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Creston Review Aug 9, 1935

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 V1CS* yiftW^  L ^rr SH? *���������������*.  ary  ���������WflB  ,^r  / -v /  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. AUGUST 9,  1935  No. 15  Shipping Houses  Finish Berries  Fruit Movement Light���������Mostly  Raspberries���������Some Vegetables  Wynndel Has Raspberry Gain  ��������� Strawberry Prices Higher.  mother who was  from Scotland  at  Detriot on a visit  Bill Donaldson and family of Creston  was down fishing on Sunday. Sport was  exceptionally good and he returned with  a fine basket.  Mrs. G. Kifer and Ida, Minnie Huscroft and Godfrey Samuelson, of Canyon,  arrived on Monday to spend a week at  Destiny Bay.  Bill Truscott of Creston, with his Trail  Rangers and a squad of Boy Scouts  passed through on Thursday en route to  LaFrance Creek.  ~ THg r*'sh of' the bsr?*"- season is over  with all four local shipping houses.  Raspberries are coming in limited  quantities with all of them but this week  will see their finish. The vegetable  movement has commenced but in very  limited quantities. Yellow Transparent  apples have started, an-2 early in the  week will be moving in volume. The  moat important announcement of the  week is tbat on August 12th, an expert  from the Tree Fruit Board staff along  with Mr. Britton of the experimental  farm at Summerland are to be here for a  meeting in tbe United Church basement  with selling agency managers and warehouse forem _-n who will give a talk on  packing and handling the differene varieties of tree fruits. '  With the raspberry season over Co-  Operative Fruit Growers at Wynndel report a 25 per cent, increase in the quantity  handled as Compaaed with 1934. Wynndel had a total carload shipment this  year of 31 cars". 26 of these were strawberries, one raspberry, two mixed of  raspberries and cherries, and two ptraight  cars of cherries in the makeup of which  Long, Allan & Long and the Exchange at  Creston were ass* eistaSvi.  Long, Allan & Long, Limited, have a  few cucumbers on the move and a small  - ^supply of . seedling plums, along with  some ? raspberries. Yellow Transparent  apples are_available and Duchess are ex-  Dected next week. Under the ruling of  the Tree Fruit Board no apples are to  move except they are mature.  Creston Products, Limited, are handling small ������upplies of raspberries and  Transparent apples, and also have beans  for the trade. Their cherries finished  - early in the week. Construction on their  new warehouse will be completed this  week. The minimum of its 50x60-foot  -"-"Space has been "taken for office purpose*;  and it is estimated they/wili have storage  space for seven carloads of apples.  At the Exchange cherries are still  coming in from* Boswell - but this' will  cease at the end of the week. Tne cherry  crop there does not seem to have suffered  as heavily by rain and a crop 75 per  cent, of 1934 is looked for. Some cab  bage is available but is in poor demand  due the prairie product now being offered  at Alberta centres. Strawberry growers  who shipped through the Exchange will  be receiving their cheques this week and  returns will be better than for the 1934  crop Report has it that the aveaage for  the season will be close to $1.90 per  crate.  *-8 St  m.Ovic ������  Drowning Claims  Mildred Kilgren  Slips While Crossing Log Oyer  Goat River?��������� Body Never  Came to the Surface���������Family  Recently from Regina, Sask.  sawmiii ac orawiot-o  Bay is turning out a lot of lumber Ollie  Christie has made several trips with the  truck the past week.  Dr. and Mrs. Wasson and Keith of  North Battleford, Sask.. rrrived to spend  a week, guests of Mrs. Wasson's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Home.  Mrs. Bert Allen and son, Jack, and  Mrs. W. McKenzie, jr., of Calgary, Alberta, have arrived to spend a few weeks,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Alien.  Mr. and Mrs. Musgrove of Kenyia  colony, Africa, spent a few days last week  at Destiny Bay. Mr. Musgrove is engaged in the coffee business in Kenyia.  Norman and Frank Clayton with  Richard Taylor of Airdrie, Alberta, who  have been picking cherries at the D. G.  Gowan ranch, left for home on Wednesday. ���������.  On Sunday a car ran into thehluff at  Goat Creek bridge and ?bent ah axle.  After having- this repaired Thy-Percy  Mackie arid D.Malloy "they _were able to  continue  injured.  Among those at the dance at Crawford  Bay on Saturday riigbt were Stanley  Hepher, Cliff Bebbington. Ray Cummings, Lloyd Cummings, Winnie Bebbington and Pat Johnstone.  The peak of the cherry shipping is  past. Bill Mackie has been taking in  big loads to Creston the past week. The  July rains have done considerable splitting, but about 50 per cent, of the crop  was right for shipping.  mu- n���������������- .3..,.^....:...- *-j._iu_- ���������*  -8. MMV  J8.0������#  \MMtm^rMM.MMM^   MtM\.a������M*.y   Ml  on has taken the-life of Mildred  the seas-!  mtmrnm^..  -.r...m.v\jmm  J\m\.M MM*fJ a  XT.*  M.-H mm  Louisa,  the 16-year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Andrew Kilgren,Ywho lost her life in  Goat River under distressing circumstances about noon on Monday.  It would appear that the unfortunate  girl in company with her mother and  aunt, who live across the river on the  Alexander timber limit, were coming to  town and while crossing the river on a  log deceased slipped into the river taking  ber aunt with her 7 In the fall into the  stream their hands: were . separated and  the aunt managed to get ashore but Mildred, apparently never came to the surface, the body floating down stream about 200 feet where the dress caught on a  submerged log and was located by Bill  Lastuca who aided with the search along  with Constable Hassard, who was promptly notified of ~th*s\fatality. An inquest  was held and a^yerdict of accidental  drowning recordekY  The funeral took place Wednesday  morning from Trinity United Church,  with Rev- A. Walker conducting the services and Gerald Phillips, Albert Mont-  gomerg and Adam and Rudolph Seovor-  and Norman Strong have a log'hauling  contract with the B.C. Spruce Company,  which wiii keep them employed until at  least October.  Arvid and. Godfrey Samuelson have  completed -the post making and shipping  contract they had with the C.P.R. at  Hazel dewns., wsxat, ot iviLCuener, at wniun  operations about ten men, mostly from  Canyon, have been employed. They  had a total output of 31,000 ties.  . In the midsummer high school examination results last week ommission was  made of tha Canyon school, in which two  of the three candidates writing on junior  matriculation were successful. This is a  splendid showing, particularly for the  first year. The successful candidates  were John Spencer and Alice Wesling.  Apple Market  Looking Bright  i -  Prices on  Export Varieties  Higher than 1934���������Houses  Selling Overseas Trade to  Limit oi Expected Yields.  are  are  the  MAs&ev  AllieiBllt-IlV  \*aa    mmm  SoswgSI  R. Smiley of  was a visitor  Nelson, relief  on Friday.  inspector,  Rev. E.  McKittrick of Toronto, who  is tsKaiig tilt wdrk^Oi Rev. Clyde narvey,  during his absence in England, held Sunday morning service in the' Memorial  Hall. During his stay he was a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Higgins.  ' Since moving their campsite the Souk  oroff tie mill has been making better progress? They have been hauling mostly  24-foot timber for the past few weeks.  It is reported the Schafer-Hitcbcock  Company will open a sawmill at the back  of the Bainbridge ranch to expedite the  movement of ties.  nM^henet*  HgMrs.  Elmer Blair and daughter were  Yahk visitors on Monday.  Mrs.  Chas. Nelson is  week's visit at Cranbrook.  back   from a  Creston cemetery? and many friends were  out to pay their last respects.  Mr.? and? MrsY?Kilgren and family are  recent comers to? Creston arriving from  Regina, Sask., last fall and for a time  lived in the pillage, and have the sympathy of all in theh" very sad bereavement.  Those remembering.with flowers were:  Family, Aunt and Uncle and family, Mr.  a d Mrs. R. C. Phillips, Mr. and Mrs.  F. K. Smitn, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Millner, Mr. andMrs. John Bird. Mr. and  Mrs. Orcutt, Mr. and Mrs. Scovorinski.  Mr. and Mrs. SSL Paulson, Unite������iChurch  Sunday school. " * "*""'  AUee Sitting  Mrs.  Phillips and family are  visit to Vancouver and coast  Mr. and  away on a  points.  Charlie Ostrensky was a Nelson visitor  for a few days this week, a guest of his  Bister, Mrs. Lipsick.  Mrs. Leslie Harris arrived on Tuesday  from Lethbridge. Alta., on a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Harris.  Mrs. E. W. and Miss Nora Payne got  away on Monday to Destiny Bay, where  they are holidaying this week.  Moore and Iris Taylor  on a  Wallace Sinclair has just left for Ryan,  where he is employed at the C. O. Rodgers logging operations.  This week will wind up the raspberry  harvest at Lister. The July rains were  helpful in lengthening out the crop.  ,  John Huscroft was at the head of a  party of# Huscroft residents who were  picnic visitors at Twin Bays on Sunday.  Jos. W. Bell, along with Capt. and  Mrs. Bride, all of Kimberley. arrived on  Saturday for a week's stay at the former's  (Malthouse) ranch.  Miss Hezel Hobden left on Thursday  for Vancouver, where, she will spend  August on a visit with her sister, Miss  Agnes, and other friends.  .    V  No resignations having been received  up tiil the first ofthe month it is expected  Misses Curtis and Webster will be baok  to take charge of tbe school. Miss Robinson is also expected back at Huscroft.  