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Creston Review Jul 19, 1935

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 -   (-,������*-*���������  -* .  "V '  LIBRARY  v -7  '*( ���������  VICTORIA, B,CU  ������    Provincial Library    *; ^pl"86-.J?,^  /  0$  CRESTP  Vol XXVL  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 19,  1935  No. 12  Institute Favors  Union Library  Will Have Speaker Here Soon  to Widely Discuss Project���������  Cemetery Matters Progress���������  ���������School Fair Coming.  Friday  by the  in the  H.  W  visitors  ered 900 miles, starting from a point  south of Regina, Sask. They are headed  for Kamloops, where they are to reside.  In the party were Mr. and Mrs. Gulley  and family, an uncle and aunt of Allan  Cameron, who has resided here for the  past four years with bis uncle and aunt,  Mr. and Mrs C. Foisy. and left just recently for Harrison Hot Springs to be  with his mother. The visitors tell of not  having a crop for five years and that  there wasn't enough water for their  stock. It was so dry they could not  even grow vegetables.  x he Juiy meeting of Creston and  Dis  trict Women's Institute was held* at  the  home   of  Mrs. R. Stevens   on  afternoon.   The chair wap taken  vice president  Mrsr C   Murrell,  absence of the president,  Mrs  McLaren.    13.members and five  were in attendance.  Correspondence included letters from  Dr. Young, provincial officer of health,  and Dr. Wace, medical superintendent  of the Queen Alexanbra Solarium. The  lattef is arranging a survey of the  crippled children of British Columbia to  ascertain the number of children re  quiring treatment, the facilities for providing sucb treatment in any particular  area, also to review cases that" have been  under treatment. Arrangements were  made for a public meeting to hear Dr.  Wace on Angnst 5th.  The union library plan -was discussed  and the institute was-in%favor of .Dr-  Helen Stewart nuttiug on a- publicity  campaigd later in the year. Date of  Fchosl fair was not decided but will be  -fixed at the August meeting, it ��������� is  possible the fair will be held in the new  '-school at the time of opening in October,  when suitable opening proceedings will  be staged.  Mrs. Hayes reported for the cemetery  committee, including a meeting with th  village'council, which had promised to  take care of ball rent for a meeting in  this connection at a later date. A vote  of thanks was tendered Mrs. Hayes for  the use of her home and grounds for the  July tea and sale of cooking.  Mrs. Stevens reported for the needle*  work committee, asking for plain sewing  and crochet work, suitable or the Vancouver exhibition for which entries mast  be made by August 18th. She is arranging, all sewing and needlework which  should bejn her hands^beforeJthis* date*  -A- musical programme,^followed :the  business session. .Those contributing  were .Mrs. J. E. Johnston and Miss  Edith Johnston, piano, duett; Joan  Langston. " recitatiG>>: Goldie Walker,  piano solo. The tea hostesses were Mrs.  Stevens and Mrs. McLaren.  Wynndel  27 Cars Berries  Wyniidel Total  Strawberry Season Nears Close  ���������Wynndel (Only Point Now  Shipping���������Raspberry Receipts  .Lighter than Expected.  Miss L. Reimer  home in Nelson.  left last week for her  - Miss Freda Simpkins is visiting at  Wynndel, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Sixsmith.  Mr. and Mrs. Burch  ter were auto visitors t  the weekend.  and  Miss  Bax-  o Cranbrook at  * Terry Davidge is on a holiday visit at  West Creston, with his aunt, Mrs. R.  Sinclair Smith.  A pow wow took place at Indian Point  last Wednesday. About 300 witnessed  the natives dances, etc.  Mrs.. Towson, Mrs. Matthews and  Sani? Matthews were auto visitors at  .Bonners.Kerry one day last week.  Mrs. T. Dunseath returned on Sunday  from' the coast, where she has been for  some time past. Her health has been  poorly of late.  .Mrs. Mathews and son, Sam, who have  been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Towson, returned on Saturday to their home at  Winnipeg, Man.  V. West on Tuesday. Among- those  present were Mrs. J. R. Higgins, Mrs.  Schell, Mrs. Soyir. Mrs. K. Wallace,  Mrs. Malloy, Mrs. R. Gray, Miss-Smith  and Mrs. Kennedy.   -  First raspberries were shipped on Monday. Bing cherries are expected to move  at the end of the week. Black, red and  white currants will also be ready for picking this week. Strawberries are lasting  longer than expected, and are still going  to the jam factory, in quite large quantities.  School Requires  *      $10,194.00  John F. Murrell New Trustee-  High School May Add Senior  Matriculation���������Hiring of Janitor Produces- Discussion.  Mr. and Mrs. McDonald and Mr.  Doyle of Willow Point were Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. E. Hulme and  Mr. and Mrs. Towson.  This week sees the valley at the in-between p int in the berry reason. Straw  berries are pretty well over at all. points  except Wynndel, Where they are still  coming and will,be available until at  least the 25th, according to officials of  the Co-Operative -Fruit Association at  that.point. Raspberries are coming but  the volume is not as great as might be  expected after the.rains early last week,  and the hot -weather that has prevailed  since then. Wynndel reports the outgo  of some Bing cherries' and larger quantities of Royal Annef, with all commodities going through the pre cooler. Up  till Thursday morning 27 straight carloads of strawberries had  been moved.  At Creston the Exchange reports the  1935 strawberry deal closed and raspberries beginning to- come in fair volume.  Royal Annas are the* biggest shipper "iu  the cherry Jine with Btngs fairly plentiful, and expected to come strong early.  next week. Black - currants are on in  some volume and are'in goGd demand  both for jam and crate shipments.  Long. Allan & Long, Limite ". report  the strawberry deal closed with them at  Erickson, -Cre ton and the Reed &  Mather shipping'--points, but limited  supplies "are still available at Wynndel.  Raspberries are in sufficient' volume to  tak care of all orders at a firm price,  as  is the case with Bing and Royal Anne  cherries.  . Creston shipping houses welcome the  let up in strawberries. These have been  available for more than a month and the  public seems to be pretty well fed up  A community miscellaneous ' shower with them. In addition to this, due the  honoring Miss Sylvia Benedetti* whose  seveaeheat or other  causes the berries  Kitchener  marriage takes place next month, was  held at the T. E. Slingsby packing shed  on Tuesday evening witb the high score  prizes made by. Mrs.-IX ^Butfcerfie-'-d -anjci  iJ^-Gl A4^atti*3ind-the consolation honors  going to *T. E. Slingsby* and D: Butter-  ffeld. Folio win guards there was a lunch  and this was- followed by tbe presentation of the gifts by D. Butterfield. these  being displayed oa a table decorated in basket effect with pink and white  streamers. The afiair closed with a  shor dance with music by Mrs. Eakin,  jr., Mrs. W. Cooper, R. Andestad, H.  Slingsby and E. Hulme.  Cecil Moore of Crawford Bay was a  business visitor here on Saturday.  "Gus   Patrick was a business visitor at  Wynndel the latter part of the week.  Mr. and Mrs Garfield Taylor of Cranbrook were Saturday visitors at Kitchener.? ��������� -   ������������������'���������  Canyon baseball team played Kitchener, Sunday, the  home team winning  7-6.     ������������������.���������,'.''?  A. E. McBride, who has been at Cal  gary. Alberta, for the stampede, returned  on Thursday.  Swan Half en, who is employed at Kimberley, was renewing acquaintances here  on Saturday.    ' : V  Dan MacDonald, who is in charge at  the airport^ returned on Friday from a  holiday at Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Molander and son  Barry, were weekend visitors at Canyon  guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. Taplm.  Mrs. Barr and son, Charles, and Mrs.  Almalck ahd son, Reg., all of Kimberley,  are on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson  Martin Eslong, who has been employed  ut Knulo, arrived last week, and will be  employed on the C.P.R. section crew at  Goatfell.  Mra. Clifford Foisy and children, Ger-  malne and Marvin, left on Sunday for  Moylo, on a visit with   Mr. and  Mrs  Omer Geroux. .  Mlae* May Parsons and brother, Bert,  of Fernie. are hore on a visit at the home  of Mr, ond Mrs. N. P. Molander. They  ���������arrived on; Thurnday.  Major Harcourt of Calgary, Alberta.  mid.F. A. Lazenby of Yahk, superintendent of notional d fence camps, were business visitors hero on Friday.  Mr. und Mrs. HY II. Redmile woro  Cranbrook and Fort Steele visitors on  Sunday. Mrs. RatSmlle is romuinlnq to  visit hor sister, Mrs. A. H. Moore, Fort  Steele. , ,._ ��������� ... ,_, .. ,.,.  H. Dohfin, who recently bought ton  acres of, In nd on the bench from W. L.  Huthfiwfty, just north of town, lias finished erecting it house-on the. new projp-  , erty, and- moved Into hi������ new.home on  ^-jnday. ,;. vK,;v>  >: V'...,���������,������������������.,������������������. ,,������������������.������������������; '..��������� ,  A caravan of four covered wagons awl  718 head of horses stopped here tor a few  doya hat wcclt:   They have uli-uady eov-  JLister  Mr. and Mrs. R.  berley are spending  at their ranch here.  C. Phillips of Kim-  part of the week at  as earlier :n  rebates have  are not standing up as well  the season and claims for  been numerous,of late. ���������.  ..Local .8eUipg^geise*ea^e looking .for., a  visit to-day fromvMessrsV Barrat and  Hemblingof the B.C>Tree Fruit Board,  when marketing plan's for Creston-Bo3-  well district wiil' be discussed and  approved for 1935.  , In celebration of Muriel Wallaces  **hird birihd2" iSLv. ���������xt��������� ^Ov*. !K. \*/si!*3C������  entertained Mrs. Kunst and Margaret,  Mrs. Eric Bainbridge, Joan. Patsy a d  Barbara: Mrs. Trennaman, Roland, Eric and Russell; Mrs. Malloy, Kenneth  and Joan, and Mrs. Soyir of London.  England.  Wednesday, August 21st, is the date  set for the annual Boswell regatta The  following committees are at work to  make the affair a big success. Clifford.  Bebbington, secretary* A. Mackie, Stan  ley -Hepher. C. Holden, and J. Johnstone.  The regatta will be followed with a dance  at night.  Elizabeth Spreull of Cranbrook is a  guest of Shirley Home. Mrs. E. Home  and Shirley arrived from Spokane on  Friday to spend the summer here. Mr.'  Home was here from Cranbrook for the  weekend, returning with Mrs. Jarvis and  Edgar Home. The latter has taken a  position at Canal Flats. ..���������-.'.   *  Now that Mr. ahd Mrs. Gerald Timmons and family of Creston have located permanently at the Lakeview mine,  this has warranted making application  for a school at Sanca. I*. Garvie is in  correspondence with public school inspector Manning to bring this about and it  is hoped a school will be opened this fall.  The local parks' board held a meeting  on Thursday when K. Wallace was elected president, and Stanley Hepher, secretary Prior to the- meeting tbe park  was visited by boa-rd members and the  executive of the Farmer's Institute. It  was decided to leave, any activities until  the fall when a bee will be held to clear  some land.  Adam Robertson; of Creston was host  at a weiner roast at^Destiny^B ay, Mon-  ,day-. night. VAmong- those "jM-^entVwerer  Misses Leah Abbott, Peggy Smith. Helen  and Hope. Mclnnis; Maiy7 Abbott, Dorothy Payette, Agnes Crane and Margaret  Huscroft-.^Messrs. Oswa_ld-snd_ Campbell  and   w hitneid Abbott.  mBaSmWmfCmfi  J. Kirkpatrick  was a  to Creston last week.  business visitor  8JCW1S  J. C. Helme left at the end of the week  for Silverton, where he has secured work  with a mining company.  was a Sunday  Kerluke, Mr3.  J Clark of  Kimberley  visitor with Mr, and Mrs.  Clark returning with him.  The larger operators are completing  putting up their first cut of alfalfa under  favorable weather conditions.  ' Copeland baseball team wan here for  a came on Sunday with the Lister-Huscroft aggregation, the home team winning 8-6.  Pat Holland of Kimberley wj������s !i������?re at  the weekend, and Mrs. Holland and Jean  who have been holidaying with her mother, Mrs. H. Yerbury, returnedwith   him  Several of those who went to Wynndel  for ihe strawberry harvest have returned.  Some of the berry harvesters have  caught on at Erickson for the cherry  picking.  Rev. M.C. Percival will be hero for  Anglican Church service on Sunday afternoon. This will be his final service as  he leaves at the end of the month to  take charge at Fernie.     ;  Mr..and Mrs. Jack McConaehie wero  here from Kimberley for tho weekend,  bringing back their nephew, Raymond  McKee, who has been on a vacation  there the past two weeks.  The school district ratepayer^ meeting  on Wednesday nigh*], was rather -dimly  attended, rtnd .was presided over by trustee Fred Powers, who was re-elected for  a three year term, and R. T. MHlnor  choRen auditor. $750 was voted for operating expenses the ensuing year, which  is $21, leas than wan asked for a year ago.  Huscroft school district ratepayers  had their annual meeting on Saturday  night at which.A. J, Hobden was elected  to succeed himt-elf us truuteo for a three  year term, and Harry Holmo will serve  out tho unoxpirod term of Reno Houap,  resigned. John Huscrpft, In the third  member of the board, with Mvja Ed.  Smith/auditor. " '   -    -    ���������������������������,  1 ,     ��������� >,���������   ;, ���������    > '  '���������!.* '.   ,���������"*���������' >    '.':,' ''V " ��������� *'   ., f   '     "  '' '  ���������     8���������. WW���������.-���������,     ������������������'iJTin.i.iiBi.. ri .. iii.._jii.j ,,      ^     \  KOOTENAY ^A^FO ft, tfOLIDAYS  ���������""^Summer cot-tago-* fo������ rerit.--:*N������ **no*������-  quitoo*-, good beach,' good bathln'g and  fii'hliBfc.   Apply (Storekeeper.  Mrs. J. H. Smith and Jack were visiting in" Creston, Saturday, returning the  same day.  Albert Hepher will be in charge of  cherry packing operations at Boswell  this season.  J. Johnstone is at present working  with a telephone crew putting in new  telephone poles.    ,  Mr. and Mrs. K. Wallace returned  from Nelson last week, after a few days'  visit in that city.  The. eclipse of the moon was observed  here Monday night, though the clouds  spoiled the effect to some extent.  Mrs. A. Kennedy was able to be present at the Guild meeting for the first  time since her accident, some months  ago.?  Mr. and Mrs. Jenne and family of Edmonton and Mr. and Mrs. Kadwell of  Calgary, are spending a week at Destiny  Bayv  Dr. W. O Green of Cranbrook, who is  releiving Dr. Henderson of Creston fo*  a few weeks, paid a visit to Boswell on  Sunday. -?   ..;:?,v,.  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Gray of. Edmonton,  Alberta, brother of. "Bunty" Gray of  the freight line, are spending a wook at  Destiny Bay.; ,J.' 7,7..;'  Rev. E. J. McKottrick held even in (j*  service at Boswell on Sunday. He was  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Allan  during his stay.  ��������� ������������������".','���������' '*'��������� ������������������ ���������,i������������������ '���������* ���������  ,;. ��������� ���������' '  Fishing at the' mouth of the creek* has  not been uo good of Into.   Bettor catches  have been   made from? fishing off the  rocktj.'iuid trolling.. ..,���������  ������������������...,������������������.-^  Mm R. Malloy entertained in honor  of baby Joan's first birthday. Amongst  those present wore Margaret) Muriel" and  Bobby Gray; Mrs. Gray and Mr>. D,  .VVWost..  K. Wallace, secretary of West Kboton-  ny Central Farmer--"' Institute,- has recently been promoted to a place on the  advisory* board of the B.C.1 Central  Farmera' Institute.  "Mr, and Mrs,,F. Botterill and family,  nnd his parents, spent Sunday at Destiny Bay. Othor Cro.*i(;oi-i ,.pallors., wore  Mr. ami, Mra. W. Donaldjion.ttMd family  who wore fluhing utbrlg the lake the same  day.   ','.".i.&*,w.*''t.< ..������������������' '."./.frv'V'?;"*''v.,<:,���������'"' '."���������'   ''..���������',  The July mooolng of Bon woll Church  j Guild was held ut the homo of Mra.  D.  a ������t������j- cvryCi  Andy  Seykin,   Herman Scannon, -Jack  Crane and' G. Benedetti.  tn connection with tbe recent sketch  of the history and progress of Boswell  appearing in tho Review of July 5th,.  mention was omitted of John Wilson,  one of the oldest residents on the Lake.  He has successfully operated for over  twenty years a two-acre ranch in a variety of fruits and bulbs. He is a director of the local fruit growers association  and his practical counsel on ranchi-*e is  much sought after by the newco era to  the lake area.  As a result of the resolution presented  by Creston Farmers' Institute, in which  an illustration station for the Kootenays  was asked for, secretary K, Wallace has  had replies from Hon. R. Weir, federal  minister of agriculture, and from W. K  Esling, M.P. for West Kootenay, and  both state the request is receiving very  favorable consideration. A representative of the department is to be sent to  investigate with a view to meeting the  request. On his arrival he would like to  meet as many ofthe executive as possible. Any institutes having suggestions  to make in this connection are asked to  communicate with Mr. Wallace.  Mice Siding  Mi ss Evelyn Mather left last week for  Nelson, where she expects to be for some  time.  Mr. McCreery had the bad luck to  lose his milch cow by bloating���������from an  overfeed of Alfalfa.  Mlas Dorothy Seaver of Spokane has  arrived on a few weeks* visit with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert  Stewart.  Mrs. McDougul and Bessie have returned to West Greston. after spending  n few weeks with the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs; John Kelly.  7Mra.,. Webster, who has been viaiting  at Calgary. Alberta, Binco leaving Cranbrook hofl-pital several wool's ago, Ss expected home at tlie middle of tho week.  H. H. Tooze of Erickson is hflpiiig  with the apple thinning at the McCreery  (Pease) ranch this week.  Moa9.es, which liavo been quite plentiful'tit Crestoh'for'nomo time past, am  now in evidence at Alice Siding.  Mr. and Mrs.'G, Rifjfer ������nd daughter,  Louise, of Leask* Sank., were Sunday vin-  itorn with Mr. and Mra. Geo. Nickel, on  thoir return, from a motor visit at the  'coast.' .7. '���������>, Y .,/        ��������� Y f  At the mooting pf tbo &chbc.l dintrict  ' ratepayers bn'Sritiirday night,, E. Ontren-  nky wa������ olocted trimton to r<*plnen Vi^ror  Carr, and with John R. Miller and- W.  