ��������� A.A_A*A������_fc������i-4>^ArfwA ^.Aibi A^A* A. A i tttM,JL*AJUAm Afci^ A������A*_(W<'  a-  B8  ���������13  EmJ^ ^PmWm  wlS    1    ij  7i  01:  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.       mmm  Boys' Black Grain Leather Shoes for hard wear, and  a Gun Metal for dress or  school shoe.  This stock has just arrived  and is priced very reasonable for thone looking for a  shoe   that   will   stand   up  against the strain.  :    \r   M./S tL'\%������rmmimw^\%i     5  ���������     V. MAWSON     :  i ' OKTCSTON \  m aa  d*wmmm w������ M M H#Mm HH������U N'M!������M W't/MKft|������:il HMJV.HJl KM MiQI  ewest  %j^^^^^fflpr   ^^n^^Sj   ^S    ^ffl    ^ffl   M|    jSI|    Wm   ^^S&^-^r    RH  Frocks  ���������tih&f women ntttntre  Tub Fast Print, priced at $  .95 to $2.2 5  Voiles, in latest styles ���������   2.25 to    3.50  Grganclies, in newest styles���������   ���������      2.95  Wash Rayons, plain and striped-���������   2.95  All Silk Wash Crepes���������   ���������   ���������        6.75  Two-piece Suits, White and Pastel  Shades���������   ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������   ���������     8.95  Ladies'Bathing Suits    ���������    ���������    ���������     2.25  S^^m^bmibi **I*|HHb1MM||^. WMMHMHlBtt_k WHPMMNHIHik Mrii||t|MIMl^^__ .^^^m  af^k ^Jjgto^ ^LmaJr rSC-Mfl" HaMaa^-j H^^a?* ' ^t83S_b  #    r\e   8%Z5 Jl     't^,l^\.JPv:,4^^'  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware,       Furniture  V  ^^^^0^^^^f^^/fyM^^^mmft0y^m^/.t^mmr<mmmw^f^^ji^^wu^^m^^Mmy'^^^^ww*^^w0f^^9m^W4\^f^'^^^^0m^^^^^W4^wr^0w^^m'^^''wt ^^fw^^^wm^gi m^^p ir ^^ip^^'m w^W^g^ m- ^^r<m ^^ * ^^^^^j v^^/tj' ^^ ^Lj

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