A number of the Lutherans were at  Creston on Sunday for the mission festival,- at which Rev. Carl Janzow of Nelson was guest preacher. The weather  was rather unfavorable for an outdoor  gathering.  Harry Yerbury'was at the wheel of a  truck   carrying    sixteen     children 5 and  grOWu.upo   ivf.-ft piciiiC^ ;57������d?ir?3TO-SvTBoii^  ners Ferry oh *" Saturday. ?-PartYbf7t"b������  outing was a visit to the Rex theatre for  "One More Spring," featuring Janet  Gaynor.  " .;���������.'��������� ?V.77?VYV?.  W. J. McConnell. the Canadian jbbld-  nization Company representative, who  was responsible for bringing in quite a  number of 1929 30 sattlers, was a visitor  here on Monday taking a look over the  area. He is still with the company, at  Saskatoon/and was en route to Vancouver.  K. Wallace. Muriel and Mrs. Soyer  were Sunday visitors at Sirdar.  Mr. and Mrs. Pete Russell of Nelson  were business visitors on Friday.  A. L. Palmer of Creston, road superintendent, was a business visitor on Monday.  Mary  Cummings Mt for Nelson   on  Sunday, where she wii! visit frieuus for a  -week.  Neil McLeod passed; through Monday  afternoon, driving an empty bus back to  Calgary.  Mrs. J. H. Smith andlJack have left to  spend a week on a visit with friends sit  Coeur d'Alene.;  "Spud" Taylor, who is working nt the  Kootenay Belle mine, Salmo, spent a  few days here last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Howell have spent the  paBt two weeks picking cherries on the  Clark ranch at Gray Creek,  In spite of the unusually largo number  of thundorfltorms the past few weeks no  forest flros have been reported.  Mrs. E. Homo, Harriett and Jeff Sido-  nute motored clown from Cranbrook on  Saturday, returning on Sunday.  "Bunty" Gray, who recently sold the  froi-rht truck, has secured n position with  tho Columbia bottllnga works at Nelson.  Many mare cfti-a than usual were on  tho road on Sunday, the Gyro convention  at Neloon being responsible for the extra  travel.  Aphis on cherry trees ia exceptionally  btui this year.   Tho growth of tho young  troos Ib considerably retarded on account  , ot this. ;. }.  :, . .  Dolly Tedfoi-d was nSunday hqntonn  i to her parent--, Mro; Niblow and Bruce.  , Pourl GlHo������pio tand-HeloDHi-jrai^p, alf, of  Canyon... ., .���������?���������;.;.,:.,..,, ;, :;j.,.-l,,Hd>.'..j  Mrs. C. Sonenael returned from Detriot, Mich., on Thursday, whoro nIim hn**  boon on a visit,with her brother, and her  Lionel Davies  \ isitor with Mr.  of  Trail was a  and Mrs. C. Foisy.  Albert Hanson and C. Senesael left on  Saturday on a business trip to Spokane.  Misses Helen  are with a Sirdar party on a  camping  weekend ' *"p at Kootenav Lake  points this week  This week will wind up the raspberry  harvest in this section. It has been one  of the biggest ever taken off at Alice  Siding.  with the vaiiey cherry crop cleaned up  and the raspberry season all but over,  fruit shipments from points in this* district are quite light. The cherry packing  crew at the Exchange completed the* season's labors on Monday, and what cherry  business there is doing is confined to receipts from Boswell which are being  handled at the Exchange pre cooler.  Four straight cars, heavy to Lamberts,  were shipped this year, two of which  went to Montreal. There were three  mixed cars in which raspberries figured  as well as a heavier than usual l.c.l. outgo. Figures are not yet complete but it  is expected the July rains have cut the  expected valley crop from 9000 to 7000  crates.  Commencing Wednesday the shipping  of green cooker apples was prohibited  and only mature apples can now roll.  Local Yellow Transparents wiii he avail-  able by the end of the week, and the  crop of these is heavier than usual.  Duchess are not expected until possibly  thel8tb.  While it is not expected the eastern  Canada demand will be on a par with  1934, the outlook is still promising: Local houses hsvs this week hud ������nQ-niriss  from  Toronto for Duchess and according to the Vernon News.the  Okanagan  expects to market* quite a considerable  part of the Duchess crop in the east.  Eastern   orchards   have  now recovered  considerably from the very cold winter  of 1934 and the crop will "show a healthy;  increase over last year, although there is  sure to be a considerable demand, as in  other years, for Mcintosh, Delicious and  Jonathan.  I The bright spot in the apple deal, however, is the better-than-1934 demand for  BiC. apples in the overseas market. So  faV-enqvdries.are farlieayier than a year  1a*g"dts"afo'"^w ��������� as  much ascould B^?h>dked tor in view of  the?bum^pTer Triple crop i i the Eastern  States. ? Local Celling agencies have al-  ready booked .orders for Jonathan, -Mcintosh, Delicious and Cox Orange at firm  prices to the limit of the volume of export sizes that orehardists can promise  to deliver.  Clarence  Myrene and friend of Kim  berley were Sunday visitors  with   Mr.  and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Chas. Nelson and son, Jack, were  Bull River, Ward ner and Cranbrook  visitor"? at the weekend.  Mr? and Mrs. Frits* Molander are on a  visit at Canyon with the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. C.Taplin. ^   Art BowneBs was here from Cranbrook  vis'ting at the home of Chas. Nelson a  few days, returning Saturday.  Mrs. T. LaBelle and daughter, Lav-  onne, of Creston visited Mrs. Fritz Molander, returning on Thursday.  N. K. Devlin and Andy Anderson wero  Kellogg, Idaho, visitors at the first of the  week, returning on Wednesday.  A crew of ten  men who have   been  cutting Trail up Goat River have com * |  pleted   tho  job,   returning on Tuesday.  Mra. Claude Simpson and eon, Keith,  loft on Wednesday for Lumberton. where  she will roalde with her husband,  who ia  employed there.  MIbs May Parsons of Fernie, who has  been on a visit with Mrs. N. P. Molander, left Wednesday for Lumberton to visit Mrs. Claude Simpson.  Mios Clara Hunt left on Monday lor  KelloRR, Idaho, on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Bush. In her absence N. K.  Devlin is In charge of tho poHtofilce for  August.  W. G. Armstrong and family got back  on Saturday from a ten-day visit at  Central Butte, Sask., and with friends in  Alberta;  MisslVera Mattscn has returned to  Yahk after about six weeks here helping  with the berry harvest at the Kelly and  Reed & Mather ranches.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nickel of Edmonton, Alberta, arrived at the end of the  week on a visit with the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nickel.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Dexter of Vancouver are  renewing acquaintances here this week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. McMurtrie. Mr.  Dexter was one of the first teachers to  have charge of the school at Alice Siding.  inrynttmUei  Ed. Grady of Washington wasa visitor  witb his mother, Mrs. J. J. Grady, last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Hackett, who have been  visiting at Rathdrum, returned home on  Sunday.  daughter, Her-  for Nelson for a  Erickson  Canyon  Elmer  Blair  aro working ut  at the weekend.  RooHvillo,   nlfio  Kitchener.  and   N.   Maddie.   who  Roosvillo, wero visitors  Mr. and Mrs. Black of  spent   the weekond at  Fritz Molander, who had; tho mlr-for-  tunetohuve hSu hand ,cutnWodneeday  morning while chopping wood, was ruuh-  m! Ui Catirtloi. !*i>wi������"Ul, w]ibio Mia tititohori  wero required to bow It up.  Adam Johnston is in charge of a group  of ton Boy Scouts who aro in camp at  Kid Creek, oast of Kitchener, thia wook.  Cutting Id under way on the occond  crop of alfalfa. The yield is about the  same os tho first cut, but is of better  quality.  This week will, wind up tho raspberry  hnrvost in the Canyon section. Duo the  showory weather of the past month tho  crop is bigger than flret expected.  Rov. R. E. nnd Mrs. Cribb nnd "family,  of Kimberley, visited with W,. II. Kolthammer on Thursday. They were re*  turning from a monthis holiday at tho  coast.  Sovoral trucks aro on tho grnvol haul  from tho formoi* Lyon ranch to thoErlck-  oon flection, getting material oh tho  ground for a start nt hard surface rond  making.   W'" V.; ;..;.;  M.;,..'-,,,.'.������������������ . ',. s  "7 ������������������.- ,:.  L Ci uiji w..t������ homo from Lur^h-rs-ton at  the weekend.   Ho,   with  Looter   Clark  Mrs. P. Andestad and  borg, left on Thursday  month's holidays.  Mrs. Clare and family of Michel, are  visitors here this week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Andestad.  The August meeting of the Women's  Institute will be held at 2.30 p.m. at the  church, Thursday, loth.  Miss Ethel and Warren Hook of Spokane are on a visit with their grandmother, Mrs. J. J. Grady.  C. Payette left last week for Tye,  where he has secured employment with  the Bayonne Mining Company.   .  Monrad Wigen has just taken delivery  of a now Maple Leaf truck, while A.  Burch has invested in a light delivery.  Meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary will  be hold at the homo of Mrs. C. Hindley,  Wednesday, August 14th, nt 2.30 p.m. '  Rev. R. E. nnd Mra. Cribb and family  of Kimberley were auto visitors here last  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.  Abbott.  Jack Crane left at the end of the week  for Campbell, River where he is in charge  of ti bulldojeor ut logging .operations ut  that point,  Mr. Wood and party woro auto vioitors  ln-tit week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl  Wlgeh. returning to their home at Calgary, Alberta, from a motor trip covering  about 8000 miles.  Tho fall fair prize tints are out nnd tho  hearty tlinnkn of the Wornen'w Inntltutc  is extended the buninosamon who so  generously donated toward it, Tho  thanks of tho Institute la also oxtonded  the collecting committee. Mrs. Hackett,  Mrs. Davldgo nnd Mrs. Hngon.  