Estimates totalling $10,194 for the financing of Creston high and public schools  for 1935-36 were passed at the annual  meeting of Creston school district rate  payers on Wednesday evening. The new  trustee is John F- Murrell who replaces  Geo. Nickel who declined re-nomination.  For tbe first time on record the trustee  was elected by a standing vote and Mr.  Murrell nosed out R. Crosby by a 17-14  margin.- J. W. Hamilton was re-elected  auditor. The gathering was ably presided over by Rev. A. Walker,  At the opening the meeting went along  smoothly. The board chairman, Jas.  Cook, presented a very carefnlly prepared statement reviewing the activities of  tbe year just-closed, and no trouble was  encountered in getting the meeting to  approve of the board's action in buying  some additional land to complete, the  school grounds and to consent to a raise  Of $100 per year for public school principal E. Marriott.  When approval was asked   of a?, payment of $252 in excess of the $15,500  previously agreed upon for the new four-  room school some opposition was encountered and there was a very w de" discussion of the action of the board .agreeing  to the contract being let to an outside  firm, in spite of the fact that the local  contractor's bid was only $550_higher  than the successful bidder's price. There  was some considerable feeling that the  Creston contracter should have had the  preference, but in the end the $252 was  voted.   The secretary of the board read  a telegram from the department at Victoria that satisfactorily disposed of the  stories tbat bad been afloat all/week that  the contract had been sub-let to a firm   -  of Doukhobors.  The most exciting episode of the session was a letter from the Legion request-,  ing the meeting to rescind a'motion passed by "the old-board engaging R R. Roebuck as janitor at a salary of $1200 per  year. The letter was followed by -a mot;-  ion* by J. B. Holder and'F* H-- TJsekscn  asking that the motion be set aside and  that tenders be called for the work.  The board chairman, Jas. Cook/strongly resented the resolution,  pointing out  that the board had acted within its rights  and that* the resolution constituted one  of censure and if passed he would tender  his resignation, which he did a little later in the rather heated discussion  that *  followed.   Trustees McLaren and Nickel  also stated they would consider it a want  of   confidence motion and would  resign  School Act and also a letter from the deputy minister of education were produced  and these making it quite clear the board  had acted within their right, the  chairman ruled the motion was out of order  and refused to put it to the meeting, and  in this action he was supported by a  show   of  hands.   Trustee   Cook    then  wi thdrew his resignation  Commencing with the 1937 term only  students who have senior matricnlation  standing will be admitted to Normal  School. At f he present time only junior  matriculation can be had at Creston,  those wishing to take thehigher standing  having to go out of town to take this  extra year. It was felt this would prevent many local students from going  through, for tho teaching profession and  the meeting unanimously agreed to have  the board take up wit it tno new high  school staff the matter of teaching senior  matriculation work at Creston, provided  there are sufficient pupils.  Under the old system of raising taxes  it was figured the money required for  1985*86 could be got on a 12 mill rate,  but this is likely to be raised to at least  14 mills, us the meeting by a large  majority agreed to ask the provincial  assessor to diacontinue taxing personal  property. No one was quite sure what  tbie would subtract from the present  assessment roll,, but it w������s predicted the  rate would have to go up two mills to  make up the deficit.  Tlio establishment of what is termed a  union library was discussed by trustee-  elect Murrell for Mrs. Chas. Murrol, who.  is chairman of a Women's Institute com  mittee handling this matter. Tho proposal was very concisely presented and  the meeting adopted a motion that It  was in favor of Dr. Helen Stewart being  sent in by the government to more thoroughly present the case. Whero it hue  been introduced it lias proven vory satisfactory and the cont por ratepayer hat--**  been modest. .  Tho retiring trustee and tho old board  wero tendered tho usual hearty vote of  than let* for services rendered. During tho  iui<-t:tii't; It 'waa utuiouti.ccd the construction foreman for the inow  bo here before the week ia  it will take ten weeks to  new four room school.  school would  out, and that  complete tbo  II; Mnthor makeup the trustee board,  with Guy Constable as auditor.  MraY Llpslck of * NelBon in hero on a  vinlt at thn hornr* of h������?r pnrenra, Mr. snd  Mra. E. Ontronaky. ���������Y&m  m jSk '���������"' ���������      ������������������������������������':-J  asm   BEVlEW.   CRESTON,   B.   0,  -fc" Ep  m   *  m  m   m  -*3fF  ox;-ft   jv*-  's The "���������rgg  HANDIEST BOOKLET .  im^t-r.  _*-t::::  r ''' "W  -/v  ^&������  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Trans-Canada Airway  Way  Is  Being  Prepared For  Coast  To Coast Service  Tbe  trans-Canada airway  will be  A Soviet scientific expedition headed by George TJschlkoff, assistant  manager of the Russian Northern  sea route has started to seek an  Arctic passage from. Asia to Europe.  The giant machinery in the plant  of tbe Manitoba Paper Co., was turning for the first time since February,  1932, bringing new life to Pine Falls  as 200 men returned, to work.  H. G. Wells, historian, novelist and  sociologist, intends to devote tbe  next three years to the films, he says,  "good    films,    serious,    imaginative,  .?= =.���������*������������������+:--.   ������*^-,������ it  WMS. KMO 8*������\*      881,8110.  The second conference on Canadian-American affairs ��������� unofficially  known as the "North American Community Council"���������will be held at  Queen's University in Kingston, Ont.,  next June.  The Soviet government has ordered the construction of 16 airplanes of  the type of the Maxim Gorky, which  ���������until it crashed May 18, killing 49  persons���������was the largest land 'plane  in the world.  Dr. Allen Peebles, London, Ont.,  has been appointed as technical adviser to the investigatory committee on state health insurance, Hon.  G. M. Weir, British Columbia provincial secretary, announced in Victoria.  "The growth bf bureaucracy in  Canada is something that should be  watched," said J. W. Deb. Farris,  K.C., is delivering the inaugural address at the opening of the annual  convention of the Law Society of  British Columbia.  Manitoba highway accident toll for  the first half of this year is 20 dead,  62 seriously injured and 77 injured  to the extent of requiring medical  attention. Figures were revealed by  Hon. W. J. Major, K.C, attorney-  general.  Canada's ties with Great Britain  can be measured only "in a brotherly and friendly spirit and not in dollars and cents," Hon. Raymond Mor-  and of Windsor, Ont., deputy  speaker of the Canadian House of  Commons, declared at a luncheon for  delegates to the Empire Parliamentary Association in London.  a reality within a couple of years if  the appropriation made for civil  aviation in the supplementary estimates brought down in parliament is  amplified by similar votes in the  next two years. What is being done  now, is to prepare the way���������physically. The operation . of the service  and its nature and extent will be a  matter of policy, to be determined  when everything is ready. But the  plans all contemplate an air service  across the country handling mails  and passengers. Depending upon the  type of machine used and making  allowance for landings, it should be  possible to fly from Montreal to Vancouver in 15 hours or less.  The     appropriations    now    made,  however, are wholly for preparatory  work���������the construction of airdromes,  landing  fields,   night  lighting,   wireless facilities   and   other   accessories  of the service.    It will also be necessary to carry on extenive investigations through trial flights, the investigation of atmospheric conditions  and the "best routes for flying.    The  work is now well advanced with 49  landing places constructed while the  new appropriation   of   almost   "?500,-  000   will   enable   it   to   be    actively  prosecuted this year.    The engineers  have the whole plan   laid   out   and  this year's approriations will simply  fit in with what has been done previously.  tt-i another branch of civil aviation  ���������the air service performed for the  different departments by the Air  Force���������there is an increased vote of  $305,000. This will allow the carrying on of extra preventive services  for the Mounted Police aerial surveys and a variety of similar operations.  Similarly the military end of flying will have an impetus in the vote  of $500,000 for maintenance and  training. This contemplates a certain addition of the personnel of the  Air Force, but the exact number is  not yet determined.  Making Map Of Mars  Famous   Astronomer's   Work   Being  Completed By His Widow  The monumental work of making  a map of Mars, begun more than 50  years ago by the famous astronomer,  Camille Flammerion, is being completed by his widow.  Madame Gabrielle Flammarion,  who was the second wife of "the  poet of the skies," works 15 hours  a day to complete her iaie husband's  life work. The Observatory in which  she works is in a garden where lie  buried the bodies of her husband and  his first wife.  Every night, when conditions permit, Mme. Flammarion focusses her  powerful telescope on the red planet,  studying all its phases and taking  innumerable photographs. When atmospheric conditions are bad, she  works at her charts of the planet,  filling in the unknown spaces. It is  said that she knows the ''canals" of  Mars better than she knows the  streets of Juvisy, the Paris suburb  where she lives.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 21  DAVID   (THE GltEAT-HEARTED)  Golden text: Not looking each of  you to his own things, but each of  you also to the things of others.  Phllipplans 2:4.  Lesson: I.Samuel 26:5-12; II. Samuel 1:23-27. 23:14-17.  Devotional reading: John 17:1-10.  Little Journeys In Science  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  RED RASPBERRY JELLY  4 cups (2 lbs.) juice  7-J& cups (3M lbs.) sugar  1 bottle fruit pectin  To prepare juice, crush thoroughly or grind about 3 quarts of fully-  ripe berries. Place in jelly cloth or  bag and squeeze out juice. Measure  sugar and juice into large saucepan  and mix. Bring to a boil over hottest fire and at once add bottled  fruit pectin, stirring constantly. Then  bring to a full rolling boil and boil  hard Vz minute. Remove from fire,  skim, pour quickly. Paraffin at once.  Makes about 11 glasses (6 fluid  ounces each).  PLUM RELISH  ZYz cups (1% lbs.) prepared fruit  6y2 cups (2%  lbs.)  sugar  y2 cup vinegar  ys bottle fruit,pectin  To prepare fruit, pit (do not peel),  about 2 pounds fully ripe plums.  Grind or chop fine; add 1 teaspoon  each cinnamon, cloves., and allspice,  or any desired combination of spices.  Measure sugar, prepared fruit and  vinegar into large kettle; mix well  and bring to a full rolling boil over  hottest fire. Stir constantly before  and while boiling.. Boil hard 1 minute. Remove from fire and stir in  bottled fruit pectin. Skim; pour  quickly. Paraffin hot relish at once.  Makes about 10 glasses (6 fluid  ounces each).  Anyone can tell you the way to  invest money. It's the way you  didn't.  ^&^-���������&ej������c������> -/:hfctL-  League Representation  Sir     Robert     FnlcoxiPir     Want**     A  Foreign Minister For Canada  Hope that Canada would establish  a separate "ministry of foreign  affairs," was expressed by Sir Robert  Falconer, president of the League of  Nations Society, at Ottawa.  "As Great Britain has appointed a  minister of League of Nations affairs,  Canada also might surely partlclpato  more fully in its affairs. While tho  effects of Italian and Japaneso  policies may seem remote from  Canadians, wo cannot be sure that  tbey would not involve us in serious  consequences, therefore, we should  at once take our part as a people  more fully in consideration of world  affairs."  "Experimental Bridgo  A young man whoac knowledge of  cards was vague, was roped ln to  complete a bridgo four.  He committed his first mistake by  throwing away a king on a trick already tultcn by hl������ opponent's ace.  "Good heavens!" bellowed tlie  young man's partner, "a Icing decant  beat an ace."  "I know," stamered tho beginner,  ������������������but I thought I'd And out."  In,  Explanations And Comments  David Spares Saul's Life, I. Samuel/26: 5-12. David himself recon-  noitered the place where Saul was  reported encamped, and found him  asleep surrounded by his followers  and within a barricade made by encircling wagons. He returned to his  own men and asked, "Who will go  down with me to Saul to the camp?"  Abishai, the son of David's sister,  was eager to go with him. They  found the king still sleeping within  the barricade of wagons, with his  spear, the symbol of royalty, thrust  Into the ground by his head. "God  bath delivered up thine enemy into  they hand this day," said Abishai-as  he begged permission to kill Saul  with his own sword. But David forbade. "Who can put forth his hand  against Jehovah's anointed and be  guiltless?" he asked. There was a  sacredness attached to Saul's office,  and though David could not honor  the man, he could honor the king.  With a solemn oath, "as Jehovah  Uveth," David declared that God  would carry out his own purpose;  Saul should meet his death as God  willed, not as he, David, willed; Saul  would die by a sudden stroke, or  meet his death in battle (as he eventually did); God forbid that he should''  kill him.  David Derides Saul's Bodyguard  and Wins for the Moment the'Heart  of Saul, I. Samuel 26:13-25. Orientals can make themselves heard from  a great distance, and as day began  to dawn, David, from a safe place on  the mountain-top, called across to  Abner, whose duty it was to watch  over the king's life. "Who art thou  that criest to the king?" Abner called back. With great sarcasm David  answered; "Art not thou a valiant  man? And who is like to thee in  Israel? Wherefore then hast thou  not kept watch over my lord the  king? For there came one of the  people in to destroy the king thy  lord." How these words must have  angered Abner! "The thing is not  good that thou has done," David  continued; "ye are -worthy to die, because ye have not kept watch over  your lord,?Jehovab's "anointed. And  now see where the-king's spear is,  and the cruse of .water that was at  his head." With these words the  objects were evidently held aloft,  evidences of the fact   that   he   who  UctU     L������LM.&2I    UiCUi    a.������Vaj    xiuiu     8-iiC    ������>.iv4Ci  of the king could easily have taken  the king's life instead.  Saul recognized David's voice, and  then David appealed to him and asked-him why he persisted in pursuing  him. Ke, David, had been driven  away from the land of Israel. "Let  me not die a violent death in a  foreign land," he urged, and added  that it was unworthy bf the dignity  of the king to hunt him who was so  insignificant and helpless: "for the  king of Israel is come out to seek a  flea, as. when one doth hunt a partridge on the mountains," he said.  Then said Saul: "I have sinned; behold, I bave played the fool; and  have erred exceedingly." For the  moment Saul was sincere, his better  nature was aroused, and he promised  that he would not harm David. When  Tasso was told that he had a fair  opportunity of taking advantage of  a very bitter enemy, he replied :^ "I  wish not to plunder him, but there  are things I wish to take away from  htm���������not his honor, his wealth, nor  his life���������but his ill-will."  "PHOTOGRAPHY  ,   CBy Gordon H. Guest, M.A."*",  Photography enables man to pre*  serve ar record of events by means  of pictures. Besides being an interesting "bobby, it is of great practical  use and has become a valuable scientific tool. Many important advances  of recent years in science have been  aided by the application of photography to record the phenomena  studied".  Taking a photograph usually involves the making of two pictures,  the negative and the print. The negative is generally made on a supporting sheet of glass or celluloid. Th������  print or finished picture is made on  paper.  The supporting: celluloid, or glass  plate, is covered with a layer of gelatin emulsion in which there are very  small particles (known in science as  colloids) of creamy crystals of-silver  bromide and silver iodide. In the  case of negatives these particles may  vary from eight to twelve one hundred thousandths of an inch in  diameter. For prints, however, the  particles are about one-fourth this  size.  When the plate so prepared is  placed in a camera and the imago  of some- object Is focused upon it,  the silver bromide undergoes a complicated change which depends on  the exposure. Too long or too short  an exposure will prevent us from  obtaining the proper contrast of  light and shade. In this way an  image of the object photographed is  produced upon the plate. _ This  image, however, is invisible and is  therefore called latent. It can. be  made visible by the process of developing*. ���������  To develop the image the exposed  plate is immersed in a solution called  a developer which contains a chemical compound known by scientists as  a reducing agent. This substance  changes the silver compounds, on  which light has acted but will not  (within, a reasonable time) 'change  those in which action has not been  started by the light, into very small  particles of metallic silver. The silver so formed is deposited in the  form, of a black film which sticks  closely to the plate. It is these  black particles of silver which make  up the dark part of the picture. The  silver compounds which -were not  immediately acted on by the developer must be removed, or they  will be changed to silver and thus  the picture would be ruined.  To remove the unchanged silver  compounds the developed picture is  placed in what the photographer  calls a fixing bath, which consists of  Vt88������-f<Yn  ���������vf*   -s    fin t  B?r������5s'"  Pocket Knife For DoMs' House  sodium, thiosulphate or more commonly as hypo". The unchanged silver salts in the gelatin dissolve in  the fixing solution. The plate is then  washed with water and dried. The  plate is now called the negative because whatever in the original was  bright is represented by dark silver  and where the original was dark the  negative has been washed clear.  