A -special meeting of the Womon'a In-  atltuto was called on Monday, August  5th. to moot Dr. Waee, but, unfortunately, he was unahlo to bo preaont. bntox-  trnct.H from thrt talk hi** <������nv������ to thft Trail  Rotary Club woro read by the president,  Reg. Watson of Tye waB a weekend  visitor with his family here.  Bob Cnrrie was a business visitor at  Kimberley one day last week.  Mrs. D. Alton and Jim, of Fernie, are  vacuum); ucic, &ua=D������.3 Ox    l������io.   ������������ .  -v/uint:.  Mrs. R. M.Telford was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends during the past week.  Mrs. McKelvey and Mrs. R. Lidgate  are visiting with friends at Nakusp thiB  week  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Carr, with Jim and  Fred, were Spokane visitors the fore part  of the week.  Mrs. W. R. Long and family and Mrs.  Cowling are holidaying at Twin Bays at  present.  Miss Margaret Bundy left at the end  of the week on a holiday visit at  Summerland.  E. E. Cartwright wob a Cranbrook  visitor on Friday for the East Kootenay  Liberal convention.  Mrs. J. S. Peck of Calgary. Alberta,  was a visitor during tho week with her  mother, Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Miss A. Brown, who has been on a  visit with Mrs. N. Swain, returned to  her home in Calgary, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Beaumont of Calgary,  Alberta, were Monday callers here,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. Jenner.  J. Brown of Speedway Motors, was a  visitor at hia home in Calgary; Alberta,  last week. Hia sister, Miss A. Brown,  accompanied him.  R. M. Telford, Sid and Jim Scott were  at Libby, Montana, on Sunday, playing  with Crestoh baseball team in ** a gamo  which Creston won 5-4.  Mrs, Slingsby. Fall fair matters wore  diocuBBcd.and proponed officers and members read by the president.  A wedding of interest at Wynndel wob  solemnized ut the United Church ������nan������e,  Creston, on Friday afternoon, when Rev.  A. Walker officiated ut the marriage of  Irono Gladys Brott of Canyon to Herman  Of nor. of Wynndel. Tho hridowftt' sup*  ported by Mian Stella Zaclidnik of Cun-  yon,aml tho boat man wau Hartley A.  Brett, brother of tho briilu. The nuwly*  weds aro to mako their home at Wynndel, and have tho best wl-ahen ���������*>! nil for **.  Huccoouful future. THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Duke of Gloucester, the King's  third son, has been made a full major  In the 10th Royal Hussars.  Before sailing for home the Canadian Bisley team enjoyed a round of  hospitaliy at Glasgow, Scotland.  The British House of Commons adjourned Aug. 2, to re-assemble Oct.  "28, it was announced by the government, indicating no plans for a general election before next spring.  The electric chair installed in Sing  Sing Prison 44 years ago has taken  the lives of 375 persons, only four of  whom were women, it was revealed  by prison authorities.  Eventual combination of all British  territories front the Cape to East  Africa in a "United States of Africa"  lo     cTjo-orae'-cwl      V.v      Ci.      *M7     TTiip-O'iT-iS.  prime minister of Southern Rhodesia,  Many stores and factories, which  have been closed since the recent  fatal riots in Belfast which resulted  In the death, of many Catholics and  Protestants, have been reopened.        j  Harold Sutherland, 17, of West-  ville, N.S., first piper to play for  television, was an honored guest at a  service club luncheon in Charlotte-  town. Three years ago Sutherland  was Canada's champion boy piper.  Improvement in barley crops and  marketing were discussed when a  field day was held at the University  of Manitoba farm near Winnipeg under auspices of the National Barley  Committee.  Double details of military police  paced outside the United States  artsy reservation while oncers, amid  utmost secrecy, studied a new "mystery ray" said to be capable of detecting the presence of a ship at sea  through fog and darkness.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 11  DANIEL. (Temperance and Health)  Golden text: Know ye not that  your body is a temple of the Holy  Spirit which is in you, which ye have  from God?   I. Corinthians 6:19.  Lesson: Daniel, Chapter 1.  Devotional reading: Psalm 46.  for  ���������"Italy is rewriting an heroic page of her history."���������Mussolini.  ���������Thomas in the Detroit News.  Recipes For This Week  CBy Betty Barclay)  Record Of Publisher  Lord Atholstan Has Served Montreal  Star For 66 Tears  Lord Atholstan, publisher of the  Montreal Star, the Montreal Standard, and influential in other Montreal publications, has attained to the  venerable age of eighty-seven years,  and is still in active service, giving  aii his thought to the welfare of his  country, his city and his daily service  as a commentator on public affairs.  Seldom, does he miss a day at his  office, and never the day but his  direction of his newspapers is quite  apparent.  Of his eighty-seven years some  sixty-six have been given to the  Montreal Star, and that is a record  Which has never yet been attained  by any other editor or publisher in  Canada���������sixty-six years of continuous service and of rulership of the  leading and most influential paper in  Quebec, possibly in all Canada, for  the Weekly Star is a wonder in its  Way, going each week to a quarter  million subscribers.  Lord Atholstan was born as Hugh  Graham, in the little village of Atholstan, Huntingdon County, on July 5,  1848, but journeyed to Montreal, as  did many other ambitious lads from  the peninsula of Quebec Province.  He started the Star whilst the other  papers in the metropolis were in  either a somnolent or a poor stage.���������  Sherbrooke Record.  EMERGENCY  SPECIAL  l**. lbs. round steak  *���������>_ cup fine dry bread crumbs  1 egg well beaten  1 teaspoon onion juice  ^ teaspoon salt  Pepper  Milk to moisten  Put round steak or some other cut  of beef through the meat chopper j  four or five times. Add other ingredients and mix very thoroughly.  Add milk to make the right consistency to mold into small cakes about  % inch thick. Fry in hot fat until  -well browned. (Bacon or ham. gives  a good flavor.) Remove the meat  cakes and make a gravy by adding  fiour to the fat remaining in the pan  and stir until the Sour is well browned. Use enough fiour to make a  cream sauce of medium consistency  (1 cup milk, 2 tablespoons flour).  Add milk until desired consistency.  "Return browned meat cakes to cream  sauce and finish, cooking cakes over  a low fire. This serves about eight  persons.  Ends Long Canoe Voyage  Montreal  Girl  "ftfa"k������������ Trip To  "New  York Alone  "Fed up" with humanity, Ida Lyman, 22-year-old Montreal social  worker, recently completed a 550-  mile water trip from Montreal to  New York in a 15-foot Eskimo  kayak.  "This trip has been a good rest  for me," she said, after she finished  telling of the rigors of the voyage.  Storms and rapids beset the route���������  via Lake Champlain���������which was that  taken by the pioneers of 200 years  ago.  She is the first person to make the  trip single-handed, said Capt. Bill  Byrne, president of the George  Washington Boating Association,  New York, at whose float she tied  up.  Miss Lyman, a native of Denmark  and a naturalized Canadian, said the  first leg of the trip was the hardest.  "There's a lot of white water in the  Richeliu River between Montreal and  Lake Champlain, and several days I  had to buck storms," she said. Her  cockleshell craft she built herself two  years ago.  Miss Lyman returned to Montreal  ���������by airplane.  "DRIED APRICOT AND PINE-*  AypT ,-���������****��������� JAM  Knew Famous Nurse  Explanations And Comments  King Nebuchadnezzar's Plan  Daniel and Three Companions, Daniel  1. It was in the third year of Je-  hoiakim's reign (606 B.C.) that Nebuchadnezzar, King of Babylon, first  besieged Jerusalem and carried back  to Babylon Jewish captives, together  with some of the treasures of the  temple. Among the captives were  Daniel and the other youths of our  lesson. The king had directed one of  his officers to take Jewish youths of  noble families who were especially  fair and bright, and have them enter what has been called "The Princes' College of Babylon." For three  years they were to receive education  for the civil service. They were to  be taught the language and learning of the Chaldeans. They were to  be nourished with a portion of the  food and wine served to the king  himself.  A Wise Experiment, Daniel 1:8-13.  Daniel firmly resolved that he would  not live upon the king's dainties and  wine, for he knew they were not good  for him. Moreover, he thought of  them as defiling, for the "dainties"  might have been offered in sacrifice to idols, or might not have been  prepared according to Jewish laws,  or might be the flesh of animals held  to be unclean by the Jews. See the  law in Dt. 12: 23, 24'; Lev. 11:4-20.  Daniel requested Ashpenaz, the  officer tn -whose charge he was, to  permit him and his three companions  to refuse the food given. Though  kindly disposed toward Daniel, the  officer hesitated to grant his request,  "Why, should the king compare your  face with those, of the other youths  and notice that you are in poorer  condition than they?" he questioned.  "The king might think that I had  enriched myself with what had been  provided for you, and my life would  be forfeited," he added.  Daniel had a. plan which he knew  would not get the officer into trouble  and he proposed it.^ "Test us," he  said, "let us eat pulse [herbs, Revised Version; vegetables, Moffatt's]  and drink water for ten days, and  then compare our faces with those  of the youths who   eat   the   king's  4 cups (2 lbs.) prepared fruit  7 cups (3 lbs.) sugar  1 bottle fruit pectin  To prepare fruit, add 2 cups water  to % pound apricots. Cover and let  stand 4 hours, or overnight. Drain  fruit, grind or chop fine, and mix  with, juice. Crush, well or'grind 1  medium, fully ripe pineapple or use  1 No. 2 can crushed pineapple. Measure sugar and prepared fruit into  large kettle, filling up the last cup  with water if necessary.    Mix well  Ontario Minister Was Once Engaged  To Florence Nightingale  Among the interesting books and  papers which have been presented to  the University of Western Ontario,  London, by Thomas Connor of God-  erich is a collection dealing with  Rev. John Smithurst, who died at  Elora, Ontario, in 1867, and who in  his youth was engaged to Florence  Nightingale, the famous nurse. Rev.  John Smithurst was born in Derbyshire, England, and was a cousin of  and bring to a full rolling boil over j Florence Nightingale.    In his youth  hottest fire. Stir constantly before  and while boiling. Boil hard 1 minute. Then remove kettle from fire  and stir in bottled fruit pectin. Skim;  pour quickly. Paraffin hot jam. at  once. Makes about 11 glasses (6  fluid ounces each).  they were engaged to be married,  but as he was an older man the families objected and the engagement  was broken. Mr. Smithurst came to  Canada as a missionary and his fiancee went on to reach great heights  of fame as a nurse.  *^^-e^(JW TTV$&  ua.vuB.iSS, cuuivi. .w������ai "nivu us ������xcccrv.mg~  The Success of the Experiment,  Daniel 8:14-16. Ashpenaz yielded to  Daniel's request, doubtless with many  misgivings. At the end of the time  suggested by Daniel the experiment  had succeeded���������the four youths were  found heavier and fairer than those  who ate the king's food, and they  were put permanently on their simple diet.  Plain Living and High Thinking,  Daniel 1:17-20. God gave the four  youths, Daniel, Hananiah, Mishael,  and Azariah, knowledge and skill in  all learning and wisdom. They were  industrious students, but the gift  came hone the less from God, as do  all good things. And Daniel had understanding in all visions and  dreams: see Chapter 2. When all  the youths were summoned to his  presence, the king found these four  Hebrews the best of them all, better than all the magicians and enchanters in his realm, and they were  given positions which involved personal attendance upon him.  Need Lots Of Sympathy  "Editors Of Newspapers Do Not Havo  Easy Job  Governor Eugene Talmadge, himself an editor in Atlanta, Georgia,  ohed a tear for newspaper workers.  "Newspaper work is all work, and  no play, and very little pay," commented tho governor. "I used to  think anybody in newspaper work  had a nice, interesting job.  "When you keep a paper going,  and try to keep your news columns  interesting, let mo tell you, brother,  you've got a job on your hands. I'm  keeping my paper out of debt, but  It's hard work.  Tho governor is associate odltor of  Tho Statesman, a weekly political  paper.  tfy  ALKALIS  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  The term alkali is of Arabic:  origin, and is used to designate certain substances like lye, washing  soda, and ammonia solution which.  are capable of neutralizing acids..  Alkaline substances possess properties in many ways just the opposite  of those of acids. A carefully balanced mixture of an alkali with an.  acid is generally neutral, being  neither acid nor alkaline. A person  who has swallowed an acid poison  Is given a dose of an alkaline substance such- as washing soda, which.,  in known in science as sodium carbonate, or even plaster scraped from.  a wall.  Alkalis when dissolved in water  have the property of turning red  litmus, a dye extracted from certain  lichens, blue. A substance which  changes its color upon the addition  of an acid or alkali, is known by-  scientists as an indicator.  The most common alkalis are  sodium hydroxide or caustic soda,  potassium hydroxide of caustic  potash, calcium hydroxide or slaked  lime, and ammonium hydroxide or  ammonia water. In science the  tern base is also used to designate  an alkali.  Sodium hydroxide is a white solid  con-pound, which may be prepared in  tne form of long sticks. It is very  soluble in water and the solution'is  u&ually called lye. This solution has.  a caustic taste and a slippery feeling. Sodium hydroxide is used on a  large scale in the manufacture of  hard soap. This is done by heating  certain fats or oils, such as palm-oil  | and cocoanut-oil, with the alkali. A  solution of this base is also used to  remove skins from fruits, such as  the peach, which is done by dipping  the fruit into a boiling solution for  a short time. When a piece of pure  woolen cloth is boiled in a 10 per  cent, solution of lye, the material  dissolves completely. Cotton, however, is insoluble and. hence sodium  hydroxide is used in testing goods-  *for cotton or other vegetable fibres..  Potassium hydroxide, known com-  mercially as caustic potash, is very  similar to sodium hydroxide, but is  more expensive.  Calcium hydroxide or slaked lime  is used on a large scale in mortar.  It is also used for whitewash and in  preparing lime-water. In the laboratory lime-water is used to test for  carbon dioxide gas. When carbon,  dioxide comes in contact   with   cal-  --��������� 1 3 ��������� JJ- _        ���������T.���������__S^������.1        mm~^~ + ;^mm  ClUUX   ' IxyKLM-VAJAyZTSf      Cfc     8;HCa8JIV88.     ICCUMVi*  takes place producing a white insoluble substance known as calcium  carbonate, which changes the clear  lime-water solution to a milky color.  The breath contains carbon dioxide  and hence if a person blows through,  a straw into a solution of lime-water,  the lime-water turns milky. This is  a simple experiment to show the  presence of carbon dioxide in the  breath. A lime-sulphur orchard  spray is prepared by adding sulphur  to calcium hydroxide. -?.  Magnesium hydroxide is similar to  calcium hydroxide, but is less soluble  in water. Milk of magnesia is a  very weak solution of magnesium  hydroxide in which, magnesia, or  magnesium oxide, is suspended acids.  Ammonium hydroxide is formed by  dissolving ammonia gas in water. A  solution of this base is used on a  large scale as a cleansing agent and  for neutralizing acids.  Town Crier Not Needed  Blind Are Good Swimmers  rf������(ec>  C&VWKA  ���������CkuQuiil  ti an.  Old'Cune,  .PATTERN  5249/  lavorlle  jirumwiiw  LilS.*te_v  Doctor���������"But, my dear man, I  can't prescribe whir-key for you unless I am mire you need it. What aro  your aymptomfj?"  Patient���������"What symptomn should  I iiuvt-, doctor?"  "Twinkle, twinkle little stars," and they're really not so vory far, for  this Is tho kind oven you can capture and anchor securely to earth by means  of a beautiful patchwork quilt. The "Brunswick Star" -jylth. its eight clearly  defined points, bordored by eight cont;rnatlng diamond patches, has all the  delicacy of a snow crystal, yot is surprisingly easy tp piece, and mako a  decorative repeat on an all-over quilt. Only four materials aro needed for  it und, to ainipllfy matters, there arc only three pattern piece***. This quilt  is an old colonial favorite. '  In pattern 6249 you will find tho Block Chart, an illustration for cutting*, sowing and finishing, togothor with yardage chart, diagram of quilt to  help arrango tho blocks for single and doublo bed size, and a diagram of  block which Borvco ao a guide for placing* tho patches and suggests contrasting materials.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents In stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Houtiuhold Ax-to Dopt., Winnipeg: Now/ipaper Union, 17tt McDormot Avo.  10., Winnipeg.  Thcro Er: no A!lc������ Br������***!*"* prtit-om Iwol*: ^ibllrthiMi  Newspaper And  Radio Have Killed  rvGlessicr. In England  The job of town crier of Cromer,  England, does not pay and R. H.  Laurence has resigned the post. The  crier's average earnings during -the  summer season were only Sf.3 a week.  In the winter he earned practically  nothing at all.  Hence the oflice of town crier has  become vacant and the gorgeous  uniform has been folded away among  the mothballs. The 200-year-old bell  Is silenced.  In the summer there were entertainments and theatrical performances to advertise in tho ancient  manner of "crying" In tho streets.  Occasionally a visitor employed the  crier to announce the loss of some  article For a modest fee Laurence  donned his uniform, packed his bell  under hla arm and worked his way  right through tho town, stopping at  ovory important corner to cry hla  news.  Town eryli������E" txn t\ profusion In  England is falling away. Newspapers and tho radio havo crimped thoir  Btylo.  Show Amazing Coolness When Diving From Springboard  Blind girls use their  toes instead  of their eyes,  as was demonstrated  to Viscountess Hn-mwdon at the opening of the   new   swimming   pool at  Chorleywood college, Hertford, Eng.,  where blind girls are being educated.  The  pool has  a  raised   pavement  round the edge and tho springboard  is fitted wtlh a doubled thickness of  matting at its end.   Using their toes  as guides Instead of their eyes, tho.  girls plunge In with easy grace.  An official of the National Institute of tho Blind says: "Swimming  Is ono of- the exercises that the blind  enjoy with tho confidence of sighted  people and the coolnoss with which  somo of the blind girls at Chorleywood leap oif a six-foot diving board  Is amazing."  Tho college Is for those who aro  totally blind or whose -sight Is so poor  that they dare not road more than  ono or two books in a year.  Woman learning to drive: "But I  don't know what to dor*  Her husband: "Juut fmngino that  I'm driving.'' . 