The print is made on paper which  is prepared in almost the same way  as the negative plate. The negative  is placed upon this paper and exposed to the light so that the light  must pass through the negative before striking the paper. The least  light comes through -where the negative is darkest and hence this part  will be the lightest part of the picture when the silver bromide has  been dissolved out. Light passes  through the lighter parts of the  negative and strikes the sensitive silver bromide on the paper and this  part on developing will be dark. The  print is thus the reverse of the negative and as the lights and shades  correspond with the original it is  called a positive. The tint of the  positive is sometimes changed by a  process called toning.  Jnakea  jSunctieow.  Sei or,  CDolkei ofi  Strlncj  Groclieij  PATTERN   5372.  Those lacy dollies suggest that airiness that we all aim for In our  homos in summer. Lovely for luncheon sots, doilies, refreshment sets as  well as many other accessories, thoy aro quickly made. You can use unbleached, white or colored string. You can starch thom stiffly, if you like  and vory porky thoy loolt this wayl Tho design is so lovely a qne tliat those  dollies will be something you'll want about all tho tlmo. Thoy mako excellent glftn or bazaar donations for even one alone has Ita use.*". They meai3-  uro 8, 11 and 15 inches in diameter.  In pattorn 6372 you will find complete Instructions for making tho  dollies shown; an illustration of them und of tho stitches needed; matorlal  requirements.  To obtain this pattern aerid 20 cents In stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Hounohold Arts Dopt., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 17tf McDermot Ave.  IB,, Winnipeg,  'Hioro Ir*- no Alico Brooks pattern book publk"Jicd.  Tiny   Gift   For   Queen   Mary   Mode  From Steel 115 Years Old  The Queen is adding to the Queen's  Dolls' House at Windsor Castle a  tiny pocket-knife, the blade of which  weighs one-hundredth part of an  ounce, or tho equivalent of tho  weight of seven penny stamps. But it  cuts as well as a full-size knife.  It is made from steel produced by  Faraday ono hundred and fifteen  years ago. Sir Robert Hadileld came  Into possession of somo of this stool  and conceived tho idea of having a  number of mlnlaturo knives mado  from it.  Many dteitlugulflked people bave  accepted thoso knives, including tho  Princo of Wales, Signor Mussolini  and President Roosevelt.  The Queen saw ono of tbo knives  In a shop, where a numbor of Faraday exhibits wore on view, and was  immediately interested.  When Sir Robert heard of hor  majesty's interest, ho asked her to  accept ono, which she did, sending  him a coin In exchange, according  to tradition that the gift of a knife  "'cuts friendship" or brings some  other form of bad luck. 2107  Ask For Extra Police  Smallest County In England Wants  Protection Against Speeding Cars  For the twelfth year in succession  there has been no assize court held in  the county of Rutland, "England.  Truo, it is tho smallest county in tho  country, the population being 17,400,  mostly farming people, but it Is  qulto remarkable to havo no cases  serious enough for a judge to deal  with.  And yet tho county authorities'  havo asked that tho polico force bo  increased. Thoro aro 17 men wow,  and one recruit. Tlio authorities  want another hobby. Tho reason is  that so many motorists go scorching  across the county breaking tho  speed laws which koop tho polico  force busy and the! magistrates from  stagnating for lack of something to  do, that another policeman is needed  to copo with offenders.  If It woro not for tho motorists,  tho -present force of 17 policemen  and ono recruit would ,bo about 17  too many.���������St. Thomas Times-Journal. THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON.    B.    C  SSTADQ   BTHUIII0  VIVSV    HI ^���������iHi-a^  In.One Minute  D. D D.> Prescription Speed* Relief  For. quick relief from the itching of  pimples, mosquito or other insect bites,  ���������eczema, rashes and other skiri eruptions,?  apply Dr. Dennis* pure, cooling, liquid,  antiseptic D. D. D. Prescription.: Forty  years* world-wide success. Penetrates the  skin, soothing and healing the inflamed  tissues. No fuss���������no muss. Clear, grease-  less and stainless���������-dries up almost immediately. Try D.'D.'.-D. Prescription. 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.  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To Cross"  "Tlie "Unknown Port",  Etc.  CHAPTER Vm���������Continued  There followed a ��������� silence until  ���������Cousin Columbine exclaimed: "'Dear  -me! Here I am dwelling on the past  like an old woman; when what I  ���������started out to tell, you was why I  wrote that idiotic letter. You see,  my mother instilled into me the  knowledge that we came of gentle  people���������finer people, perhaps, than  some of our good neighbors. She  was an orphan, with no near relatives of her own; but she was very  proud of the Nelson connections, and  always kept us up t������ certain stand-*  ards. If we lived in a cabin with a  dirt floor, at least, there -were spotless curtains at the windows, and we  a.te off a white cloth���������a clean one  too! I think her dream was to send  me East for an education; and long  as they lived she corresponded with  Father's parents, something he might  have neglected to do himself. "Later  -she wrote down the names of the  younger members of ... his family,  -among them your Grandfather Nelson's, Father's half-brother, telling  me that if I -were left alone and  ���������needed help, I was to appeal to  -them."  "Did you ever have to?" queried  T-fancy.  The old lady shook herhead.-  ���������^But I kept in touch with? them, as  ?Mother would have wished. Slsffl^  "have died; Of course: for Father was  ���������so much older than his half-brothers  that he was almost of another gen-  -eration."  "It must seem strange never to  btave seen any of your own people,"  ���������commented Jack.  "Not only strange," said Cousin  CJolumbine, "but sad, in a way. It  -was that sadness which caused me  to make a resolution to see some one  belonging to me���������some one of my  ���������own blood, before I died."  "But why didn't you go East for  a visit?" questioned the b6y, forgetting the consternation he had felt  at this idea when, weeks before,  Aunt Louise had read aloud the letter from their distant relative.  "Because," responded the astute  old lady, "I was not sure of a welcome l I realized that I was noth*-  Ing to my Eastern cousins but a bit  of family history���������a queer old woman, perhaps', who was born in a  covered wagon, and whose life had  been lived In a little Colorado town.  Besides, I dreaded to-be away from  borne, even temporarily. My roots  go deep, like tho roots of an old tree  that has never been transplanted. I  admit I toyed with the idea; but  gave It up; and the next thing was  to get somo of you to como to me."  She paused, and Jack said, smiling:  "But how did you happen to pick out  Nancy?"  "I could hardly expect tho oldor  members of tho family to drop their  work and como at tho whim of a  cousin whom they had never seen,  could I? Besides, I had a yearning  for some one young. But I've road  about thoso modern girls, Nancy, and  was just a bit afraid. Suppose, I  asked myself, suppose I got hey out  bora and find sho is ono of those���������  those flappors?"  Both young poblpe   gave  way  to  NATUR#S^^  Oeanoo������ (lis ������yflt������m-���������-t>urlf".������8������  tli* blood. "Mothl������:Qf batter tot  wUof of CoiutlpaUlnft, India**,  tion, I'l-cumfttUm, K'dnay and  Liv������.   Ac all "Dr-ittijUt*���������Gi-iJ.  S^SK^S^te  laughter, the word sounded so strange  on the old lady's lips.  "I>o you see now," asked Cousin  Columbine, "why I wrote that letter?"  . "You mean," said Jack with sudden inspiration, "that no flapper  would have accepted your invitation?"  "That's it, exactly. No girl whose  sole pursuit was pleasure and society,  would have been willing to put up  with such a situation. But a girl  like Nancy, would, I was sure, be  glad to help out a poor old lonely  cousin. So I made the job as unattractive as I could. It's true that  Aurora doesn't do everything my  way; and that often I'm desperate  for some one to take a stitch for me,  since I loathe the very sight of a  needle, and always did. Oh, there  was enough truth in that letter so  it didn't lie very heavily on my conscience! And when I read it over I  said to myself: 'Columbine Nelson, no  bne'but a good, sensible, old-fashioned girl would consider this proposition for a minute; and you don't  want the other kind.' So I mailed  the letter."  The room was silent for a moment.  Nancy's cheeks flamed, not solely  from her close proximity to an airtight stove. What would Cousin  Columbine think if she knew how impossible that proposition seemed to  her���������that nothing in the world save  Dad's financial losses would have  made her give it a second thought���������  that she -wouldn't have considered it  even if Jack hadn't thought out this  scheme and put it through while she  fought (or wanted 4 to) to the last  ditch? Nance knew she was sailing  under false colors, and didn't like it.  She even ayoided meeting her  brother's eyes as she responded: "I'm  afraid you'll be awfully disappointed  in me just the same."  "No," asserted Miss Columbine  briskly: "I either like a person at  first sight, or I don't like them. Been  that way always. I'll admit you look  rather ornamental; but that's nothing against you if there are brains  in that pretty head of yours, and I  don't doubt that, you being a Nelson. As for your brother, his brains  Were evident in the letter he sent me.  Back in. my father's day he would  have been a pioneer."  Nance laughed.  'T can't see Jack driving a covered wagon,  Cousin Columbine!"  "You don't have to in these days  of automobiles. But he's got the  spirit, and that's what counts, my  dear."  Jack flushed now, not being as  sure as Cousin Columbine that he  possessed the courage of his forefathers.  "When do I go to work ?" he questioned, in an effort to change the  conversation.  The old lady hesitated, and then  said: "Here's my second confession:  When I sent that telegram I had a  job for you on the McKenzie ranch  over Divide way; but the next day  Mrs. MacKenzie telephoned that her  nephew from Boulder wanted the  place after all. Don't look distressed,  Jack. You'll have a job before the  week is   up.   I   hoped   the   Adams  but there are so many boys in tho  family they seldom hire outside  help."  Jack was frowning a little. Ho  said: 'T must get something as soon  as possible, Cousin Columbine. I  "don't want to sponge on you for  board." ^  "Fiddlesticks!" she retorted. "This  is the first time I've had company in  fifty years. But I've asked Mark  Adam to bo on the lookout, and he'll  find something if anybody can. He's  smart as a whip; and a good boy into  tho bargain. AU tho Adam boys are  good. I've always said that if Evo  Adam Isn't much of a cook, she's a  grand success an a mother. Four  sons, and every ono a credit to tho  name."  "Eve!" laughed Nancy. "How did  sho ovor dare to marry a man named  Adam.7"  "Because," replied tho old Iridy  with a twlnklo, "she'd sot her heart  on doing just that thing���������always  said that when sho found an Adam  sho was going to ropo him. What  sho wanted was to find ono with  Adam for his first namo; but' when  John Adam camo along sho snapped  him up���������at Buuwt, that's tho way she ,  puts it.   Evo was a Denver girl. BL>-  father made considerable of a fortune in gold in 1878, and lost it as  many others did just then.. After  years of hardships, so much money  went to their heads. Eve's father  bought stock in fraudulent companies, and when the boom collapsed  ���������well, he collapsed with it, you  might say."  "Were they left with nothing at  all?"  "Practically, but Eve's uncle in the  East had money, and gave the girl  an education. She was in Boston for  three years; and on her way home  she met John Adam on the train. He  was going to California for his  health; but when he saw Eve he decided that his health wouldn't be much  use to him in California, if she was in  Colorado. You needn't grin, Jack.  It was just like that���������love at first  sight. And -when she found his name  was Adam, that settled it."  "Did he get well?" asked Nancy.  "Mercy yes!    As   for   the   boys���������  you've seen two of 'em.    They don't  look like invalids." -' '   '  "And there are two more?"  Cousin Columbine nodded.  "*Luke's eighteen,   and   John   will  be���������"  "You don't mean," gasped Nancy,  "that they're really named like that  ���������Matthew, Mark, Luke and John ?"  Jack    rocked    with    mirth,    and  Cousin Columbine's eyes lighted.  "Indeed they are. Folks at Pine  Ridge are used to 'em and never  think about it; but I dare say it  sounds queer to outsiders. That was  Eve's doings. She's sort of fantastical and dreamy. But she's a wonderful woman and her husband worships the ground she walks on. I  wish I could have got you a job  there, Jack. They're fine people the  Adams. Goodness gracious, children!  it's almost eleven o'clock! I.haven't  sat up so late since 1902 when the  schoolhouse burned down and Aurora  pounded on the door to wake me up  on her way to the fire. Breakfast's  at seven. We'd better be getting  settled for the night."  It had, Nance admitted, as she  snuggled down under the heavy  patchwork quilt,, been an interesting  evening. After all, she wouldn't  write that letter to her father���������not  yet, anyway. '"?.���������'    ":Y''-'"*':;Y?  wxBmmMEmm  only a few twinges; though I rather  dread the time when we're settled  down and you away somewhere.  Cousin Columbine says we ought to  be seeing some of the points of interest around here. I'm going to  climb that hill off to the north. Do  you want to come?"  Jack glanced at the wood pile.  "Can't just now. You run along  alone, Sis. Look here!" (as she started off)j "haven't you got anything  but those silk stockings?" -  "That's exactly what I asked her  this morning." Aurora's voice came  through the open window. "Laike as  not that handsome pair of hose will  be full of runs when you get back,  Nancy Nelson. Why not borrow a  pair of Miss Columbine's black cottons?"  Jack was obliged to hide a grin at  a vision of his fastidious sister in  cotton stockings; and Nance replied,  almost impatiently: "Oh, see here,  Aurora, didn't Juanita have on silk  stockings at the post office this  morning--?"  ���������*If she did, I'll paddle that girl  when I get home," asserted the good  woman. "Juanita Tubbs wearin*  silk stockin's in the mornin'! What's  the world comin* to ?"  "Mercy!" gasped Nance. "Have I  got Juanita into trouble? I hope  not. Next time we go down to the  Springs, Aurora, HI buy some woolen  sport hose. I thought I packed a  pair, but can't find them. Now don't  worry any more on that subject. How  do I reached that hill���������the one with  the pine trees on it?"  (To Be  Continued)  little Helps For This Week  "Who is among you that feareth  the Lord, that obeyeth the voice of  His seryant, that walketh in darkness and hath no light, let him trust  hi the name of the Lord and stay  upon hjs God."   Isaiah 50:10.  When we in darkness walk,  Nor feel the heavenly flame,  Then is the time to trust our God,  And rest upon His name.  He has an especial tenderness for  those who are in the dark and have  no light, and His heart is glad when  they say "I will go to my Father."  For He sees thee through all the  gloom through which thou cannot see  Him. Say to Him, "I am Thy child.  Forsake nae not." Then fold the  arms of faith and wait in quietness  until the light goes up in the darkness. Think of something you should  do and go and do it, if it be but the  sweeping of a room, the preparing  of a meal, or a visit to a friend, heed  not your feelings, but do your work.  Life Of Parliaments  OTTA-p-T-ini-*? -ry-  More than two weeks slipped by  with no sign Of a. job for Jack. This  troubled the boy, though Cousin Columbine insisted that he more than  earned his board by chopping firewood���������new work to Jack, though  when his sister condoled with him  one afternoon, he declared he enjoyed it.  "But just the same, Nance," he  added, lowering his voice that Aurora  Tubbs, peeling potatoes at an open  window, shouldn't hear, "I'm worried. I've got ot earn some money;  ried. I've got to earn some money;  body 'round here needs a ranch  hand? Mark's been inquiring everywhere and hasn't got so much aa a  bite. Say!" (tearing off his sweater  and tossing It upon the ground), "can  you believe it's December first?"  Nance couldn't.   There was a tang  THE  RHYtlNG  t-*r������ mr-*-f-mm  -i/jr'i'iMiJS'i"  By Aline Michaelis  AFTER LOVE  Love may come a little while  When care wanes, or strife;  Love may. walk with you a mile  And an April hour beguile,  Only, in your life.  But forever and a day,  Echoing love's song,  After love has passed away,  After gods have turned to clay,  Memories will throng.  Memories   of   love's   kiss,   love's  glance,  These will wake anew,  With their aura of romance  Bringing back, through change and  chance,  Joy again to you!  Would Limit Length To Minimum  Of Five Years  That five years should be the  minimum effective life of parliaments  in the empire was one of the suggestions made by Sir Arthur Weigall,  chairman of the council, presiding  over  a   luncheon., tendered   by   the  I Royal Empire  society   to   the   delegates from empire parliaments meeting in London.  ]     "He also   suggested   civil   servants  1 in Britain and the Dominions should  I be inter-changeable: and that both in  Britain, and the Dominions the governments  should  include    a   definite  number  of  ministers   without   portfolio. V  With a parliament of less than five  years, said*Sir Arthur, the ministry  was   standing   in   the   stirrups    and  looking for an election  rather than  settling down in the  saddle!.     (Australian and New Zealand parliaments  are limited to three years).  Three  hunderd   chicks  havo  been  batched and   successfully   reared   at  Eure,   France,   from   the   Canadian       stock   im-  like late fall than winter;  and the I ported ln 103<t#    As   a   consequcnce>  to the air, hilt tho day sc������8������e������ muioj ReCor(i   0f   Performance  sky was as blue as It is possible for  a sky to be.  ���������T think," Nancy. confided as she  perched precariously on tho chopping  block, "that this bright sunshine  keeps us from being homesick.  Since tliat first afternoon   I've   had  representatives from France are to  visit Canada this year to make more  purchases of Canadian R.O.P. stock.  When we can not find contentment  in ourselves, it is useless to seek it  elsewhere. 2107  Boot Action Extracts Moisture  One foot of the heavier type of  Saskatchewan soil will hold the  equivalent of two inches of rain. A  long series of experiments at Swift  Current experimental farm by Mr.  Taggart, minister of agriculture, had  shown that wheat roots would extract moisture from the soil to tho  depth of six feet, provided no layer  of dry earth intervened. There was  practically no -upward movement cf  soil moisture except through root  action.  Traveller���������"Can I get anything to  eat ln this dump?"  Walter���������Yas, sab, you kin."  Traveller���������"Such as what?"  Waiter���������"Such as it is, sah."  SlMP.LE./'bVIREC��������� hCjNb9   ON- ^6*16* -Eri^'Ci^aAWat  fl     &*���������&   ������������������ fl   fl ^Jltm^D ^a^ff Hv9    ff  Warehouses At Calffary, Edmonton* Regina anil Winnipeg CHES^ON REVIEW  -^-A-.������    A    A     A-A. A-A_a-A-^,^1^|.  Bk^a^HA^kM^lBkaak^^dkJaWakB^BVU^BWaM^kamaB-B^aB  u4,A.il>.������.<i,  /or  FOUNTAIN  BREAD, CAKES, PASTRIES  Double Deck Cones. 5c.    Sodas, 10c.     Sundaes, 15ce  Full Course Meals,    Light Lunches  Soft Drinks Afternoon Teas Tobaccos  cent for apples. The county of  Herefordshire, the most import-  antr fruit region in this district,  estimates losses of from 50 to 75  per. cent, for cider and dessert  apples.  ������������������Br*���������wwrn'-wf"  ���������?���������? ��������� yy  'Wfm'wr-w  mm  YY71 . Mm      t*  wtiat a reiiet  for  the  17   ��������� 11  rom wens  These figures, of course, have to  do with the period prior to the  cut in prices, effective as at May  lst.  "We used to think that we  didn't need a telephone because  our neighbors had one," said  George Frimwell. " Whenever  we had to call we just ran next  door.  "Then we began to wonder if  it was fair to our neighbors. They  were always very nice about it,  but it must have been a great inconvenience to have members of  our family barging in on them,  morning, afternoon and night.  "Finally we decide to have a  telephone of our own. What a  relief! It's a great feeling to  know that we won't be  our neighbors any more  The newly created vegetable  marketing board appears to have  considerable trouble in the offing  if dame natnre is at all kindly  disposed toward the Okanagan  tomato growers. In a year when  the canners are carrying over  from 1984 a bigger tonnage of unsold canned tomatoes than ever  before, the first crop estim te for  the B.C. interior shows that there  is a gain of almost 20 per cent, in  the 1935 tomato acreage as compared with 1934. Last year there  were 2346 acres in crop, and there  are 2755 in 1935. In the Vernon  district w ere the iecrease is only  a very few acres the News is fearful that "there will be 60 per cent  more tomatoes grown than will.be  packed." Oliver is the big offender in increase, jumping from 82  to 229 acres in the year. The big  Okanagan tomato producer, however, is Kelowna with 775 acres.  And talking about the export  apple deal recalls a report just issued by the Fruit Export Board  of Canada dealing with the Nova  Scotia apple crop of 1934. Showing the distribution of the crop  during the season 1934-35 it discloses that 1,001,189 barrels were  exported to England, 100,925 to  Scotland, 60*020 to Wales and  133,466 to the European continent. At the same time Canadian  markets consumed 356.456 barrels, 453,012 barrels were manufactured in Nova Scctia and it is  estimated that 100,000 not reported were consumed at home and  marketed locally. Shipments aggregating 16,^37 to Newfoundland  and 8,212 to the West Indies  bring the total to 2,228,487 barrels. ���������"*..���������  The Sukeroff truck took in two truck  loads of bay from Creston during the  week for the horses at tbe tie making  mill at Goat Creek.  A. Millen of the Kootenay Telephone  Company made an inspection trip over  tbe line on Wednesday accompanied by  one o! the C.P.R. linesmen, going as far  as Tye.  Adam Robertson, A. Hagen, and D.  Bennedetti were at Canyon Greek ifiah-  ing over the weekend; Sport ifc reported  good in all the creeks contingent to Kootenay Lake at present.  A C.P.R. work train was engaged between Atbara and Kootenay Landing  depositinc large rocks on the north side  of the railway track, Monday. Twenty  five cars were unloaded.  The most popular meeting place for  the men folk in the evenings is at the  out of doors bowling alley. Many keen  contests are to be witnesed any evening.  jt% is a good clean sport and requires  much skill.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 11.40 a fall of 2.60  for the week. The weatber of the past  week has been extremely hot but even  with the weekly fall registered this week  it will be late in the season before hay  cutting on the flats will be practical.  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  Kootenay Telephone  1  Vegetable growers in the Okan-  pestering j agan would seem to have consid -  * jerable    confidence  in  the  newly  ' created Vegetable Marketing  Board functioning satisfactorily,  a recent survey by the horticultural branch indicating that, on  the whole, the acreage will be increased.^ Early potatoes, onions,  tomatoes, and cabbage all show  considerable advances over last  season, with smaller increases re-  I corded    for   cucumbers,   cantal-    | oupes, lettuce, celery, carrots tur-  ; nipsf  peppers,   pumpkin,  citron,  mE.  CRESTON REVIEW scJuas^'  a"d   silver skin  onions.    i The decreases are in late potatoes,  ! beets, parsnips, beans, and corn,  I the largest drop being in beans,  j as there are only 600 acres planted  j in the Ashcroft area, as compared  with 800 last season.  The Okanagan is looking for  a  j.i/00     cijji iv;v*ii      Ci U|./      mJi        xui/,vvv  crates.  The Courier reports the first  sweet peas in bloom at Cranbrook  on July 10th.  Vernon Fruit Union is increasing its cold storage plant capacity  to 175,000 boxes.  Damage by early July rains to  the Okanagan cherry crop is not  as serious as first reported.  The Idaho grand lodge Knights  of Pythias will hold its 1955  annual meeting at Bonners Ferry.  later  B.C. Tree Fruit Board has  just ordered that Wealthy apples  may not be shipped  this season.  . ������   ������������������ V       m\ W-*apW   m^m *mm-*^m-4v ������������ wm*J   -*-aV^-* Wp  and put the road into good shape,  it proceeded towards Creston  are in pretty fair shape considering the  dryness that prevails. Motor traffic  passing is very heavy with American and  other provinces being chiefly represented.  "Wild life was never known to be so  abundant at this time of the year. Deer  are very plentiful and fame. The passenger train killed one at Atbara junction. Friday. The crow killing campaign  put on by the Rod and Gun Club is  bearing good fruit as crows kill off much  game life.      ._  The compressor and crew have been  detached from the Sirdar area and taken  to Creston where they will be engaged on  rock work on tbe K.V. section of tbe  highway. Practically all* the# drilling  neccessary on the widening project east  of Sirdar is finished and thia portion  should be in use shortly.  An important land deal was cons-urn-*  ated this* week  when the Arthur North  ranch was acquired by Mr. Quigley from  Alberta with Immediate possession. The  price reported was a substantial one.  This is one of the best ranches in the  district and has been in tbe hands of  the seller for about 25 years.  The Cranbrook Homing Pigeon Club's  big race took place from here on Sunday  morning under ideal flying conditions.  Liberation was made at ��������� 9 a.m. witb a  slight north  wind.   Eighty birds were  engaged and upon liberation  circled above the lake until an elevation of about  three hundred feet was attained.   Evidently testing out the wind, proceeding  towards Wynndel, they again circled and  soared to a height of about one thousand  feet the flight was still bunched together.  At Creston another elevating movement  was performed until a height of about  fifteen hundred feet was reached ..when  it was observable that the fast birds began to gain on the slower ones and it  was obvious that they had   got their  sense of .direction near Creston.   It was  expected the flight would have taken a  course, up the lake , towards Crawford  Bay and through  Hazel May mountain  pass as they have done on other occas-  sions.   But   this race proves   that the  wind actuates the birds as to which rOute  they will take.   Any flights that went  by Crawford Bay in the past had  the  wind with them.   Many interested spectators viewed the liberation   and this  sport  looks like  coming very much to  the fore as the thrill of pigeon racing  gains a hold.   The liberators were:   aid-  The roads I wa.rd Fabio* John Rogers and James S.  Wilson.  as  cookers  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in adv������n<*<**-  $3.00 to U.S. points.     .  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JULY 19  HOME   BREW  The statement just  submitted,    by the B.C. liiquor|Control Board : of their crop this season  for 1934-35 operations would indicate that either prosperity is on  the way back, or more people  during the last fiscal year took to  drink to drown their sorrows.  Sales of liquor for the year just  closed were close to $13,000,000,  or more than $20 per head of population, and a million dollars in  excess of the sales of the previous  twelve months. Profits accruing  to the provincial treasury, as a result, were $172,998 higher than in  1933-34 and exceed the budget  estimate by more than  $785,000.  Orehardists with the apples of  export sizes in the varieties in demand in the Old Country have  reason for some optimism in connection with the sale of this part  Accor-  KOOTENAY BAY FOR HOLIDAYS  ���������Summer cottages for rent. No mosquitoes, good beach, good bathing and  fishing.   Apply Storekeeper.  gt"^r -S^kCal-     a   ^^2 i.^8. %?%&  Five and Ten-Acre  Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms,  X Ch Connell  Box 11. CRESTON  ding to a recent bulletin of the  Fruit Export Board of Canada  fruit losses ranging from 25 to 100  per cent in some sections of England are reported following the  cold wave which damaged fruit  and vegetable crops from England  to northern Italy in the period  from May 15th to May 20th.  Unofficial estimates for the country of Kent, the most important  fruit section in England, places  losses at 90 per cent, for pears,  50 per cent, for cherries, 25 per  cent for plums, and 25 to 100 per  Talking picture shows have  again been introduced at Nakusp,  operating ������' one night a week���������  Thursdays.  Salmon Arm Chamber of Commerce has?t70 member, but no  dues were collected during the  year-just closed*  '    ���������-'���������     r .1- -r:        '       .-['   ���������  The city owned tourist park at  Cranbrook reports from 25 to 30  cars registered nightly, which is a  slightly better showing than a  year ago.  Kaslo is to.have hospital week  August 12th to 17th, when the  ladies auxiliary will have some  sort of money making entertainment each day.  Due to cutting the rate last  season Grand Forks council  collected $1000 less from its light  customers up to the end of June  than for the same period in 1934.  Cranbrook Courier: Heavy hay  crops are looked for in the district  this year The rain has been doing damage to some already cut.  Crops on St. Mary's Prairie never  looked better.  Fernie Free Press: At a large  gathering of Conservative representatives from all over the federal constituency of East Kootenay held in ��������� Cranbrook on  Thursday it was unanimously  decided that no Conservative candidate be put in the field.  V  : ~  Sirdar  * suffteme  Mff\f5HITlfnT  ffouj onty  peA'Zsazs.  i2 Oxs. 90c      40 O-a." $2.60  The perfect gjn for  cocktail or collins.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DISTIULERV  CO. LTD.  L7<3*;NE>*>N  D:R^vG?!iN  This Advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  wymmTmUmivSS  I       The Consolidated Mining &  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  S TRAIL,    BRITISH OOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  BE SURE YOUR FIRE IS OUT I  TlB������taMV urn your for.'ulst . . . tlila* ymir ������'iimii*l'������i,  il iBtiB������i������Mt~>a 8<iir8'l8'Ni������ia������'NiB . . i ii aaBMiililnrlliHf  nw������i|������lir������i mniy tlitMirtiy tlmin for ycur* tn noiim.  ��������� ������������������*>��������������� )irrai8'8'vrt IMVm aiVBir|'ra>nu (.lnyiiroiuialM  . . . hn 8-itla'ful ull ii lint ill Ilia* w������io<Jn  iwftil,,- f-i,u.< Vonr Mulvh. Clmtrt'ltv tn- I'V������<������ in Ihual llvfttrw. You J".������<������i>������ Tf.  J. S. Wilson *vVn-" ������ business visitor to  Cunyon and Erickson, Saturday.  Miss Rosie Pancuzzo hap left for Nelson whero she will spend a holiday with  friends.  Mra. Taylor of Alice Siding is a weekend visitor at the homo of T. Rojyera and  daughters.  Two water enginoora wore at Kootenay  Lnnding moving the automatic water  guap-o to a new,site.  Master Neil Richards of New Jersey is  otaylng- with Mr. and Mra. C. Neil at  their ranch, Kuskanook.  E.S.J ones, district public works on-  pineor, Cranbrook. wno it, visitor to Atbara on his way to Nelson, Sunday.  Mosquitoes aro not nearly so bad this  yonr and with the'hot.weather it looks as  if thoy will bo past thoir worst vory socn.  Dick Noal nnd Barry McDonald mid  party from KingsKato woro fishine* at  IIall Crook ut tho weokond with good ro-  aults. 7/     ,      "j'  i&r. una Mrs, J. Harlow nnd dnuKhtor  loft Jor thoir homo in NwlBon������ Wodnos-  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Sunernhoanhare-a Complete Fertilizers,  JL H. JL ***  Producers and Refiners of  TADANAC BRAND METALS  S      Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  ������t,������#,n-*fjiW-U������.f,W^  day, nftor npondlng; n holiday with  Harlow'*- parontu.  Mrs  To Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Bank*  They arc. safe, cheap .and  convenient;1 and are  readily cashed in all parts  of the world.  THE CANADIAN BANK  8-TVO   '~'mf^mm)^m\-M\AXlm^'mr^Vi'  \JSj   ^\Jm^^w^^SL%^S^ ,  Crent-on Branch  ������������������������������*  J.  /rtflger  1.8818<8������ar.B8ai8a mmmmmmmwimmmmM  ii.hiim i ,1   I'i'Ii'i 'in llliwai." CRESTOH REVIEW  Local and Personal  Miss Beryl Palmer got back on Monday, from a holiday visit with friends in  Ferme  Creston will play the return game with  Cranbrook in the divisional city on Sunday afternoon.  . Provincial assessor. J. A. Stewart of  Nelson has been here on an official visit  during thewpek.        -.���������.���������',-:?..'?-  Mrs Lyon of Cralgmyle, Alberta, 'ar-?  rived .on Friday on a visit with her sister;  Mrs. R. J. Forbes.  ^ The dance under Roman Catholic  Church auspices at Wynndel July 19th,  has been cancelled.       *  Express shipments out of Creston are  heavy to raspberries at present. The  bsrries are now about at their peak.  The Grand has another stellar attraction in George Arliss in the "Iron Duke,"  which is showing tonight and Saturday.  Due to the prevalanee of measlea7in  the village the swimming pool at Exhibition Park has been closen  temporarily.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Morabito got back  on Saturday from a few days visit at  Calgary, for the exhibition and stampede last week.  Mr and Mrs. Howard Allan and son,  Jim, of Trail, are holiday visitors here,  guests of Mra. Allan's parents, Mr and  wlrs. Jas. Cherringtor.  Miss H. Sloan, of Nelson, district  superintendent for the B.C. Telephone  Company, was here on official business  at the first of the week.  Creston's first streak of summer  weather set in on Saturday, wttb the  hottest day recorded Sunday, when the  mercury hit 91 in the shade.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Stoudt of Empress,  Alberta, and Mr. and Mts. Alex. York,  also of Empress, are visitors here at the  homes of Mr. and Mrs Matt. York and  Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Weir.  At the annual school meeting on Wednesday night, J. F.   Murrell was elected  trustee to replace Geo.  Nickel, who refused to stand for re-election.   $10,194  was voted for expenses in 1936-36.  L. A. Cambell, vice-president and geh  era! manager of West Kootenay Power &  Light Company,    Limited,   and R.  C.  Crowe, the firms solicitor, were Creston  visitors on Monday "on   Company   bus  . i.-.ess. ' .? _ :??:.'���������;��������� _  The Moncreiff firm at Vancouver has  been awarded the contra t for building  Creston's new four-room school, and construction is expected to be under way  next week. It will take ten weeks to  complete it.  Friday evening, August 2nd. is the  date of the dance under the auspices of  Holy Gr(>ss Church.^t-i -vvnlch the drawing will take place for "the>/our prizes on  which tickets have been oh 'saie for some  weeks past.   The dance will be at park  Mrs. E. Christen sen and' daughters,  Mrs E Breneman and M s. VV Ersinger,  of Moscow, Idaho, were here for the  marriage of the former's son, Harry  Christensen, to Miss Marion Learrhonth,  ' /hich happy event took place on Tuesday.   The ladies returned on Wednesday.  The school trustees on Tuesday received the resignation of FY P. Levirs as  principal of Creston high school. He  has accepted a similar position at Kim  berley. A brand new high school staff  will bave to be secured as Mr. Sostad  and Miss Smith had previously resigned.  At the election of members to the B.C.  Tree Fruit Board, on which the ballots  were counted at Kelowna on Friday, the  old board���������Messrs. Haskins, Barrat, and  Hcmbling were re-elected. Of 212 registered voters in Crcston-Boswell, 115 of  whom voted for Haskins, 111 for Barrat  and 100 for Hembling.  Employees of Creston Valley Co-Op.  are putting in some overtime thia week  getting things in rthape for the opening  of their enlarged store, featuring the new  and fully modern meat department. The  opening is to-morrow, 20th, and an attractive lot of sprclsls arc featured in  their adyt. on the back page.  Vacancies on tho Creaton public school  Btaff have now all been filled Ben  Crawford, who taught at West Creston  the past two terms, succeeds Adam  Robortsdn as vice principal. Miss Helen  Moore, who has been at Lumberton the  past two terms, takes Miss Learmonth's  room, and Miss Gladys Webster, who  has boon on the staff of the Michel-  Natal conaolidateil school the past four  years, will have charge of the new room  that is heing opened.  