2110  Famous Horso "Put To Death  Prlnco, the imposing cream-coloroa  drum-horno of tho Royal Artillery  mounted band, is dead. Ho was taken  ill while rehearsing for tho Jubilee  Review and when an examination at  tho Aldcrshot veterinary hospital  revealed hla hopeless condition ho  was put to death. Prlnco waa 18  yearn old, unu wot' well known to  the King nnd -Queen.* WiS-SONS  ���������imWmWmmLm  REALLY KILL  One pad kills flies all day and ev<eiy  ������lay* f or 2 or 3 weeks. 3 pads in each,  packet. No spraying, no stickiness,  no bad odor. Ask your Druggist,  Grocery or General Store.  1������ CENTS PER PACKET  WHY PAY MORE?  THE WILSON FLY PAP CO., Hamilton, One.  THE   BIOT  MMJI    V''''���������-���������������������������������������������-������������������������'   '"'lliV   '   ' .aa>M8������a���������88<a���������������J, j. r    ''.HlV' '     '��������� - f  '    \ 1|]'.  /  jf\    8..****  88*  MISS ALADDIN  ..������������������By-���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  ������������������One Wide River To Cross"  ���������Tho Unknown Port",  Ktc  CHAPTER XL  It was after Mark Adam had continued on his way, fortified by a substantial dinner and armed with a  -pumpkin pie and Aurora's "compliments" for Jack, that Nancy carried  a glass of warm milk into Cousin  ���������Columbine's bedroom, and asked if  there were anything she could do for  the invalid.  "You can sit down and let me look  at you," responded the old lady. "I've  got the upper hand of this cold already, and am staying here only because I believe in 'safety first.'  Every hour wasted by sickness  makes me impatient. There's so much  to do in this wonderful old world;  and when you're over seventy there's  such a little time to do it in. Aurora  tells me Jack's getting on all right���������  not that I expected anything else.  He's got the Nelson grit, and there's  no chance that he'll be imposed on  at the Adam ranch. Eve would see  to that even if John Adam wasn't the  "kindest soul alive. Some thought  they were too easy going -when the  boys Ywere youngsters," but���������3k>ok at  the four of 'em!"    J..  "Well, you'll see them all in good  time, unless you get desperate and  run away from. sae. I love Pine  Ridge even in a blizzard; but I can  see how it looks like the end of nowhere to a girl brought up as you've  been. I was glad Mark Adam happened in at dinner time to keep ybu  company. Has Aurora Tubbs been  talking you to death?"  Nancy laughed.  "Not quite. I let her rattle on and  killed time listening."  "Killed time!" echoed Cousin Columbine. "Don't ever use that phrase  again, child. Life's too short at the  best, and even a day like this there  are things to do. Everything's made  too easy for people now-a-days. That's  half the trouble with 'em. I was  younger than you, my dear, when  Father took me to Leadville. More  than fifty years ago, yet I can shut  my eyes and it seems like yesterday."  "Was it much of a place at that  time?" questioned Nancy as Cousin  Columbine sipped her milk.  "Much of a place! I wish X could  make you see it. An entire forest  had come down to make room for  the town, Nancy; and new-hacked  stumps of spruces were still standing  In the strects~--if they could be called, streets. Tho houses were nothing but shanties or hastily made log  cabins. Our own was of logs with a  -stove pipe for a chimney.   The fam-  WBT f_ Rf    VU im Bfl I? H  Bm .9-1 Era.     IW HI BOB E HI  ARE you tired*  nervous* run*  down? No i>ci>?  No ambition?  Take Lydia Ei  Plnkhom's Vug*  eta bio Cora*  pound. It quiets  quivering nerves  ������������������improves tho  appetite-���������-makes  life seem worth Hvinp again;  Mrs. J_mc������ Muitim o������ 227j_'  Main Street H., Hamilton, On������  tarlo, says���������"Your Vegetable Com-  Eound bulle me up wonderfully. I  avo gained pep, my nerves aro  better nnd I have a good appetite;  I feel much stronger.'*  ily next us used old ^-fibweis? potb- fo*  the purpose. Some of the shacks had  only canvas for roofs; arid other's--  if you'll believe me!���������no roofs at all.  There were even shanties half buried  in the earth, while some set up on  posts. Folks were living in tents  and wigwams, too-^and now We  shiver at a cold entry! Yes, life's too  soft."  Nance laughed as she hitched her  chair nearer to the stove, and questioned: "Were there any shops, or  did you get provisions from a distance?"  "There were stores of a sort, even  at that time. I clearly remember the  street where business was carried  on. There were siwavs at������"-*-***������ of *B3S-  cited miners, with eager, sometimes  desperate faces, standing in the  middle of it, arguing and gesticulating���������men of all sorts and kinds, my  dear, the good and the vicious with  one thing in common: the lure of silver. Gambling nouses were open all  night, and so were theatres."  "Theatres!" gasped Nancy. "In a  place like that?"  Cousin Columbine nodded.  "Not at the very first, of course;  but less than a year after tbe boom  started, saw,mills got to work*, and  dwelling places grew more comfortable. Banks, and business blocks,  and dance nails sprang up almost  over night; other places, too, which  the town would have been happier  without: saloons and gambling  houses where ^caany -a hard-won fortune was throwa away."  "It doesn't sound like a very restful spot!" smarted Nancy.  Columbine kelson laid down her  empty glass and pulled tne blankets  a bit higher.  "A mining town in boom time,"  she asserted, "is about as restful as a  hornets' nest that has been disturbed.  Along in the early nineties when  there was a stampede to San Juan  county and the town of Creede was  founded, I saw two lines in a newspaper that I never forgot:  Tt was day all day in the daytime,  And   there   was   no   night in  Creede.*  "And it was the same   at   Leadville.    Bedlam broke loose after -the  men stopped work, and it was almost  impossible to sleep till daylight."  "Was that the last of the gold and  silver rushes, Cousin Columbine?"  "Creede came later than Leadville,  as I said; then Cripple Creek;.not to  mention the Pemperton hoax, my  dear. Some day I'll tell you about  that, but I mustn't bore you with too  many tales at once. We grow garrulous as we grow old, I fear; and  it's years since I've talked over those  times with any one."  "But I'm not bored," Nancy assured her. "** "You'll have to tell this  all over again when Jack io here. I  wouldn't have him miss It for the  world. Do you suppose we could see  one of those mining towns some  day?"  "No reason in the world why you  can't. Come spring we'll make an  excursion to Cripple Creek. Even  now it wiU give you an idea of how  a mining town is built; and no  doubt Mark Adam would jump at  the chance to drive us over. Did he  say how Luke Was getting- on?"  "He'll be home soon on crutches.  Does Luke look like his brothers,  Cousin Columbine?"  "Not ln tho least. He's the odd  member of tho family and resembles  no one. Luke was a timid little boy  and not quite so husky aa the others.  He's taking a year off before entering college."  "Aurora says he's hia mother's  favorite."  "Stuff and nonsense! If sho felt  any favoritism Eve Adam has too  much sons������ to show it; but Luko's  affectionate, and not ashamed to let  folks find it out. I've thought at  times that Eva had a leaning to  ward Matthew; but if that's truo it's  only because he's so shy she wants  to protect him."  "How old is John?"  "Sixteen. Living with friends" at  tho Springs and going to high school.  He's headed for college In tho East.  Ho and Mark are as aliko am two  poas In looks; but John's more quiet  and atudlous like hla father. Mark's  tlio liveliest member of the family,  but JSvo has a right to bo proud of  him even if ho has only a. high  school diploma In place of Matt'a  A.B. Ho still hopes to study forestry  wheu bin fuiliun* cun Hyuiit lilm.   Put  a (stick of Wood -In ������tt^ stove, Nancy,  and then I'll try t^ get a nap."  AsTNatoceTo^ at  the bedside table on which lay a copy  of?the Atlantic Mopthly almost a  year old. This: rehednded her of Pine  Ridge's lack of reading matter, and  she asked: '"How does It happen that  there's no library here, Cousin Columbine? It's a pretty small place,  but doesn't anybody like to read?"  It was moment before the old lady  responded; then she said: "I suppose  most of the folks 'round here are-  well, they haven't a great deal of  education, and no "background whatever. The Adams,' and Theodore  Taylor, our postmaster, are the exceptions. The truth is, Nancy, any  youngsters with ambition usually  leave town, which Is not to the advantage of Pine Ridge as a community. Then too, every one has  work to do, and. reading's regarded  aa a. luxury. *"rhg,t"g wrong's of  course; but being a pioneer I can understand it."  "But they have time to loaf  around the store" observed Nance  shrewdly. "And if they could get  good books just by going to a library, perhaps tbey*d atop buying  those awful magazines Juanita feeds  on."  "Maybe they would," admitted  Cousin Columbine, "but public libraries don't grow on bushes; and in  a place like this there's no Aladdin  to rub his wonderful lamp and wish  for one!"  Nancy laughed ss she went out,  leaving Cousin Columbine to her  nap. Aladdin! What would she do  to Pine Ridge if she possessed This  lamp? This idea, and the inspiration which, was born of it an hour  later, so absorbed the girl that any  necessity for "killing-; time" was quite  forgotten.  "What you been doin' this long  afternoon?" questioned Aurora, poking ner head into the tower room  without ceremony. "Supper's been  ready for ten minutes; but everything's so still 'round here I thought  maybe? you was sound asleep."  Nancy glanced up from the lengthy  and momentous letter she was writ-1  ing to her Aunt Louise.  "You're right, Aurora. I think I've  been asleep most of my life, but I'm  waking up, thank goodness! Did you  ever hear about Aladdin and his wonderful lamp?"  