day night was very poorly- attended.  R. M. Telford refused nomination and is  succeeded as trustee by Mr. Hamilton.  Mrs. M. Bean succeeds E. J. C. Richard?  son as auditor. $1800 was voted as running expenses.  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  report quite a successful lawn social -at  the home of Mrs. F. Putnam on Wednesday evening last, with which went a  sale of home cooking, the affair enjoying  a cash intake of almost $40. Creston  Band was most generous with its musical selections, playing until about midnight A feature was the cherry tree  which was brilliantly lighted" with gaily  colored globes���������the work of the West  Kootenay.  } 0 r  Erichson  Master Henry L������*mol_ne is on n visit  with frionds at Yahk.  J. Comworth of Fornle Ss hero on a vis  it, a guest of Bob Currio.  Stewart Penbon was a Bonners Forry  visitor nt the end of the week.  Mies Wostly of Fernie S������ an Erlokson  visitor, a guest of Mrs. A. Menaingor.   ,  . . .'" ��������� ���������,. -   '  Mrs. Murdoch McLeod and family of  Vancouver are hero,. gu rafts at thc homo  of Mr. and Mm. F. .T. KHnR������n������mlth.  Mr.  and   Mrs.   Ponton  Smith    and  George, * f Klrnborloy, wfttfe week on d visitors with Mr. and MrH, Srwi Fraser.,    ,  ' 3. Cochrane, who ).m boon' qporatlng  a butcher ah op horo for Kama1 jimonths,  movod hi"! family to Ynhl"*, whoro he has  opened a butcher shop. (  The annual nchool meeting on Watui*-  Can&on  Mrs Kolthammer was a patient at  Creston hospital a few days last week.  Mr and Mrs.. W. Ridd and H. Younjg  were auto-visitors to Cranbrook. on Friday.  ���������  C. B. Twigg, district agriculturist, .is  in the Canyon section this week, taking  the orchard tree census.  Mr. F. and Miss Frances- Knott spent  a few days, in Calgary last week at the  exhibition and stampede.  Miss Nissie McRobb has again joined  the office staff of Creston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange at Creston.  Mrs. Aubery Cross of Winnipeg, Man.,  is a visitor at present, a guest of her sister in-law, Miss Edna Cross  Bing and Lambert chereies are being  picked this week. The crop is hardly  more than 50 per cent, of the 1935 yield.  Mrs. W. Cook, who is a patient in a  Calgary, Alberta, hospital is making a  nice recovery after her recent operation.  Jim   Dodds and  Bob   Marshall   have  charge of the log skidding work in connection with the John Nygaard tie  saw  ing contract.  At the United Church service Sunday  afternoon the pastor, Rev. A. Walker's  subject was, "Religious and -Political  Freedom."  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Young of Trail called on Mrs. Young's mother, Mrs. C-  Robinson, on their return, Monday, from  the Calgary -stampede.  Sunday was the hottest day of the  season so far. It was 90 in the shade at  the West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, power house that after-  neon.  L. A. Cambell, general manager, and  L Crowe, solicito-, of the West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited,  were visitors at the plant on Tuesday  mornfcigY tff^.-  The "Universal .Motors, Creston. had  a demonstration of Ford cars and trucks,  and how to handle them, at? the communityhail, Tuesday nighcj? which was largely attended. ?    7  Latest word from Cranbrook hospital  is to the effect that Mrs. Cross is making  a satisfactory recovery, but Mr. Lower-  ison's condition is not as favorable as  could be wished.  The weather was too hot on Monday  and, in consequence, the turnout for the  C.C.F. Club meeting, at w ich Mrs. Angus Mclnnis of Vancouver was the speaker, was rather lightly attended. The  chair was taken by R. D.' Penson.  $1600 was voted to finance Canyon  school for 1935-36 at the ra epayers'  meeting on Saturday night, over which  W. E. Searle presided. $150 of this will  be required for a new woodshed. Mrs  G. Messinger was elected trustee to replace A. A. Bond, and Mrs. Messinger  was elected auditor.  A July Wedding  Bannockburn ranch, the home of Mr.  and Mr. D. Learmonth, was the scene of  a very pretty house wedding at high  noon. Tuesday. July 16th, when their  eldest daughter, Miss Marion juiizabc-th,  was united in marriage with Harry Paul,  son of Mrs. E. Chrlatensen, of Moscow,  Idaho, Rov, A. Walker officiating  Tho bride entered the room on the arm  of her father to the strains of the wedding march played bv the groom's sister,  Mrs. Breneman, and was charmingly attired in n dclph blue floor length silk  crepe gown She wore a large white picture hat with gloves and slippers to  match, and carried a boquet of pink and  white roses. Miss Jessie Learmonth,  sister of the bride, was bridesmaid, and  wore a pale yellow silk organdie dress  with white accessories, and a boquet of  yellow and whlto roses. Little Marjorie  Brcnoman was flower girl and carried u  boquet of pinks. The groom was supported by his youngest brother, Clarence  Christensen.  Tho ceremony was performed tinder an  arch of evergreen and whlto wedding  bollu. Following the ceiremony a bultot  lunch was served on the lawn and was  attended by just the immediate friends  and relatives. .A threo tier wedding cake  centred tho bride's table.  After, the reception Mr. and Mrs.  ChriatoiiBon left on a wedding trip to  Banff, Calgary and othor points In  Alborta; The bride's travelling costume  waa of navy blue with trimmings of a  lightur Hhudc with ace..���������iii-arka to match.  The young coudlo wore tho recipients of  many and bnuitiful wadding presents,  Tho brldonmald war remembered with a  nilvor bracelet; tho flower girl a beaded  purae; and the best man, a gold watch  .Ohaib."'*      ' ���������,; ������������������'.,,,!.    ���������  ''..i.V       ���������'��������� ���������  ,'!>.;  . The hrlde ia a graduato of Crostoii  high and publio school.* and for tho post  four yearn has i*uc*������e<-afullyv taught  Division 4 of Creston public school.  The groom in a member o������ the firm of  FRI DAY and SATURDAY S  IALS  Double Handy SODAS, large wooden boxes,  TENDElRLEAF TEA, 12-oz, pkgs.? per pkg.  RED ROSE COFFEE^ l lb tins, per tin-   -  ORANGES, large size, 100s, per doz.    ���������   -**"���������  BACON ��������� in   the piece,  per lb. ���������     ���������      *������������������  I.B.C. SODAS, large packages, per pkg.���������   ���������  $ .69  - .53  - .45  - .27  - .22  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY. JULY 21  CRESTGN���������8.30 ; a m..   Holy     Communion.   7.30 p.m., Evensong.  CAMP LISTER���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  Christensen brothers who, in addition^to  handling the _ contract __ of redyking the  old Reclaros-. ion far^n is also o^eratin**  considerable of the north end of the  property. Both are deservedly popular  citizens and have the very best wishes of  a wide circle of friends for a long, happy  and prosperous wedded life.  Scouts Climb Mountain  m.m.m.m.dm.*.*i..m.m.m.if...m.m.*>.m.  ^.-^-^���������-a-a-a  m.m.m  m. m   m  m.m.*.A.m.m���������  Good Hfe-ato  a* EGQMOmEGAL PRiGESF  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  PHONE 2  *���������  ���������wr  ���������f T,*,,������,������'������*������'������   T'yVT'  ���������s,-������'������*8i ���������wvw'wir ���������wwwr'*'"*'  Creston troop Boy Scouts had quite a  thrilling weekend outing at the forestry j  lookout station at the top of Thompson  mountain, to which location they were  taken by J. P. MacDonald, forest ranger  and Ed. Gardiner, scoutmaster.. The  scouts turned out at the forestry office at  8 p.m. when roll- call was taken and  showed ten?scouts present:. Billy Craig.  Egon Holl.Ri,' Jimmie Xfoekhesd. Edward  Davis, CampbellYork, Charlie French,  Will Chappell, Bob Vigne, Wilfred La-  Belle and Sam Nastasi.  Although the trail was very rugged  and quite steep all the boys negoated the  trip to the top without much difficulty  Mr. MacDonald explained many things  to the boys, including the proper way tier-  load a pack horse,"the construction of  the diamond hitch, which is used to hold  the pack in place. He showed how to  distinguish the many kinds of trees as  well a demonstrating other features of  forestry work. Mr. MacDonald also instructed the boys how to tie many kinds  of knots that are not in scouting, also  other tricks. At dusk the boys lighted a  huge bonfire at the top, which could be  plainly seen from town.  Sunday morning the troop was up  early and took a hike along the ridge of  the international range and erected a  flag at the highest point. On the return  trip the troop left the outlook station at  3.45. and arrived at Canyon at 5 16,  making the descent in ninety min tes.  The troop greatly appreciates the effort  of Mr. MacDonald, and Charlie Pipe,  who is in charge of the lookout  m.m.m m.Jt,.m.*..  i^.M.aaaaBBii .ft i ^ . tm .Jb.mi.wi ������������������������������������BiAiwiJIiiiliAiWiftiMifliA. mb . 4.  British America Oil Go, PrDducIs  I wish to announce that I have taken over  the agency for the above company in the Ores-  ton district and will appreciate a continuance  of the trade extended my predecessor and also  the business of prospective new customers.  i  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ' .���������8^-^IP���������V-*^***#'���������V*  ���������fV'ff'Vf    8������'*>|.'8>I"T"  ��������� w^^'W'W'Wwr'w^'wwm'w  PHONE 13  *������-^**y  *ir*������a1  SS.nrii3S*-S '   J^*     m ���������? m.'m.m������mmm+       Cm.*. mm~ ~m*m*.  In the death of George Seymour,  which took place at Creston hospital on  July 10th, Creston district has lost an  oldtime resident, and one who had seen  service with his majesty's forces both on  sea and land. Deceased; who was in  hl<- fifty-eeventh year, was u native of  Hampshire, England, who, previous to  coming to Canada, had served in the  British navy, under tho well known  Admiral Berosford, more familiarly  known as "Condor Charlie." Ho came  to Creston about 1904 from Golden nnd  followed logging and lumbering. He  took up a pre emotion at West Creston,  which ho later Bold to R. Lament and  then purcha ed which ia known tis the  Burnett ranch in the samo locality. He  went overseas from Crnston lato in 1914  and served through many of the big engagements up to Pcsacjrjcndalc. in which  ho was wounded in the head, torminat*  hia sorvico at tho front* Ho rot-jwtjd to  Creston in 1919 and reflurno-d reuidenco  on his West Croston property. The  late Mr. Seymour was tho first to have  charge of tho ferry at the Reclamation  farm whon it was inntnllod In 1008, and  served on tho truatoo board of the first  school opened at West Creaton about  six yearn a-jo. There ���������wa** a Intr-jc turnout for tho funeral on Friday morniug  front*- the Presbyterian Church, under the  direction of Croston,VuHoy Pont Canadian Legion. Student pastor, H. Ealer  Was in chiuae and tho pallbearers woro:  8. Lowther, J. Hull, jr. ������. Holder. F;  LowIh, H7Powell.:.C';'M������-S6rfl. 'Last post  was sounded by Buftk^ H: E. Cox of the  Loglon. Decoimod is uurvivod by his  mother, two Hlstors and ono brother, all  of whuii. ������������JI������l(]iJ 111 EUg'aMH^.  ' >f* '*,' 7  ���������* i *ft iiiA iiA i il i^i Jin-% i>ftii*t i-*! i<f i^-- Anlf-i^t-.^ --^ i'1[-*f'n*^^A*A-^ir^--^r*1hi.*t'iir'*ff''%ii<tir'f-|,*1il>i Ai#-  .4  4  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 ifc has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.   H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       F-IX*M*m,   FEED  ywyiynyiyiif yyi  ������y������  MH������H|MM|������MpMf������a]WWMMI^������|WI|l������M^  H  m  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  MOSQUITO CREAMS AND LOTIONS  RATOL STICKS���������for flies, mosquitos  ,.   and-other insects' _  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  Urtic.'Juice.: Moritscrrat  Fruit Punch���������assorted  flavors.  Creston Drug & Book  Store  !C',< THE   BEVXEW.    CRESTO!*.   B.    G  niiiiiiaiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaaiiiiniii-iiiiiiiii  ������ MAKE YOUR OWN |  j| Hats, sweaters, etc. Get latest j������  = style  instructions from  our ������  = new s  1 Alice Brooks ������  | Needlecraft 1  1       Patterns       ������  ���������_��������� All you need is a crochet hook, s  ���������j*"** a few balls of silk or wool and s  ***** your   pattern   as   supplied   for Si  2S 20c postpaid with full instruc- Sj  S tions.     See    the    latest    style E  s Illustrated on this page. 5  liltlll!l1III!U������Uilinil*l'iiI-lHUllillilHIMUirt  Soviet Divorce Laws  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIERY TOLD  Feeling Held In Russia That There  Should Be More Stringency  , The communist party's organ  Pravda. called for a campaign  against "Don Juan" ideas and abuse  of the easy Soviet divorce laws.  In line with the new Bolshevik  "morality program" which tlie press  has been preaching in recent weeks,  Pravda said a woman must not be  treated merely as a subject for  flirtation, to be abandoned after a  short-term marriage.  Both marriage and divorce are obtainable in the Soviet union merely  by registering in the neighborhood  civil registry office. Too many people, Pravda said, view marriage as  they do taking a street car ride.  Our Beautiful Snow  And Blue Geese  By JACK MINER  Canadian Naturalist  Here Is A Definition  L. F Philie, director of finance for  the city of Montreal, announced all  of the city's $12,943,000 loan had  been subscribed.  The 1936 general assembly of the  Presbyterian Church in Canada will  be held in McNebb street church,  Hamilton,,it was decided.  The Prince of Wales has publicly  endorsed a suggestion that a British  Legion deputation should pay a goodwill visit to Germany.  Henry Ford, departing from custom, received in person an honorary  s from Col-  *-������s   nf   I'm...  *3 m������m ^m,  ������8 jmm mm. A. *C <)n A *���������/���������������<> *V  ucg i. cc   Ui    uOC kOi s������   O.  gate Univesity, Hamilton, N.Y.  ���������Reports in diplomatic circles stated Germany in negotiations with  Italy, had proposed a plebiscite for  Austria to bring  about final settle-  ent of the Austrian question.  Berserker, Meaning Frenzied Anger,  Comes From The Icelandic  Here is a phrase connoting frenzied anger "bordering on madness.  When it comes to appropriating  what it wants for its own purposes,  the English language plays no favorites.  So, we have this expression from  the Icelandic, berserker.  The allusion is to the mythological  Scandinavian hero, Berserk, who  fought naked and regardless of  wounds, while under the influence of  intoxicating liquors.  1  Cost of adrninistering the "United  States N.R.A. in the two years ending this month is placed at $93,884,-  595 by the National Industrial Conference board.  Twenty-eight civil servants under  the age of 44 years have been retired  on. superannuation because of ill  health since Aug. 1, 1930, according  to a return tabled in the house at  Ottawa.  Jerry Johnson, Minneapolis parachute jumper, who bailed out of an  aeroplane 15 consecutive times, is  now claiming a new world 'record for  the most jumps in one day. The  former mark was 14.  The first leather footwear for the  Dionne quintuplets was selected at  Chicago at the shoe manufacturers-  fall opening. Of a fashionable type,  the shoes are size No. 2, and the  material white leather, with leather  soles. They have "T-straps" with  pearl buttons.  trs*"*  <*&  Hay Fever Season Near  New   York   Doctor   Has   Treatment  For Numerous Ailments  With the hay fever "season" drawing near, Dr. William H. Dieffen-  bach, of New York, revealed what  he believes is an effective treatment  for that ailment, and also for common colds, abscessed teeth and certain types of tonsilltis.  The treatment, he said, is by ultrashort radio waves, and is administered by a small economical apparatus  not unlike a short wave radio set.  Dr. Dieffenbach, speaking before  the convention of the American Institute of Homeopathy, explained the  machine was developed after a study  of the reason why radio operators,  working in close quarters on ships  and subjected to short waves, did  not have colds.  The patient is placed on a tabic,  the physician explained, with his  head between two electrodes which  do not touch him. The cold treatments last from 10 to 15 minutes and  arc given daily for five or six days.  Readers please pardon a few words  of my wild goose history.    The ancient facts are that I was from 1904  to 1908 getting the first 11* Canada  Geese to alight at Kingsville, and by  1912   the   flock   had   grown   to   be  known all over the continent.    That  spring one blue goose came with the  honkers and to tell the whole truth  I had  not   been   far   enough   from  home to know what it was, but we  named   her   dolly   white   head.     In  1915 we started banding the Canada  Geese and soon got in touch with the  Eskimos and Missionaries of the far,  far north.. We found that the Eskimos   called   these   Blue   and   Lesser  Snow   Geese,   Wavies.    Well gradually more and more wavies came until I found myself weaving and waving away into wavy anticipation   as  wavies   were   seen   at   Point   Pelee,  Rondeau.    St.    Clair    Flats,    Cedar  Creek, and Anderson Marsh. In fact  odd ones were seen   for   fifty   miles  around our sanctuary and I got the  snow and blue goose fever so badly  that   I   wrote   Mr. Paul Reddington  who was   then   Chief of the United  States Biological  Survey,  at  Washington, D.C, asking permission to go  into the Louisiana Marshes to band  the wavies.    He replied at once stating he would allow nae the privilege  providing   I  would   put   the   United  Sfates Biological   Survey   Bands   on  them.    To this I made no reply, but  in about  two weeks I received another  letter  offering nae  the  privilege to put my band on one leg and  the Untied States Biological Survey  band on   the   other.    Readers   please  pardon my lack of grammatic   education,  but   if   Mr.  Reddington had  written   me   the   last   letter   first   I  would have banded five thousand of  those wavies in less than three years,  and the results could have gone into  all the schools in America.    