CHAPTER Xn.  Nancy's letter to her Aunt Louise  arrived on a Saturday, and she carried it out to Edgemere to read  aloud. The young people had been  gone more than a month, and as the  strangeness of their absence wore  away, life was settling down into its  new routine, and Phil declared he  never wanted to go hack to the city.  There were times when his' mother  agreed with him. Despite financial  worry, Margaret Nelson was conscious of a sense of restfulness which  had been lost to her during the last  few years. Fond as she was of her  husband's sister, -Louise's almost  daily comments on the children often  annoyed her; but now the week-end  visit was something to look forward  to. To-day she arrived on the train  with her brother, and said before she  had taken off her hat:  "I've a letter from Nancy, It's  rather surprising on the whole.  Shall I read it now?"  "Let's wait till I get supper on tho  table," suggested Margaret, with a  glance at her husband's tired face.  "Phil says   he's   famished,   and   no  wonder! He's dug out every path since  four o'clock. I don't know what rd  do without that boy, here in the  country.   He's a real worker."   '  "And in town there were no chores  to occupy him," observed bis aunt.  "This move has been a splendid thing  for Phil, Margaret. He looks and  acts like a different boy. And I'm  not sure hut that the visit to Colorado has done something for Nancy,  even if I did oppose it. Just wait  till I drop my things and ni help  with supper. Those beans-smell the  way Boston baked beans ought to  smell!   Til be down in a moment.*'  Watching his sister run lightly up  the stairs, James Nelson wondered if  the change in environment hadn't  benefited her as well as Phil. Fos  sibly Louise appreciated this taste  of -ftwr*"***g THfa the *betters because of  her absence during tbe week. As  she disappeared, he bent to kiss bis  wife for the second time since bis  arrival. It was, Margaret comprehended, an effort on his part to make  up for the lack of cheering news,  and tactfully refrained from asking  how tbe day had gone.  "This is wonderful brown bread,"  declared Louise when they assembled  at supper. "In our days of affluence, Margaret, Td completely forgotten tbat you could cook! "Til  take two bites and then read the letter. Have "you heard from Colorado yourself to-day?"  "A note from Jack. He says���������***  "It was addressed to me," broke in  Phil impatiently. "He'd learned to  milk; and Is siding horseback every  day. He says those Adam peopie  are awf 'ly nice, and that Mr. Adam  does a lot of cooking because bis  wife doesn't like to and he does. He  hadn't seen Nancy for more'n a week,  but one of the Adam boys waa there  to dinner���������at Cousin Columbine's, I  mean; and there's been a blizzard;  and Cousin Columbine and Nancy  are going to eat Christmas dinner at  the ranch 'cause they can't spare  Jack; and Mr. Adam's going to cook  the turkey all himself. I wish I  could go to Colorado and get a job.  Just feel my muscle."  Aunt Louise complied obligingly;  and having satisfied ber first hunger,  Who  hath   despised  the   day   of  small things?    Zechariah 4:10.  Little things on little wings  Bear little souls to heaven.  An occasional effort even of an  ordinary holiness may accomplish  great acts of sacrifice, or bear  severe pressure of unwonted trial.  But constant discipline in unnoticed  ways, and the spirit's silent unselfishness becoming the bidden habit of  life, give to it its saintly beauty, and  this is the result of care and lowly  love in little things. Perfection is  attained more readily by this constancy of religious faithfulness in all  minor details of life, consecrating  the daily efforts of self-forgetting  love.  Love's secret is to be always doing  things for God, and not to mind because they are such very little ones.  Some Old Bank Notes  And  Found In Ancient Records  ~Dated 1*170 And 1T39  Twro samples of paper currency,  issued by British Colonies in America  before they became American States,  have just come to light at Cincinnati, Ohio. They are a Maryland  note for six dollars, entitling the  holder to receive "Bills of exchange  payable in London with gold or silver, at the rate of four shillings and  sixpence for each dollar," dated 1770,  and a New Jersey bill, issued in  1776, for twelve shillings. Both bear  the warning: "To counterfeit is  death." The bills were found in a  bundle of old records in the Cincinnati Board of Education Library.  How they got there is a mystery,  since at the time they were issued  Cincinnati was not even a trading  station, and few white men had penetrated into that part of the Red  Indians' territory.  For the funeral pyre of a Buddhist priest in Burma recently, an  enormous white elephant was mode  of paper and bamboo, and the coffin  op*encd"thc toi5STti^"i^i������Wl^"r������^ *J ?������ ^?������p?d  ?"*  ������W  ***  "Read it all," said Dad. "We  haven't heard ������ov savers! days."  "No doubt Nance counted on my  bringing this out to-night. It should  have reached me sooner. Those  storms in the middle west delayed it,  and she'B in a hurry for an answer  too.    She sayo:  (To Be Continued)  elephant's back for burning.  NATURE'S MINERAL: SALTS  0������*iaie������ the eyetem���������purifies  the blood. Nothing tatter (or  relief of Coftstipation, jtndlges.  tion, lUieumutiem, Kidney and  liver.   At ell Dru������e'*t*--���������<5*"c.  r.'^.'T-*'''''  SASK AS A I.  2110  Wrac&wuscs Aft Calgsryy Edmonton, Resana rbb-3 WMiwipeg a  CRESTON REVIEW  ���������vj  Jm-m���������Jm,.Jm. A-.*���������-,������.-A   m.. m. . ^. nlmf . m. mMt^m  .i������.^A.lm..m,m.m.^.m.l4M..0 .m.A.mm.  ��������� afci.ab ���������<*���������<>  CRESTON SCHOOL DISTRICT  ���������  m  >  >  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  8  ���������  Applications will be received by the undersigned up till Thursday, August loth, 1935,  from students wishing to take Fifth Year  High Sehool course: Fee, $60 for the term.  For all other information apply  * H. W. MacLAKEN, Secretary.  |i/'8*,tifi*)irt'>'r  ������������������wr,wwt'wrmw^'mw' w  ���������^^���������yT'T'y'Wfy-ir-  In publishing the latter we overlooked the results at.Canybn.high  school which are particularly gratifying. Of three students writing in Grade 12, two were successful. Canyon's showing is made  noteworthy in the fact that it is.  a one-room school and has just  completed its first year's work.  The pass list indicates real competence on the part of the teaching  staff and the same high compliment is deserved by the Grade 12  students. Canyon school district  showed real enterprize in embarking on its full fledged high school  facilities a year ago and the splendid showing that has been made  should be a source of satisfaction  to the board and ratepayers alike.  ��������� A camping party consisting of Margaret and Daisy Rogers, Fern Simpson,  Iris Taylor, Helen Moore,* John and Pat.  Rogers left on Sunday for Tye, where  camp will be set up for two weeks.  Road work is going ahead -with a much  larger crew engaged. The new work east  of Sirdar will entail the removal of two  cottages near the Btorei The engineer is  surveying at the station, where a new  entrance road is contemplated.  Prospecting is active on every side.  Much staking on Porcupine Creek has  taken place of late. The area south of  Kootenay Landing, on the west side of  the lake, is receiving attention by several  Earties, while the district east of Sirdar  as its quota of searchers engaged.  *_!��������� p ,b mJwmJLamtJkSM&J&UUUllMMJUiJUiMMAmJ-WM <*>"***,  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  oUDsctipuuij.       <{>������<. t>u   a   y*5a.T   til auyaiivc.  $3.00 to U.S. points. I  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner !  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   AUG.   9  HQNE   BREW  If no extra expense  will be  in  curred Creston wou'd very  much |  appreciate  the   B.C.  Tree  Fruit j  Board taking  into   consideration ]  the  matter  of  showing  Creston i  vaiiey as a distinct producing district when putting out crop estimates or production bulletins.    We  have one of these just to hane and  must  object  to being designated  "Creston  and  Kootenay."    This  shows  last  year's   shipments as!  totaling 360,000 boxes, and having in mind that 260,000 of these  came from Creston, it seems to us  the latter output puts Creston in  a class that entit es this section  i to be shown in a class by itself  and not included with a flock of  Arrow Lakes points, for instance,  which market their crop by Bennett wagon and wheelbarrow  transpor:, and for the most part  orchard run. While Creston cannot deny its habitat, that is  about all it has in common with  the other Kootenay producing  districts (except Boswell) and  both on the quantity and quality  of its fruits it certainly is entitled  to a separate and distinct appel-  ation.  Sirdar  Keai  "Ad nr   j**.-.   m9.M r������!  : Just arrived . a   stock  of  I Suit Cases priced from ������1.95  : to $4.50.   Call in and look  ��������� them over.  :3  As observed in our news columns last week, taken as whole  the valley has good reason to be  proud of the showing the differen-  ent schools have made in the entrance to nigh school, as well as  the junior matriculation tests in  ! connection with the high schools.  Extra  Mileage  ������������������nt*"* BBxtra cost  ��������� Think of it! These quality  tires are backed by the Goodrich  reputation -which means high  mileage at no extra cost. You  win with more mileage ��������� more  trouble-free service when you  buy Goodrich Certified Commanders. Put these big, sturdy  tires on your car today and save.  