But by  I bad changed my plans and I planted an evergreen forest border two  rods wide around a ten acre back  field, then I dug a small pond in the  centre of the field and named this  ten acres the wavy field and I placed  five wing-tipped wavies in this ten  acres, and last spring, 1934, we  caught and banded seven wavies, six  blues and one snow, and according to  a report I saw in. the Toronto Globe  there was a blue goose seen near  London. .This is: fully one hundred  miles east of my'home, where we are  gradually'; drawing the wavies from  the West, but the report stated this  goose had orange color on its head.  Now this orange is not a goose color  at all; it is an orange stain gathered  from feeding in the dead flags and  oat tails where they nose about for  the tender roots below. Well, about  May 10th, these seven banded wavies  circled high and took the northern  air line special for parts as yet unknown to me, and nothing worthy of  mention happened until between one  and two A.M., October 20th, when 1  was awakened by an ear-full of  goose honks, and when daylight  came we found that fifty-three honkers had arrived, and one young snow  goose. We named this goose Lucy  Snow and Lucy Snow is going to be  banded. Monday, October 29th, was  a. beautiful: cold morning and the  bright blue sky was dotted here and  there with low-dark scudding clouds.  The sun shining through in. different  places gave the heavens a glorious���������  yes, I feel   like   raying   a   glorious  whispering effect.    I was, of course,  out chumming with all nature, when  my north eye picked up as thrilling a  sight as I will ever remember.   Here  were about fifty honkers with their  honks and motors shut off,  planing  down out of the Heavens. They were  not moving a feather, but remained  in their V. formation and apparently  just sat down on the air with their  wings   bowed   downward   in   a   half  circle, as perfect and as uniform as  so many new moons -with their faces  down.    Following them   was   not   a  flock, but a small swarm of wavies���������  yes, there were over five hundred of  them.    Some  of the "V-shaped  lines  would be most all snows, while the  others  would   be   blues.    Some lines  were   mixed   about   fifty-fifty.     The  adult snow geese being pure white,  all but about twelve flight feathers  at the tips of each wing, which are  dark;    the   young   being   a   smoky  white.    The adult blues have a pure  white head and slate colored breast.  The young blues vary from light to  dark slate   color,   and   heads   from  smoky white   to   dark slate���������seldom  two alike.    These lesser   snows   and  blue geese' are   one. and   the   same  birds In habits and size.    They differ only in color   and   in   captivity  they will cross as readily as Wyandotte chickens,  and I ana sure they  cross in the wild state, for I have a  high-bred wild  one here  right now.  So it is plain to be seen there would  be at least   six   different   colors   in  that beautiful flock of wavies.    Yes,  the Eskimos have it right.   They are  wavies and how they did Weave and  wave in the sunlight and shadow as  they passed over this ������>anctuary, and  will  you  believe   it,   this   swarm   of  wavies   was   followed   by    another  flock, then later on another and another -until five  flocks passed over,  and in all there "would be at least  fifteen  hundred.    They   passed   over  Kingsville on Monday, October 29th.  I believe they were booked right  through to Louisiana but had there  been only fifteen or twenty in that  first    flock,      my     picked-up     bird  knowledge causes me to believe they  would have landed here with the fifty  honkers that they were following.    I  also believe they   had   rested somewhere between James Bay and here,  as the majority   -were   young birds,  and they were   all   flying high and  strong.   In closing I just wish to say  that the thrills I am getting out of  knowing that the Canada Geese are  gradually influencing these beautiful  wavies   to   come   here,   and   that  I  have been, able   to   catch   and   band  seven in my little brickyard mudhqle,  home and bird sanctuary, brings ine  more heart pleasure Tand  thrills me  with     more     wide-awake     bubbling  over anticipation of the possibilities  of what can be done? at home than if  I had gone into Louisiana and banded seven thousand.    Therefore I can  conscientiously say I am thankfully  glad I did not receive that last letter  first.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 23  CHRISTIAN "MISSIONS  Golden text: Go ye into all the-  world, and preach the gospel to tho  whole creation.    Mark 16:15.  Devotional Reading:   Psalm 67.  Explanations And Comments  Power for Witnessing, Acts 1:6-8.  In their last interview with the Risen  Christ, the apostles asked him when  he would restore the kingdom to-  Israel. Their question shows how-  well-nigh impossible it still was for-  themto rid themselves of the common Messianic expectation of the  Jews that the Christ would rule over  a Jewish nation independent of Rome  and herself dominant, politically and  religiously, over the other nations or  the earth. "It needed the Pentecostal  outpouring of the Holy Spirit to  teach the apostles that Christ's Kingdom is not of this world."  In his answer, "It is not for yoix  to know times or seasons which tha  Father has set within his own authority," Jesus does not stop to teach his  disciples once again what he had so  often taught them, that they had a.  wrong view of his kingdom, that it  had nothing to do with their subjection to Rome; instead, he. warns  them about speculation as to times  and seasons. And then he promises  them power through the coming of  the Holy Spirit, and bids them be his  witnesses in Jerusalem, and in all  Judea and Samaria, and unto the uttermost part of the earth. "They  were all thinking of 'kingdoms,' but  the kingdom of the disciples was a  little, vanishing splendor, while the  Kingdom of Christ was the whole  universe and purpose of God."  The Acts records the story of how  the apostles carried out this commission. '"Hie uttermost part of the  earth" is represented by Rome, the  capital of the Empire, the place  where, as Irenses said, "All met  from every quarter."  Whenever and wherever men   and  women are unitedly spiritual, prayerful       ������<������lF.������������jAr8X������88-10������      n������i������.o������88TI'������r    4" O 8 8 OrVl *���������    in  Christian truth, and waiting upon  the Spirit of God for his guidance in  a matter of profound importance to  His work, then and there the scene  is laid for a mighty Christian enterprise to have its auspicious beginning  or to advance its success.  No Leather Shortage  Situation   Here   Not   Parallel   With  United States  Canadian consumers and boot and  shoe manufacturers have no need for  concern if a shortage of heavy sole  leather due to drouth and increased  slaughtering of heavy cattle in the  "united Suites   develops  iw������      4*"Vb<  To Meet In Vancouver  The next annual convention will  be held in Vancouver, delegates to  the Canadian Authors' Association in  session at Montreal decided. Mrs.  Hamar Jackson, of the Pacific coast  city, advised the association Vancouver will celebrate its jubilee next  summer and delegates would be able  to see the celebrations.  Last Of The Commanders  Death of Viscount Byng of Vimy  removes tlio last of tbo commanders  of tlio Canadian corps. Of these, two  were regular soldiers, ono���������the citizen-soldier. Besides Lord Byng,  Major-Genoral ID. A. H. Alderson  commanded tho Canadians, Ho took  ovor tbe corps when first formed,  An eminent Baltimore physician  has said that miako venom becomes  barmlcf-fi when exposed to ultraviolet light. 2103  667  SISTER    AND    "BROTHER   DRESS  ALIKE AND LOVE IT-MUMMY  WILL WElLCOME  IDEA TOO  By Ellen Worth  Many a smart mummy has decided  to dress small brother and sister in  togs of similar styling. As for example, the models patterned to-day,  show just how smart and practical  they can be.  Sister's dress is made of white  dimity. Brother's shorts are baby  blue cotton broadcloth, topped by  white dimity blouse.  Another cunning scheme is both  models carried out in yellow pique.  You can have brother and sister  pattern for price of one if you ordor  both in same size, but if ordered in  different sizes, the patterns are 15  cents each.  Stylo No. 607 is designed for sizes  2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 1%  yards of 35-inch material with Vi  yard of 85-inch contrasting for  dreas; and 1% yards of 35-inch material with 1 ynrd of SB-Inch contrasting for trousers, for suit.  Patterns 15c each. Address mail  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDor-  mot Avo. E��������� Winnipeg.  Tho latest Fashion Magazine is  hotter than ovor. Entlroly illustrated  ln color yon will find it a very  stimulating fashion edition. Thoro  ure clothes ���������Cor cruising and clothes to  brighten tlio lives of stay-at-homes.  Many delightful Uttlo models for tbo  smaller members of tho family. Of  course, patterns are obtainable for  tho designs Illustrated. Send for  your copy today, tho prico la 16  cents.  ������   , ^ >A|*������ra  v* v-sr>9  irfy<tk~-  V  public, Dominion government officials  said.  "The feared United States situation is not paralleled in Canada and  the slaughter of heavy cattle in the  Dominion is almost negligible, as the  tendency is to market our cattle  earlier than formerly," officials said.  Approximately 95 per cent, of boots  and shoes worn by Canadians are  manufactured in this country, it was  estimated. Of those imported the  great bulk was from the United  Kingdom.  Leave For Arctic Posts  **%& cm  \Jje Smart  is/ora  Slimmer  Ovening  R.C.M.P. Constables   And   Inspector  Tlake Up New Position  Three R.C.M.P. constables, who  have already left Regina for Arctic  posts, will shortly be joined by Inspector G. J. M. Curlelgh and hia  bride. The latter was Miss Jean Stod-  dart, Regina.  Inspector and Mrs. Curlelgh will  go to Aklavik Constable G. Abraham, with a record of previous northern service, goes to *tako charge oi  Arctic Red River detachment. Constable D. C. Sllnn, a Roglnan, to Fori  Resolution and Constable R. E. Medley to Cameron Bay. They will gc  uin" from McMurray by rivor boat.  PATTERN   5360  If you're planning to go places and do things at all, even if .It's just  a neighborly visit, you want to add this adorable capo to your wardrobe.  You'll immediately transfer all its adorabloness to yourself, it's a most flat-  toting accessory. You can mako it in white, black or any of tho pastel  shades. And can't you imagine how lovely it will bo over that summer  georgette or chiffon? Jt In erochotod In cotton and its soft draping adds  richness and charm to your appearance.  In pattern 5300 you will find complete, instructions for making tho  capo shown; an Illustration of it and of all stitches used; material requirements.  To obtain this pattern ������end 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household' Arts Dopt., Wlnnlpog Ncwapapor Union, 175 McDormot Avo.  IB., Winnipeg.  Tho Usual Place  Possibly you, too, havo wondercc  whoro King Gcorgo puts his ha  Whon ho is in church. When His  Majesty attended tho thanksglvin-  servlco ln St. Paul'0 Cathedral ii  London,. he was wearing* tho specla  plumed hat that is reserved for sucl  occasions. During the sorvlco, th  hat was simply put on tho floor a  tho King's feet, just whoro over;  other man usually puts his hat whe:  ho gooa to church.  !Zunl Indian women of the Amor  can southwest aro so used to balanc  ing largo pottery jars on thoir heat-  that some women can oven run wltt  I out touching tbo jar with the  hands. I.- .-*_ ><v-  Sua  ,.-.  CRESTON REVIEW  General  * - 1 j.        *. - *  >.       ������������������ j * '  Bi&oSk&miih  ! *  Work  Local and Personal  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  _ -     <*  Tractor Repairing  Fully modern  shop  to  handle  all kinds of work.-   "-  We specialize in  shoeing lame  horses.  SUMMER COTTAGES FOR RENT  ���������A few open dates for July and August  at Twin Bavs. AddI^C***-*- Wiorpn. Wvn*  ndel..  FOR SALE-rBearing orchard and alfalfa land, in 5, 10, 15 or 20 acre tracts.  Half mile from town. Enquire Review  Office.  Creston Valley Co- Operative Association are opening their new store to-morrow, 20th, with a big list of special offerings in all departments.  R. Sinclair Smith was a business visitor at Nelson.this *ft~eeki leaving on Monday.  FOR SALE���������Baby sulky and commode chair. Going cheap. V. Mawson,  Creston.  secona nana  State price.  cook  Carl  Satisfaction  work.  guaranteed  on all  Harvey Blacksmith Shop  Opposite Commercial Hotel  MOORES9  Greenhouse  is now equipped  to do any kind of  FLORAL  DESIGN  work at reasonable prices.  rn.mm.rn  B>  -ft-i-n--*-   **   ���������*���������-���������������   m.m-m.m..^mm  m. m - m-m.. m.m. m..m.  UUUK INtT "> MlUt KtPftIK  First'riass repairs to all kinds of Boots and Shoes.  We specialize' in Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly, service at all times.  No job too large;   no job too small.  FARMERS;  We can do light Repairs to your Harness.  We carry a full line of SHOE POLISHES and LACES..  W.C. COURTNEY, Prop.  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  ���������m-W'V 'wvww'w  ������������������������**��������������� vm"w v  ��������� yrn'm'^'w/'wr' ������������������������������������������������ 'W  fcu������er*v*,,cr'  ���������*p*8y ������������������*> .v v w  >��������� --���������������   *.-m-*..m.m   ....a.a.a.j.^.a.^-  .m.m.m.rn.m  ���������*��������� ��������� i���������   '���������*��������� ,m - m   m.-mmm.:���������..m.m.  General  Electric  Every moving part hermetically sealed-  . ������  *  ���������  ��������� ���������  ���������  ���������*���������  -*  >  ���������  m  FIVE  YEARS  ��������� PROTECTION  FREE!  SEE  IT  TO-DAY!  ���������  I  ���������  r  ������������������  ���������'  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  West Kootenay Power & Light GoM ud,  CAKYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C. PHONE 38 1  yyvf^t'T'  ��������� y ^���������y^'.^-ar **���������������**" <r*y'r'y *8r-^ **������**> *y*������-y������8r ���������y*y-^r*v^r**r***������-^-^r-^-T8  ^ilH!^W8������*^I!SM*B������*l!^^  immsaaKssut  'I  We have opened up and placed in stock a line of  line 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 Call- tliree eyelet, round toe .'.'"��������� 2.75  Black Hiker, Shawl tongue .................. ,:..' 2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue..................... 2^75  Misses  Velouiy Bliicher Oxford, sizes  ii   tn   f) O 9K  'Jl    Jl. V\J mmml    .,������ ������,������, *���������*������������������������ 81 ������������������*���������������������������<��������������� ���������       *p������������������(������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������       ��������� * *,, ������ , ��������� a, , ��������� , ��������� , a ������ aj . , ��������� . , W. & W mmmtWJ  w ANTED���������Large  stove or camp range.  Wigen, Wynndel    , (  Elderley farmer -wants lonely elderly  lady   partner;    Protestant,     educated. I  Happiness.   Write English,    French or  German.   Write Box 30, "Review Office.  Tbe CCC camp baseball team from  near Troy, Montana, had the best of the  game with Creston at Exhibition Park  Sunday afternoon, winning by a 10 9  score.  Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Rodgers and Mr.  and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers and son, Jim.  were Spokane visitors during the week,  making the trip by auto and leaving on  Sunday.  Mr and Mrs. McRoberts and Vera  McRoberts of Red Deer, Alberta, and  Mrs. Walthamand daughter, Jean, of  Calgary, Alta , were visitors with Mrs.  Burgess and Mrs. Hills on their return  from a visit at the coast.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., and C. F.  Hayes were Cranbrook visitors on Friday evening for a meeting_ of the executive of the East Kootenay JL.iberai Association. Friday, August 2nd, is the date  set for the convention to nominate a  standard bearer.  Chas. Edgar of Fernie, returning officer  for East Kootenay, was here at the end  of the week, making arrangements for  the coming Dominion election, which is  expected in September.. He was appointing the deputy returning officers and  arranging for the polling places.  William Christensen of Lewiston, Idaho, spent a? few days here last week inspecting crops and developments oh the  Reclamation Farm: He is a member of  the firm of Christensen brothers, who  bave the contract for dyeing the farm,  and also have about 600 acres of it in  wheat this year.  G. R. Sautter, trustee in bankruptcy,  was here from Vancouver the latter part  of the week, making an inspection of  crops on Ihe Reclamation Farm, and was  accompanied by Mrs. Saulter and son.  He predicts the average yield will not be  less than 30 bushels' to the acre for the  3500 acres in crop; ?** ���������  Col. E. Mallandahie was at Cranbrook  on Thursday last for a meeting of the ex-:  ecutive of the Conservative Association  of East Kootenay. No definite action  was taken in theimatter of calling a convention. "The Fernie delegates are said  to be in favor of backing Hon. H. H.  Stevens, leader of the new Reorganization party.  The July meeting.of the directors of  Creston Valley Hospital Association was  held on Wednesday, with President F.V.  Staples in the chair." The secretary's  report showed that collections were poor,  total revenue "beihg^;, insufficient to cover  the monthly accounts. . "Final "account*;  were presented for installation of drainage disposal system ?.which is now working satisfactorily-    All of this work was  GOil6    0y    paoiefiiS   iu    Set.i.iriScni    ui    SC-  co,',nts. There were 343,hospital days  in June, compared to 278 in May, and  338 in June, 1934. In the half year ending June 30th. there were 2033 hospital  days, compared to 1338 in the first half  of 1934. The thanks of the association  were accorded to W. J. Avery. M. J.  Boyd, W. Donaldson, R. R. Eastlake,*  G. H. Kelly and E- C. F. Murrell for  gifts during the month.  Members of the Canadian Legion and  the Legion Ladies' Auxiliary turned out  in force at the opening of the new hall  on Fourth Street, Thursday evening  Entertainmeut consisted of cards and  dancing, which was in charge of Charles  Moore and his committee. A radio,  kindl"-/ lent by the West Kootenay Power  and Light Company, was greatly appreciated. After supper, which was served  by the Auxiliary. President John Bird  expressed his appreciation of the efforts  which had resulted Tn the Legion having  a home of its own, and stressed the fact  Grand Theatre  TWO NIGHTS  Friday-Saturday  JULY ia-20  that though much had been done, much  remained to be done. Mrs. Walter  Jackson, president of the Auxiliary, spoke  in a similar vein, and expressed the enthusiasm of the Auxiliary to help the  Legion. Frank Putnam* .M.L.A, congratulated the Legion and Auxiliary on  the progress the organization has made,  and wished it every success.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  /L  PRESERVING SEASON  * ���������* -~  The preserving season is  here. Don't put up with time-  to - be - discarded equipment  when you can replace it with  the better kind at very attractive prices at this store.  Enamel   and   Aluminium  Preserving Kettles  $1.50 to $3.50  Fruit Strainers  and Funnels.  CanwiMn0 Rackss  Large Preserving Spoons.  Cherry Fitters.  Gem FRUIT JARS  in all sizes.  SUNDAY. JULY 21  CRESTON���������8.30    a.m..   Holy    Communion.   7.30 p.m., Evensong.  CAMP LISTER���������3.00, p.m., Evensong.  C| a. ��������� CO m^uTWj&JBgm&*m**Jm������M������X*M*MX9*n Of*"  ? Canuck  STEEL RODS  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  !  This is a strong, serviceable steel rod for boy or  man. Enamelled black,  brass ferrules and brazings, 3  snake rings, turned corrugat- |  ed handle, finished natural ������  color and varnished. Length -j-j  8, 8^ and 9 feet. |  Special for One Week  4 only "Little Marvel"  Trout Landing Nets specially priced at 95c. each.  ft  *  [  V. MAWSON   j  :���������������������������".-���������:'������������������     CRESTON       <     8  : .    ��������� -    s  %mmmW.m&94B&M&9&m&*&m%&m^  813  I  y  '**- PAYS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  I   Friday-Saturday Specials  ������  BISCUITS, Fig Bar, large pkg ...........       Frpsh from the oven.  LIME FRUIT JUICE CORDIAL, bottle  Grantham's.   Exceptional value here.  $.34  I  5  1  I  "������  i  Pints, 44c.  FLY SPRAY, Shell  Mali-Pints, 24 Quarts,  .19  Tjt  .0 T  ������  3  1  I  JUNKET ICE CREAM POWDERS, 2 pkts  Assorted flavors. * . *  .19     ���������������.  fiO. pRg  mm-nciLac, im.rarr,  JUBILEE SPECIAL  .i*������  IISY  -    9  I    4     __^_^li        ���������-    .       RflTU  i large ann i smais wi foi'" -  m  SARDINES, Jaigar Brand, Cross pack, 2 tins  Packed in O ive Oil.  .19  Shop the Modern Way PHONE 20 Imperial Groceteria.      I  iiftt.������''"M-'������^  fci8>Aili m% ii ���������__   naA^Ail m\^ mjfht4������ m%.mJmm������^m n ������% ttA-.A^ Jfc >i_S m .--^n*% m mmmm A mJmm^mS^mA^jt^mtmmm fcAllA ��������� 8^a������^B_h__^_^^aM4b>8m.t<k������A8������Ajt_AaMB^a������J^^  MEN AND BOYS  Men's Oxfords and Speoials ................... $2.05  Boys Oxfords, Black, 1 to'.SJ     2.35  Scamper and Tennis Shoes for the family  ,7 ������8   ,    '  |   ��������� ' ��������� .   ti ��������� ( ,   '   '    '  RESTON MERCANTILE  GROGERIiES  OOWIPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  ,|^T^������'���������JMa������:^M^������'W.���������^������*A*���������*^T|f������-'JlaM^^������������t������r������*lM8Jl  mUA.m~A*m.mir...������m. * **.  ..8lNWWnii,.������Al.li  ���������w.**mMm^rtt*^n,iM&^ittm*imMii*\rfrwmt i ������M*mm/fftmmmMmMMmmWft^*mMi.*wftm^M*f*m*!������ty  i.ii.i������.ia>i t'MlUwii.n<r ' -^WllLw.M������a.Wll|JllJ������'^^^^^������^.l^lUlW^>������8������a8������������l^^ll^Ul^l.lWWrrtM<U)l^>w������>^^������������UI^  MWaWWaiH  MORE heart nn teres t!  MORE human interest t  *  MORE ACTION than any  picture made hy George  Arlins!  George ArSiss  in tho  ewes  ^^raww^   W&    ___[    ^9   E^^    T^m    fffl   ^SsSH^ \mum  Frocks  Napoleon'smaoter . . with the  ttr&os>s . . v with the ladies!  He put Waterloo on the map *  . and Napoleon off the map!  What a man! Men were pawns  to him . . . w^men just play-  thfinffs.  ���������thatyirattaen &s������onBr&  ������  Tub Fast Print, priced at $ .95 to $2.25  Voiles, in latest styles ��������� 2.25 to 3.50  Organdies, in newest styles��������� ���������-  Wash Rayons, plain and striped-  All Silk Wash Crepes���������   ���������   ���������  Two-piece Suits, White and Pastel  V Shades���������   -���������   .��������� '������������������   ���������   ���������  Ladies'Bathing Suits    '���������   ���������   ���������  2.95  2.95  6.75  8.95  S. A. SPEERS  ���������    Dry Goods.       Clothing*      Hardware.       Furniture  m^j^t^-m-^lt-^u^vwm~*mrw^wtTmm'wr^ ���������"ngri'H|rT ^mr^mm^w^'wrimf^f^p 0^^v^n,lt0,^t^fi9l^^10m^0mmi0ltft^ liL-IIMIilipj^  mmmmmsmm  ??7S"1  THE   RETOEW;   CHE^STON,   B.  C  biijbmHi.  HOW    TO    MAKE    ICED    TEA  Infuse -six heaping teaspoons of Salada Black Tea in a pint of fresh boiling  water. AKw? six nainutes sta*aiir!lcisl������3 tnSo twe-ssKart ccnis!������e?������ While hoi, add  1 "A cups of graitulatcdl sugar and -the juice of 2 lemons. Stir well until sugar Is  dissolved ; fill container -with cold water. Do not aflow tea to cool before adding  Ihe cold water j otherwise liquid wiil become cloudy. Serve with chipped ice.  Short Life-Stories  Now and then the writer who is responsible for this column each week  feels impelled, instead of writing an article himself, to pass on something  he has read which, may prove helpful and encouraging- to others. This is  one of those times when two or three short stories from real life seem to  call for repeating.  There has been a lot of talk, the last few years, about how the worker  is exploited under capitalism. Not much has been said about the other side  of the picture. Let us tell then of a man, a small manufacturer, who, when  the crash came, employed twenty people. His business has shrunk during  the depression, but the same twenty are still on his payroll. What is more,  he is still paying them the same wages. He has done this by ruthless cut-  ting of his own expense, and by dipping into his own capital. He has carried the people who work for him as a personal responsibility. He doesn't  like to talk about it. When questioned, he merely shrugs his shoulders and  insists that he has done nothing extraordinary. "It's like horses," he says.  "When you come in after a hard ride, you see that your mount is fed and  watered, don't you ? ������ I can't do less for the people who work for me. I  can't sleep when I know they aren't sleeping well. That's all there is to  it." Such men do more toward making this a better world than a thousand laws, enforced by a million policemen. The Golden Rule is the one  code that seems to work.  ��������� * * ���������  Heal life beats anything the fiction writer can invent.    Take the case  of another man. who used to be branch manager for a big concern.   He had  an impressive suite of offices, and a number of people working under him.  He belonged to the best clubs, drove a big car, and lived well.   As the years  passed, he grew to take his position for granted.    He began to pay more  attention to outside interests and less to his job.    Times grew hard, but he  still took things easily.   The home oflice was troubled.    Hints, increasingly  broad, seemed to have no effect on him.    Finally it was decided that he  must be discharged.    But the boss, remembering his long years of service,  intervened, and, In compromise, he was recalled to the home office.    There  he was given a desk among the city salesmen.   It must have been a hard  dose for him to swallow, but if he felt humiliated, he did not show it.   He  never referred to his former grandeur as a branch manager.   Always smiling, he was down earlier than any of the cubs; and stayed later.   He took  what leads -were given to him���������most of them considered too hopeless for  a good man to "bother -with���������and did his best.    It was soon forgotten that  he had been demoted.   He was accepted as just another salesman.   No one  paid much attention to him.    The younger men rather smiled at the zeal  of "old" Blank, as they called him.    When not on the street, he was always telephoning somebody, or busily thumbing over his prospect file.    In  the front office, however, a strange thing was noted.    Blank's sales began  to climb.    Customers���������big ones���������appeared out* of the blue, insisting that  they must deal with Mr. Blank.    The other day, Blank was made General  Sales Manager";  * * * *  It is doubtful if there is any better cure for the weariness of spirit  Which comes from endless discussion of economics or disputation over such  things as politics, than an hour or two with a microscope. For a trifling  sum of money, one gains admission to a world full of new and fascinating  things. In a single drop of water, scooped from the nearest ditch, there is  literally endless entertainment. After a time in this world, with its breathless dramas and life-and-death struggles between incredible creatures, the  real world seems curiously remote and unreal. One returns to it refreshed,  and with a saner point of view. There is the man whose whole life collapsed in disaster. He saw nothing ahead, and as he stood one night in the  bow of the ship which was taking him back to the wreckage of his career,  he resolved to throw himself into the dark waves. But he happened to  glance up to the great arch of the skies, filled, with timeless stars: and  suddenly his own life, happy or otherwise, seemed oddly unimportant. Ho  returned to his problems, solved many of them, built a new and successful  career upon the ruins of the failure���������and, incidentally, became famous as  an astronomer.  * ��������� * #  This is the time of year when young -arson, just out of school and college, are trying to plan their futures. Many write to friends, asking advice. The advice given by one such friend to a young man was as follows:  All I can answer is that if I were just starting out to hunt a career, I'd  look for it as far away from tho big cities as I possibly could. There is  more glamour in city life���������perhaps more of what is called "success". The  money-making possibilities are greater. But from what I have been able  to observe in my journey through thi3 vale of tears, the small-town man  gets the most fun out of life. He may earn less, in dollars, than his city  cousin does; but his living costs less, and he haa more time in which to  enjoy tho dollars he has. If I had my life to live ovor, I think I'd start out  by heading for a small community, and dig in there. Every now and then  I'd visit a big city just to remind myself how smart I'd been to become a  small-town fellow. *���������**"  To Promote Highway Safety  Ontario To Cope With Rising Tide Of  Automobile Accidents ���������  To cope with the rising tide of  deaths from automobile accidents in  Ontario, Hon. T. B. McQuesten, minister of highways and acting attorney-general, announced 12 constables had been added to the* provincial police force, most of them  detailed to the highway traffic  patrol.  Provision for additional traffic  police marked the latest step in Mr.  McQuesten's campaign to promote  highway safety. Possession, of a  driver's license has been made the  basis for enforcing the traffic laws,  said the minister, and he listed two  other features of his safety campaign���������polico inspection of motor  vehicles and equipment and an advertising campaign.  Departmental records showed 202  persons had been killed in automobllo  accidents during the first six months  of this year, compared with 164 in  tlie' corresponding period of 1934.  The June death toll was 44, an increase of 12 above the May total.  "A small fine does not quite meet  the situation," said Mr. McQuesten.  "We will get more attention to the  law if we exercise freely the cancellation of the driver's license for a  term."  Giant Air Cruiser  1  *?  United States Army   Air   Corps   To  Test Out Machine  A giant "flying battle cruiser,"  claimed . the fastest and longest  range bombing plane ever built, will  be tested soon by the United States  army air corps at Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio.  Specifications demanded by the  air corps included: A speed of 200  to 250 miles an hour at 10,000 feet  altitude, an operating speed of from  170 to 220 miles an hour at the same  altitude; endurance at operating  speed of from 6 to 10 hours, and a  service ceiling of from 20,000 to 25,-  000 feet.  The aerial battle cruiser has a  wing span of approximately 100 feet,  length of 70 feet, height of 15 feet,  and gross weight of about 15 tons.  ���������������*jo#    mM   (T%8^s  mmmMmrj.    m.  Science  Of Deduction   Came   As   A  Shock To Bus Conductor  A remarkable experience befell  Col. Foley when he was traveling  along Oxford street in a bus and  heard the conductor telling a passenger the names of the shops that  originally stood on the site of a large  store. Surmising that the man had  probably delivered letters there Col.  Foley asked him: "How long ago  were you a postman?"  "How did you know I was a postman?" the conductor retorted.  "Quite simple, my dear Watson,"  said the colonel.  The man who had evidently not  read his "Sherlock Holmes", nearly  fell off the bus. His name actually  was Watson.  Naw r P *R   l.nor  "GU!D ECONOMY"  LARGE PLUG  Thrifty men will tell you,  That "Dixie** cuts expense.  The Plug that lasts much longer.  And costs but twenty cents.  PLUG SMOKING TOBACCO  FASHION FANCIES  For Prison Reform  Borstal System Is Recommended For  Canada  After studying in detail application and operation of the Borstal  system in sia- English prisons, General D. M. Ormond, superintendent  of Canadian penitentiaries, has reported to the Dominion government  his opinion that similar training and  treatment of youthful offenders can .  and ought to be put into effect in  Caanda.  Hon. Hugh Guthrie, minister of  justice, tabled General Ormond's report in the House of Commons and  declared the system may be made  effective in Canada within 60 days.  No legislation and no extra money  vote would be necessary but there  would be some staff additions and  extra buildings needed. .  The Borstal system, forecast for  Canada in the speech from the  throne at parliament's opening in  January, "is a combination of mental, moral, physical and industrial  training of a strenuous kind," for  convicts under the age of 21 years.  Selected penitentiary inmates under the age of 21 would be housed  separately and made the subject of  this training with a view to correcting criminal instincts and preparing  the youth for more useful effort on  discharge.  Expedition To Greenland  British   Scientists   To   Spend   Threo  Months In Arctic  Under tho leadership of I*. J.  Wager, 14 members of tho British  East Greenland expedition left Aberdeen, Scotland, recently in Sin* Ernest Shackleton's exploration eliip,  The Quest.  They* planned to spend throe  months in tlia Arctic engaged in  ocLentlflc work and will explore several mountain!-' which havo never before been visited.  Tho Quost la manned by a crow  of Norwegians. Four? momborw of  the expedition wero accompanied by  aUii-ir wlvuu.  The Hat Went Home  Story From Liverpool Could Bo  Used By Ripley  An astonishing hat trick was performed by a 77 miles an hour gale on  Morseysldo. A Bcblngton (Birkenhead) man bought a now hat at a  Liverpool shop, put it on his head,  and carried his old hat in a papor  bag. Whon ho reached Boblngton  Station tho wind lilted hla now hat  from his head and sent it sailing  ovor tho tops of tho houses and out  of sight. On reaching homo ho was  amazed to find his new hat on the  kitchen table. It had dropped In his  backyard. 2107  New   Sister   Ship   For  Empress   Of  Britain Is Projected  Sir Edward Beatty, president of  the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, said before sailing to Canada  from Southampton recently a sister  ship for the Empress of Britain  would bo built.  "Wo shall need a new liner of the  same typo as tho Empress of Britain," Sir Edward said, "to givo a  balanced service."  He added that an order would bo  placed two years before withdrawal  from service of tho Empress of Australia and the question of replacing  that liner would como up within tlie  next -flvo years.  Substitute Fo/ Wool  A process to turn silk into a wool  BUbstltuto which may frpo Japan from  wool Imports is claimed to havo boon  found by Tohoi Sakamoto, 88, inventor. Ho haw produced a fibre' declared to possoss tho elasticity, lustra and strongth of good grado wool.  Uso of the procoss -would also raiso  tho prico of raw silk, a condition  which im largely responsible for tho  depression in tho ' agricultural communities.  nAw.f.iisra  one-piece  *ombss���������  REMOVABLE OAPE THAT BUTTONS TO FRONT OF DRESS  By Ellon Worth  Here's ft darling little dress���������and  so unbelievably simple to sew. Well,  it could almost be run up before  breakfast.  Two ways to mako! Smart either  way���������with or without the removable  cape collar.  For playtime you'll probably  choose from the very practical cottons as crinkly crepo prints, percale  prints, broadcloths, gingham, etc.,  and trim with contrasting bias binds.  For daintier woar, it is just as  pretty as can bo of sheer cottons as  dimity, batiste, dotted swlss, organdie, etc.  Style No. 524 Is designed for sizes  2, 4 and G years. Slzo 4 requires 2  yards of flO-inoli material with "l.*^>  yards of 1-inch ribbon for dress with  collar and 1% yards of 35-inch material for dress without collar.  Patterns 15c oach. Address mail  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Nowsapper Union, 175 McDer-  mot Avo. E., Winnipeg,  Summer Fashion Boole contains  many moro smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  tho prico Is 15 conta.  New Type Radio Sets  Franco Is Installing Penny-In-The-  Slot Machines  Penny-ln-the-slot radio sets for  the home have been introduced in  France. Instead of buying" a set, it  is possible to have installed free a  high-powered set with a small slot  machine attached. On putting a  franc into the slot 40 minutes' radio  programme is assured. This may bo  either at a, stretch or in several  short programmes until tho 40 minutes are exhausted. A maximum of  ten francs may bo put in at a tlmo,  thus ensuring nearly seven hours of  music.  tmmimmmmVymwmm^mmmw^m  HEALTH MEANS CHARM  Tho magnetic polos aro tho points  on tho oartk'a surfaco whoro tho  lines of magnetic forco aro vortical*  Thoy aro the ends of tlio axis of the  earth's magnetic polarity.  Sparkling eyes  nna smiline* lips  apeak of tiealth  and vitality. Clear  skin attracts. The  henlthyactiveglrl  is both happy and  popular.  Perhaps you  are not really ill Hfflpi&'M  yet when the ���������'""���������'""���������������*^^  day's work is done you are too tired  to enter into the Jgood tip-ieas shut  other women enjoy. For extra eneray,  , try Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound. It tones up your general  health; Give* you moire pep���������more  charm;  Hem-ember that 98  out of 100  women *������pojtt benefit; Lcfl It help  ' won fow THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B?   