Mrs. Noggin  IS  Ted up!  ai  <}*  COMMANDERS  Sneedwav Motors  ��������� ' '     *a**  ERICKSON  PHONE 51T  "I wish our neighbors would get  a telephone of their own," said  Mrs. Noggin. "They're always  running in to use ours.  "I hate to say anything to  them, but I don't "know what else  to do. Very often it isn't convenient to let them in, and i: never seems to occur to them that  they've become a nuisance.  "Oh, well! Perhaps one of  these days they'll realize that  they've been imposing and have  a telephone installed. That will  be a happy day for us."  Kootenay Telephone  V*0������; JLiCl*  Mrs. George Cam was a week end  visitor to Nelson.  Miss Norah Nastasi of4 Creston waa  the week end guest of Sylvia Taiarico.  A. E. Dalgas of the Bayonne mine was  a business visitor to Nelson at the week  end.  Father Hartmann spent some time in  Sirdar on Tuesday visiting his congregation.  Dick Dennis of Nelson and Sirdar is  now helping with th handling of freight  on the Nelson-Creston transfer.  John Webb of Calgary, who has been  a visitor here for a few days, left for his  home at the middle of the week.  Con. Nygaard of the Bayonne mine at  Tye was < t Nelson for a few days this  week, receiving medical attention.  : Mr. and Mrs. M. Roaiane and famiiy  of Spokane are spending a week here, the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Taiarico.  Miss Fern Simpson of Cranbrook  arrived on Saturday and is the guest of  Misses Margaret and Daisy Rogars.  Miss Margaret Lombardo. who has  been on a visit with her brother at Tye,  arrived back at the first of the week.  George Cady of the Schaefer-Hitcheock  Lumber Company was at Atbara, Thursday, in connection with tie loading  operations.  Mike Taiarico, who is C.P.R. relieving  agent at Kimberley, spent the week end  at his home here. He was accompanied  by Tony Miiraca.  D. Clayton and E. Bothbmley arrived  here on Sunday ?morning from Canyon  and will spend a few days fishing in the  creeks in the vicinity..  John Rogers and Joe Taiarico spent  the week end in Greston with friends.  Pat. Ri gers was a visitor to Creston on  Saturday for dental treatment.  The B.C. Telephone Company is Installing many new poles between Kuskanook and Gray Creeek. These are of  a heavier type than the old poles.  Leslie Dee of Gray Creek was a business visitor to Creston on Saturday as  was the Daverson truck with poultry  products, and taking back poultry feed.  The water as indicated by gauge at  Slough bridge reads 9.40, a fall of 1.20  for the week, and shows that the water is  now receding faster than in the past two  weeks.  The crew at the Bayonne mine has  been augmented and now numbers about  150 men, with several caterpillars and  about ten trucks engaged in construction  and other work. -  The bridge crew under George McLean  arrived at the middle of the week and  will place a boom to intercept drift wood  at the mouth of the Kootenay River at  Kootenay Landing.  The road grader is working in the district. The intermittent rains and winds  of the past two weeks has had a serious  effect on the road surface which only the  grader seems to cope with.  Twenty five sacs v;ith two trucks and  three teams are engaged at the Sukeroff  mill at Goat Creek. The mill is working  at capacity, and the cut is expected to  last till well on to the new year.  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J. Q. Connell  Box 11.  CRESTON  \   V. MAWSON  3  CRESTON  ���������* a  : -3  Qi> Bl 8888 mm-*-VW*nrtmmm~m-mTlmT^m-mVWK*-VVVKWWMXkB&  AGE   GOVERNMENT  GUARANTEED   <>  A special quality old rye of line  flavor, thoroughly matured In  oak for seven year*.  ffBUUff*  fon ss azs.  13 Ox. HANDY FLASK  'ML ���������  Thin ;,(lvci't?Bonient is not pu1>1ishcd ov displayo'd hy the tJf|Uor Control Hoard or hy  The government of  British C'ohiinbia.  Every person in Britisb  Columbia ie in some -way  dependent on tbe revenue  from forest products.  This great natural wealth  is your responsibility . . .  be careful witb fire in the  woods.  Be Sure Your Match, Cigarette or  Fire is Dead Before  You Leave It  W^^M^MW^iM  I       The Consolidated Mining &       |  | Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  ft TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  5 ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  ft FERTILIZERS  | Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  i SnneriShofinhates         Complete Fertilizers.  g Producers and Refiners of  1 TADANAC BRAND METALS  S Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  ���������wM-tfiwc*)**^^  ������"*-���������  Mortgage Interest  *OE sready to meet the pay*������  ���������*-*   ment when, it falls due.  ' Begin blow fey depositing regjaa-  larly in a Savinga Account*  TN addition to die interest thus  ���������*- provided for, you will probably have something as well  to apply on the principal.     33  THE CANADIAN-'BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creaton Branch  BBBBiBaBawaaBaaaaaaBaNnaaMaMMaMMBVU  ii.maaoajiBi  .'���������a������..wiM..ii������.  jn������B������r  iii>inai| HIIIIIIIIIIII8I8B.  fl-..y������iiif������ry*M<h*>r( 7;7:^  ������������������'��������� W-  / w**i. iu  /'- V ���������  .if  mastic  Report, August  District Agriculturist Has Fortnightly Review ofthe Orchard  Situation in Valley���������Thinning  Pears and Apples.  The past two -weeks have-heeh,*much  cooler and cloudy with heavy showers  benefiting all farm crops <md pastures.  Raspberries are still;- conriing in owing  to the favorable weather conditions the  picking season "has-been prolonged,  estimates have been slightly exceeded;  by the end of thia,, week receipts'should  be drawing to a close.  Two mixed cars of raspberries and  cherries and three straight of cherries  were shipped out of the valley. Last  week the cherries were practically finished, possibly a few Lamberts from a late  exposure and some Olivets will complete  the receipts for the season. The rain  caused up to 25% damage to Lamberts  in ��������� some instances besides incurring more  expense in picking and packing. *  Owing to the very light crop of apricot3,  peaches, - nd plums, further carload ship  ments of fruit will be delayed until the  We lthy apples are ready which will be  toward the end of the month.  A few early apples have been shipped  as green cookers, further receipts can be  expected with increasing numbers as the  season advances.  Growers are still thinning pears and  apples in the orchards, all tree fruits are  sizing rapidly even in the hon irrigated  sections owing to this generous rainy  season; old timers will tell you with a  smile "it was just like this in the early  days before the timber was all burnt and  CUti"        , :.���������'���������  ������������������. -.:-���������'���������. ���������-:-;7-:;        .������--���������-?���������.-;-���������,-..,'���������...-  The second cut of alfalfa is ready to  cut but many growers have been JU"-~**.th to  start until it clears up. The grain on the  Reclamation Farm* has begun to cbange  color which reminds one that the fall will  soon be here.  Ruth Hopwood, formerly of Crestdn, but  how residing in Vancouver, to Neil Sin-:  clair, formerly of Glasgow,* Scotland.  The bride was charmingly attired in  white French silk organdie floor length,  with a large white picture hat, and  carried, a boquet of white roses. Miss  Dorothy Payette, formerly of Wynndel,  now residing in "Vancouver, was bridesmaid, and wore pink organdie with hat  to match, and carried a boquet of pink  carnations. The groom was supported  by Hugh M. Reid. After the ceremony  there was a wedding supper at the new  Blue Goose cabaret, which was attended  by only the. immediate friends and  relatives, with the newly weds leaving on  the evening boat for a honeymoon trip  to points oh' Vancouver Island. The  bride is well known in Creston where she  resided with her mother up till about  five years ago when the family moved to  Vancouver to reside. The groom holds  the position of chief baker on the C.P R.  liner Empress of Japan. Many friends  here join in extending best wishes for a  happy and successful future.  Local and Personal  FRIDAY and SATURDAYSPECiA  MrsVA. L. Palmer is  Nelson friends this week.  a visitor with  FOR SALE���������1930 Model A Ford  sedan,' everything in good shape, '$150.  B. Gardiner, Greston.  7 Mrs.   A. Corrie  Fernie, where she  this week.  left on  Monday for  is visiting with friends  Mrs.  Sirdar  week.  Jas.  Cook left on  Monday for  where she is visiting friends this  I  FRESH GROUND  First-Glass Coffee  Ax nhri^tip'^ Know  u. Hill iOHH d   tSilifff  CANTALOUPES,    APRICOTS,    PEACHES,   VEGETABLES  Hopwood"Sinclair Nuptials  t% wedding of much interest was solemnized in <Jentral Presbyterian Church,  Vancouuer, on Thursday last, when Rev.  D. Cameron officiated at the marriage of  Miss Hazel May, eldest daughter of Mrs.  and Theatre  SAT, AUGUST 10  ���������j-  He fought  a duel with  tola, .   .   . hut  he  with his wit I  pis-  won  it  His best weapon was a  ready laugh that saved his  skin and sent his enemies  down in a gale of mirth  ... as he proved that life  begins when you live it!  Will   Rogers  in  IMS  with  ROCHELLE HUDSON  RICHARD CROMWELL  GEORGE BARBIER  JANE DARWELL  SLIM SUMMERVILLE  Creston baseball team visits Bonners  Ferry on Sunday for a return game with  the team there.  Mr. Robinson of Fernie is in charge as  Vendor in the absence of H. W. MacLaren on vacation.     -  FOR SALE-���������Cahbe,iipiendid shape,  cash. Also a- two-wheel trailer, good  rubber.   A. "Walde, P������ilm Confectionery.  Mr. and MrsY-Fred Lewis, Misses Ada  Lewis and Esthe** Vasseur, were motor  visitors to Spokane early in  the week.  Reeve F. H.Jackson was ia Nelson  visitor oh Wednesday for a meeting of  the Union of "Kootenay Municipalities.  