C.  }&  TRADE SITUATION  WITH JAPAN  HARD PROBLEM  Ottawa.���������Neither the department  of external affairs nor the Japanese  legation in Ottawa had received any  confirmation when the offices closed  for the day of reports cabled from  Tokyo that a 50 per cent, surtax  would be imposed by Japan on certain imports from. Canada.  The cable stated the surtax would  apply to lumber arid wheat as well  as certain other commodities and  would come into effect on July 13  for one year.  For some weeks negotiations have  been proceeding between this Dominion and Japan. Officials here believed they were still in progress.  The situation is a difficult one from  a Canadian standpoint, officials state.  Japan has low.production costs and  vigorous trade'policies. In addition,  and more .important than either of  the foregoing,* is .the*.' depreciated  state of the yen.  On a parity basis, the yen should  cost about 49 cents in Canadian currency but actually costs only around  29 cents... With such a pull in the  exchange, Canadian manufacturers  of rubber goods, particularly rubber  footwear, manufacturers of silk  goods, and electrical appliances,, have  found the Japanese competition disturbing not only in external markets  but in Canadian markets as well.  "Department of national revenue  has followed its usual custom of levying duties on goods from Japan on a  49-cent valuation of the yen. Thc  importer instead of paying duty on  what cost for example 100 yen or  $29, has to pay duty on $49.  To Protect Population  Britain   Takes    Precaution    Against  Possible Air Raids  London.���������A program for protecting Britain's population against air  raids went to all local authorities in  England, Scotland and Wales, accompanied by assurances "the need  for these measures in no way implies  risk of war."'  The .government already has made  arrangements for an initial supply-of  respirators to be allotted partly for  training in their use against, gas and  partly to build up reserves. It.was  announced the work would be begun  along these lines:  Accumulation of reserve stocks of  respirators and protective clothing  for the use of those engaged in precautionary measures.  Building up of reserves of "bleach  powder" for decontamination work.  Probable establishment of an anti-  gas school for civilians.  Use of the Bed Cross and the  order of St. John Ambulance Corps  to assist in the enrollment and training of an anti-gas medical emergency corps.  Air raid warnings, lighting restrictions, rescue and- salvage work  were left entirely up to local authorities.  VISITS HOME  " j  Baden-Powell Bids Farewell  Peace River Floods  Continuous     Heavy     Bains     Cause  Serious Damage  Edmonton.���������Continuing heavy rains  in the Peace River district had  brought flood waters .nea,r_ their  peak of last week when serious dain-  age was done. Traffic to the BritiEth  Columbia Peace River block has been  halted by -washed out bridges and interrupted ferry service. Train service is at a standstill and plans for  aerial  delivery   of   mail   are   being  ��������� -m -a*.  MMM.&AM.&.  Latest flood is reported from Robb,  in the Edson, Alberta, district, where  the Embarras river is on the rampage.  After spending fifty years in Canada, Dr. Seager Wheeler, famous  wheat growing expert and former  wheat "king, has returned to his  birthplace, Blackgang, Isle of Wight,  England, for a visit. Born in a humble fisherman's cottage sixty-seven  years ago, Dr.?*Wheeler started his  interesting career at ^ the 7 age of 11  years.. ��������� " *  Crop Conditions  At June 30, Given As One Point  ���������Lower- Than At End Of May  Ottawa. ��������� Condition of Canada's  spring wheat crop as'at June 30 was  given; as one point lower than at the  end of May, in a crop report issued  by the Dominion bureau of statistics.  The condition was given as 96 per  cent, of the long-time average. A  month ago it -was 87 per cent. The  slight reduction wag due largely to  damage sustained ia southern Alberta and southwestern Saskatchewan.  In Saskatchewan and Alberta, the  condition of the principal cereal  crops on June 30, 1935, was reported  as follows, with the figures? for May  31, 1935, and June 30, 1934, within  brackets:  Saskatchewan: Wheat 97 (-97, 77);  j oats 97 (95, 78); barley 98 (95, 77);  * rye 97 (99, 52); flaxseed 95 (���������, 76).  I Alberta: Wheat 93 (96, 92); oats  91 (94, 92); barley 92 (94, 94). rye  93 (102, 77); flaxseed 87 (���������Y89).  Coarse Grain Futures  Farm Labor Shortage  In  Expresses His Regret In Message At  Leaving Canada  St. John, N.B.���������Regret at leaving  Canada, and pleasure because the  Boy Scout and Girl Guide movement  "is now on a footing for further expansion to extend its influence over  the under privileged youth of the  country," where expressed here by  Lord Baden-Powell, chief scout, in a  farewell messagetto Canada.  At Boston the 78-year-old scout  leader will join Lady Baden-Powell,  chief guide, and his daughter, Hon.  Betty. Another daughter, Hon.  Heather, is accompanying Lord  Baden-Powell. The last public appearance in the Dominion was made  in Charlottetown, P.E.I.  At Boston they will attend a scout  and guidS * raliyy fatef returning to  England and staying there only one  day before leaving for a scout conference  at  Stockholm.  Trading In December Is Authorized  By Winnipeg drain Council       ������.  Winnipeg.���������Trading in December  coarse grain futures was authorized  by Winnipeg Grain Council. The  order applies to oats, barley, flax and  rye. ���������  No change was made with respect  to wheat in which July and August  futures remain the only trading  months on the board. Both options  are pegged at 80 cents.  October coarse grain futures were  posted April 24 at which time there  was also a demand for October  wheat. The government, however,  has not authorized any trading in  new wheat crop futures..  Smuggled Watch Parts  Negotiate For Air Pact  Britain   May   Conclude ' A   Separate  Agreement With Germany  London.���������Great Britain may conclude a separate air agreement with  Germany if efforts for a five-power  air pact fail, Anthony Eden, -minister for League of Nations affairs,  indicated before the House of Commons.  "It is the hope and intention of  His Majesty's government that an  agreement on all armaments shall  be concluded among the five Locarno  powers," he said.  A Labor member asked, "Can Mr.  Eden give assurance there is no intention of concluding a bilateral air  pact with Germany alone as they  have done on naval armaments?"  Mr. Eden said, "That is a different  question."  THINK WARFARE  IN ETHIOPIA IS  NOW INEVITABLE  London, Eng.���������London and Paris  accepted warfare between Italy and  Ethiopia as inevitable although the  British government still hoped for  some 11th hour development that  would avert hostilities.  Grave cpncerh for the future of the  League of * Nations and the whole  laborious "collective security" system was expressed fe both the British? and E^ench. capitals, as diplomatic efforts to settle the dispute  reach a complete impasse.  This was heightened by a report  Ethiopia ^would demand immediate  convocation of the league council.  "Dino Grandi, Italian ambassador,  was reported to have informed the  British government Italy will be satisfied with no less than control of the  Ethiopian hinterland, and fixing of  an Italian political and trade zone of  influence.  Rumors that the entire matter  would be discussed at an extraordinary session of the League of  Nations, were halted with the announcement by the league secretary,  Joseph A. C. Avenol, that the problem would come before the league  council July 25 in the ordinary  course of events.  Foresees Stabilization  of  Acute Situation   Said   To   Exist  Rural Ontario  Ottawa.���������An acute shortage  farm labor is being experienced in  rural Ontario, according to government employment offices. The demand for experienced farm helpers  exceeds the supply and many  branches of the employment service  of Canada in Ontario have long lists  of jobs on file.  Beside.** th*"1 employment service of  Canada the immigration and. colonization department operates a placement bureau and reports the same  conditions.  Calgary Stampede  United States Cowboys Have Winning Streak  Calgary. ��������� United States cowboys  came to the fore at the Calgary  stampede, winning the North American bucking horse riding and the  North American calf roping contests.  "Buck" Buchanan of. Boise, Idaho,  took first prize in the bronk riding  while second money went to "Hub"  Whiteman of Port Worth, Texas.  Calf roping honors fell to Irby  Mundy of Uttleyville, Colo., who had  his-animal roped "and tied in 18 2-5  seconds. Ike Rude of Magnum,  Okla., was secqnd with a 20 1-5 second performance".  Polish   Rabbi   Arrested   With  ���������' "Worth In; 'fibs ^Belt  New York.���������-Wit*!' the ? arrest of  Max Erblich, a Polish rabbi employed in the commissary of the liner  Aquitania, treasury department officials said they had succeeded after  several years in smashing a ring  which smuggled hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of watch  parts into the "United States.  Government agents found 700  watch parts in a belt the rabbi was  wearing. Total value of all parts  found was estimated by treasury  officials at *?5,000.  I Possibility    Predicted    By    Governor  $5,000 Of Bank Of France  1 Paris.���������Jean Tannery, governor of  the Bank of France,* predicted  "America, France and England soon  will unite for stabilization."  Speaking at the American club  luncheon, he said the United States  aid in the recent French financial  crisis was something for which  "France will be forever grateful."  Tannery said that help indicated  friendly feelings of the two countries and encouraged his confidence  as to the possibility of stabilization  which, he said, "will mark the end  of the depression."  BLASTING THE LEDGE AT NIAGARA FALLS  Vancouver Police Protection  Additional And Special Polico Costs  City $50,000  Vancouver.-���������Additional and special  polico employed this year have cost  Vancouver $50,000, Mayor G. G. McGeer told the city council.  The funds have been obtained from  Unexpended bylaw balances.  "A policeman has been killed in  Regina, and constant agitation is  going on in Vancouver which may  lead to a clash at any time," -said  Mayor McGeer. "Under these circumstances I fool that wo are justified in taking every precaution."  Attends Luncheon  Fewer On Relief  Torono.-���������Families on relief In Toronto are decreasing approximately  BOO a week, Welfare Commissioner  A. W. Lavbr" announced, For the  week ended Jujy 0, tho number of  families receiving''ft*!"! "f������������ef wino, 10,-  3.77 compared with 19,080 at tho  ���������amo time last year.     < 2107  Prime Minister Of Australia Entertained At Ottawa  Ottawa.���������Prime Minister Joseph A.  Lyons, of Australia, arrived in Ottawa just in time to attend a luncheon in his honor, arranged by Prime  Minister R. B. "Bennett.  Accompanied by Mrs. Lyons and  members of his staff, he was met at  tho station by Mr. Bennett, Hon. R.  B. Hanson, minister of trado and  commerce, and Dr. O. D. Skelton,  undor-secrotary of stoj-o for external  affairs.  For Japanese Navy  Tokyo.���������Tho ; Japanese navy Is  preparing to demand in tho next  budget an appropriation of 712,000,-  000 yen (about, $178,480,000), which  is 85 per cent, above the current  year's 530,000*000 yen, tho largest In  tho nation's history.  Homo Industry  Nanking, China. ��������� Hereafter all  Chinese ofllcials must wear no  garments of any kind that aro not  made entirely from materia^* produced ln China,: according to ii Joint  decision reached by the ministry of  ���������finance and the -ministry of Industry.  Flood Followed By Fire  Hundreds Of Thousands Trapped In  China When Dikes Collapse  Changteh, Hunan Province, China*  ������������������Fire followed flood as central  China's rain-swollen rivers raged  down to the sea, and famine stalked  after.  With 25,000,000 persons in tbo  path, of the great Yangtze, and ita  toll of lives already counted in the  hundreds, flood waters from the  Yuan river and the Tung Ting lake  besieging this city reached disaster.  stage..  Hundreds of thousands were trapped within the city walls as every  dike outside, save one, collapsed. Fire  broke out in, various areas of the  catastrophe, in which, lOC.GGC Change  teh homes already were submerged.  Official Chinese despatches said  dikes along the north bank of the  raging Yangtse river collapsed 150  miles above Hankow, letting the  waters boil over the lowlands toward  the Han river. The city of Kienli  near where the breach in the dikes  occurred was, submerged.  Another important break in the  dikes was reported at Mabukwi 20  miles below Kienli.  To Reconstruct Moscow  Ten-Year   Plan   For   Converting   It  Into Modern Capital  Moscow.���������A 10-year plan for tho  reconstruction of Moscow, connvert-  ing it into an ultra-modern capital  for 5,000,000 inhabitants, was announced by Joseph Stalin, dictator  of Soviet Russia.  The new city will cover more than  double the area of the present one,  which has a population of 3,500,000.  It will be surrounded by a six-mile-  wide zone of forests and parks to  assure tho populace clean air and  furnish places for outings.  Tho size of the famous Red  Square will be doubled, broad new  avenues laid out, huge new hotels  erected and 135,000,000 square feet  of new housing space provided if tho  goal of tho plan is achieved.  An Intoreotlng photograph of tho terrific dynamite blant which nllced  11,000 tona of rock from the historic Honeymoon Point at Niagara Falls and  sent It tumbling Into i-fco Groat Gorgo 200 foot below. Tho 1������dgo dynamited  had boen undormlnod by erosion and was considered a hazard tot alghtseera  who crowded tlio edge to view tho fallo.  Elected To Fellowship  Montreal.���������Dr. J. C. Eaklns, member of tlie medical board of tho.  Royal Victoria hospital and professor of medicine at McGill University,  has boen elected to fellowship In tho  Royal College of Physicians, London, it has been announced.  "Calvcr Convention**  Ottawa.���������Tho flfty-flrot annual con-*������  vention of the Trades and Labor  Congress of Canada will begin In  Halifax, Sopt, 10, it was announcer")",  here by Tom Moore, president, and  P. M. Draper, uecrotary-troaiiurer. ���������i^EST@H HE������SEW  ���������Vl'^'.'^'V'-^'-Y'"'  i^iiiipunQiiiyiipe -wp^siiisy ut %%*<&  IM   TUriD  Al"-       JL Jl l*Li������l\  pmi \Dprn  X-il^A-ir^&-\VJ*iJL_-l-������*  a rur\  LVkTImmPwJ)   JL  7S.-V7  i  '���������  t ********  ~&  C V"  ***- " ' ���������     : -    ���������, :"  Realizing the people of Creston and district are entitled to the  advantages and services of a city meat market we have decided to  open a fully modern Meat Department, to he operated in conjunction with our present up-to-the- minute Grocery.  The Meat Department will be operated along the lines of the  most successfully conducted stores of this kind in all large cities. As  manager of the new department we have secured the services of Mr.  E. Gay, formerly of Regina, Sask., who has had a lifetime's ex-*  perienee in various cities and towns throughout Canada, in the  wholesale and retail meat business.  Taking into consideration the splendid response the general  public has given our present undertakings, we are quite confident  that our new venture will also be appreciated to the full.  Visitors will notice that we have adopted. the system in vogue  in the large centres by combining our Butcher aud Grocery departments, thereby greatly simplifying shopping.  The main feature of the Meat Department Is the coolihg  epuipment. We are sure this will be appreciated by the people of  Creston valley, as it is the largest and most scientific equipment for  handling meats of all kinds. A Walk In Cooler, measuring 12 x 8 x  9 feet high, with an Air Conditioned Counter, 12 x 4 feet, directly  attached, provide a low, even temperature at all times, and keeps  Meats, Fish, Poultry, etc., iri such a condition as to be preferred by  all housewives. This equipment makes this store stand out as the  most modern of its kind in this district.  .- You are invited to inspect our various departments at al!  times. The modern facilities that we have installed are sure to prove  of great interest.   "  .   _  Creston Valley Co-Operative Association is a home-owned  organization, financed by local capital. It has shown steady and  marked progress since its inception as a retail organization. The  desire to adequately serve our many customers, and our own faith  in Creston Valley is strikingly evidenced in our entirely new  enterprise.  Cash GROCERY Specials  P  W   1B  ViiSlU  EU D3iS  5  *%     -_*~  BROOMS -   - $ .36  Housewife Special, each  SARDINES ���������  -  Brunswick, 2 tins.  CHEESE   -   -  Kraft, Is.  FRESH BULK.  .28  DATES. 3 ms  M  MACARONI or  SPAGHETTI   -  5s, each.  COFFEE ���������   ���������   ���������  Fresh Ground, Pound.  I   ������*4   J_k         ���������_        ~~        ������������������  J*.   MmmBmtm  Nabob, Pound.  .27  ��������� a-MI-atf  CASH MEAT SPECIALS  Swift's Premium First Quality Blue Label  branded for our orotection  fm  STFAK firioinor i^  mWm\\m\  ���������  H  /  2  u  ;i  Gash GROCERY Specials  ���������   o  oiiiGUuqu  2 Ptes������  BJBIH Y    m  iiiicai  2  is     b  Stewing Beef, 3 lbs. . .25  HAMBURGER, pound..  .10  Jelly Powders  RIBBON  0 tor   .L'f  he!! h_   BS_Hiiff_iH&'">i^>*- III  ���������    -VI it     V*li*%������u*ii������fc*<8*--yy   ������cw  Roast Pork, Ib..  irk  in  1  trimmed  TUNA FISH   -$ .11  %$, Tin.  Grapefruit Juice ��������� .25  12-oz.  size, 2 tins.  LIME JUICE  Montserrat, 13 oz. bottle.  .33  Vfl  II  We   Reserve the  right to  ���������limit quantities.  Choice lamb Chops, lb.  Lamb Slew. 2 lbs.  ROAST VEAL y,  ^luHwSSS" wtidif pillJllll  ffljfll I1I1IJIJ0 Of St63K  )1   .1     ���������   9  IB       I  ���������     ii  m������m%3  .21  .14  I IT  B I'  <   ���������... /  MEMBA.par pkt. 13  LEMONS  300s, Dozen.  ORANGES  252s, Two Dozen.  FIG BARS  Fresh stock, Pound.  .28  .59  .19  CANDIES, I lb.-  .09  Special Mixed���������for the kiddies.  Special  SCRAFT  ^S^jf^^^  _^  Sandwich Spread  6-oz,9 each -13  II ill ll������| .IMiHIIIlMMt-WM^^  We Reserve the right to  limit quantities.

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