Misa Clara Morrow "of Trail is spend-  ingTatwo weeks' holiday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W^H. Morrow.  Rev. C. Basse left on Monday for  Miskew,. Alberta, where he is attending  the annual Lutheran  Church conference.  Mr. and Mrs. Pducbard of Gravel-  bourg, Sask., are Creston Visitors this  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. McL.  Cooper.  R. J. Forbes with Jack Lyon and Os.  Arrowsmith got,away on Monday'mCfor a  week's fishing and camping, trip up Summit Creek.- -;..->.;..VY::-  Mr. and Mrs* Joe Foster spent the  weekend at Kimberley with the latter's  son and daughter-in-law, M?.- snd "Mrs.  Will Rodgers.  Mrs. Wells,-housekeeper at the hospital, and her son Lance Maddess, left  on Monday for Trail, where  they will be  U.lrran   ^UnSs   V-v.���������,~   I���������    t.m.-..__  Uiaaiilg   8.UC88    UuiiiC   iii   itllUICi  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. MacLaren and  family got away o Monday on a motor  holiday trip to Calgary, Alberta, going  via the Banff-Windermere highway.  LOST���������Saturday, August 3rd, between  Comfort's ranch and Park pavilion, black  oxford shoe with rubber. Reward.  Leave at Review Office.  G. H. Kelly got back on Fridaw from  a motor trip to New Westminster to  which city he had taken Mrs. Kelly and  young son, who will holiday there during  August.  The weather, which was inclined to be  cool and showery up to the weekend,  commenced to warm up Tuesday and the  usual brand of good old summertime  again prevails.  Cha?. Perry arrived from Golden on  Sunday to spend a week with Mrs.  Perry and son,* Frank, who have been  with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Crawford, the past few weeks.  --Another demonstration   of   the   New  Coffee Maker Will be given at-the store  of  West  Kootenay  Power & Light Co-  Limited,   Thursday   afternoon,   August*  "15th, from 2 'to 6* p.m.   All are invited  Rev. Ca  tt.i  T������W  *i ��������� i*.. m , ,*) <* ���������A ^. it*-, m. ^i ������������������!#>., ^ -^. *.^ - p- A ������������������ A -  (^   'li^'^niti^liftiAi*!   A n ~* - ^8 . A   /t. ii  **    l\ ii ttk    m n'm ��������� ilfcn ^. A ��������� .88 i tfliidBniAiii<*8.J.n8>>A.<t8.^.A.8ftl.dBj.Jai.i0awi%iif;iti.^w8%iiA*d-t >H8r #mi#lTiAwlfri*^BnAri#n.l\iA.a'  COURTNEY'S SHOE REPAIR  First-class repairs to all kinds of Boots and Shoes.  We specialize in Ladies' and Gents' Pine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly service at all times.  No job too largo;   no job too small.  FARMERS: We can do light Repairs to your Harnen*.  We carry a full line of SHOE POLISHES nnd LACES.  ; W*. C. COURTNEY, Prop.  ���������  ���������  j  >  ��������� * \  *  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  tfWW������WWWWWWWalW>VM-*>W*1-M,1'*W|^^  mtttlmmWmm.   ^mWrnmiimmT  QBJMr mdfflBk'  Apples will soon be ready. Order your  boxes- now before tho' rush. Wo are in a  position to M orders promptly.  V  ���������������*  ^B / |__ Jimmmm jH^.S(___ L      '~*8lMnVttA  ^^"*i? ffv*V'" ff',l|:"*IiT', rfl^<*y7r^f m]-  O        H'liJr'Q    p g    Hit  "wr HHj  _j*-*s_r P"**^  ���������crkston'  jm^^0Wvimtoi4t ak^r^H|ttr v^k^uUi^uMB #*^^ ^^^m w^^m ��������� ti^tf Wt ibtf ww 4BM4B^MBV%iM/l*-'4MM>t8^*vi^tf  ow of Nelson was guest,  preacher at the Lutheran mission festival  hel/i at the 3. S. Fleck ranch on Sunday.  Due-the rather chilly weather the attendance was hot up to the usual  standard.   ''���������'������������������".  . The results of the high school exams,  published last week shows Miss Fanny  Lewis as having successfully completed  junior matriculation at Alberni, where  she was with her sister, Mrs. Price, attending high school.  A. Corrie, who has represented Western Canada Wholesale in this territory  for many years, and who is interested in  the Corrie & Sons grocery store, has been  appointed manager of the Trites, Wood,  Limited department store at Michel, and  took over the work at August 1st.  Hon7 H. H.Stevens, M.P., and leader  of the Reconstruction party is to address  the electors of Creston at the Grand  theatre this (Friday) afternoon at 2  o'clock prompt t. The. meeting will commence on time, as he is due to speak at  Fernie in the evenings  "The Little Colonel;" featuring Shirley  Temple drew a crowd that the Grand  was unable to accomodate on Saturday  night. A number were turned away.  Another good film is carded for this Saturday, Will Rogers in "Life Begins at  Forty/'  Trucks are busy on the haul of gravel  to be used on the hard surface road  building which will commence east of  town where work stopped last fall.  About three miles will be laid this year,  which will take care of the whole Erickson area.  A definite announcement in connection  with the often-rumored fully modern  hotel for Creston is expected any day  now. Plans are in course of preparation,  and it will be built at the corner of Creston Avenue and Canyon street, we are  informed.  Mrs. R. Wells of Winnipeg, who has  been here for almost the past year with  her brother. M. J. Boyd, left for home  on Monday, in company with Mr. and  Mrs. Lynnwood, who were this far west  on a motor holiday, and were guests cf  Mr. Boyd at the weekend.  The dance for Kootenay District  Catholic Church benefit at Park pavilion  on Friday night wnt* largely attend*-*"!  and,the large crowd present were loud in  their praise of the music provided by a  five-piece under the leadership of Corrie  Celli, pianaist, assisted by Bus. Hutchinson, saxaphone; Tom Lacey, saxaphone;  A. Goplin,, drums, and F. Hurford, violin.  The affair was directed by Frank Celli,  and during the evening there was the  drawing ofthe four lucky tickets in connection with a drawing contest on which  tickets had been on sale for several  weeks. The $50 in merchandise, first  prize was won by T. Lancaster, Cranbrook; second prize of $15 in. merchan ,  dlse was won by E. Nouguier, Canyon;  third prize of $10 in goods, went to A.  F. Rudd, Wynndel, and fourth prize of  $6 in goods, won by A. M. Carlin. Rov.  Father Hartmann is well pleased with  tho result of. the dra /Ing contest and  wishes to express his thanks to nil who  have worked for and responded to his  appeal for the benefit of the Koote.ioy  district Catholic Church.  Real  Estate  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  aat   '      \mM m %mm*t%mT JL A fl M -*������W A M  mWmSltmB  It is most important to have good meats, for  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important -to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  NY,Ud.  PHONE 2  ���������   8>���������8������*  ���������������'������'Vy^-  **������*<f 8������*.^������**y 8r ��������� *'>'������'������������������������������  j  ���������wr 'm- w-'W^-'W-ww-wrm-^  .+..*..A.m. tm.m .m.A*m~> .a-a-a.a. a,^. .������.A.Arf   *i->.������-- a.a, a-a.^.  - -i  t-  -   - i -t i a- - ���������*-  SAND,   GRAVEL  D*V3f  Tatnarac  and Fit*  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ���������www + 'wr '^'yyyy'V'vy**'  ���������^ *'*������"<.' ������'f������ *>���������  iT'tlt,r������l*''*/'frv*'8; -ww w V  i Q^J^m S. . A m4M^4kmJ^m4f*Am^Lj.4m^^+JkA^k*Aj^b-m^k*Mkm4^AM^km^km.^.4Mm^m4^*4km4kmJtkAM^d^^^m4tbmJ&.  BEST GRADES OF  ummer Fuel  SG&&$&LW&it Fir &ntIT&ni&ir&c  TRUCKING and HAULING  PHONE 21  H. S. McCREATH  COAL, , WOOD,     ' FI^VR.   FE312"0  ^M*<laWWWBWMM>MWM  Box 11.  CRESTON  _ .  ������r_"t__L"   ������������������_���������������r*f**������ _, ���������"���������*���������_' t_**""r"_'   *3iavTi~,'ir*'*r*VaC������  WARMi WEATHER NEEDS  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  MOSQUITO CREAMS AND LOTIONS  .KA.TOL STICKS���������for  flies,  mosquitos  and other insects  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  Lime Juice, Montscrrat Fruit Punch���������assorted  flavors.  Creston Drug &.... Book Store  GEO. I-I. KUI^Y  TMt_''������llC3������:AI-.l!i''' RTOTRK!  v;*'. i  THE ' RES^^ B-  ���������aariaaMamiMUM  i ���������irimaiiaifittaa.  HOW    TO   MAKE    ICED    TEA  Infuse ilk hecping teaspoons oF Safot-fa Black Tc* In a pint of freth fcolllng  water. After six mlntf-"** sixain liquid Into two-quart conto!n*r. While hot, add  1%cups of SFsnuSetcsS suga? and &������ Juice of -ft lemons. Stir well until sugar is  dissolved r$������ container with cold water. De not allow f������������ Co coot bofon ^tiding  tho co/ef waeer/ otherwise liquid will become cloudy. Serve with chipped Ice.  Whither ?  "Sk*!  mtm  Slow-Motion Camera  Photographs Lightning  Same  In  Like many other Canadian citizens the writer listened to Hon. Mackenzie King's first radio broadcast a few nights ago, just as he has listened  to the radio addresses of Premier Bennett and other political leaders in  which their respective party programmes and public issues of the day were  discussed. In h."s address Mr. King: gave emphasis to a word���������Whither.  He, of course, applied it to the political trends of the day and asked tiie  Canadian electorate to give serious thought to -"whither" the various policies  now being urged upon them for acceptance were leading.  It is not the intention of the writer to follow Mr. King* in giving to this  wora a political application. Party politics are eschewed as subjects for  discussion in this column. But as we listened to Mr. King and hia use of  this word, the thought was forced upon us: Do -we as Individuals ask ourselves, as we should, whither we are headed in many of the undertakings  upon which we embark? Or do we lightly engage in them without sufficient consideration, and without any very clear idea fixed in our minds as to  what we hope to achieve?  A sailor as he leaves his home port knows whither ho is bound. He is  headed for a definite port, and he equips himself wiih chart and compass to  guide him to such port by the most direct route. He knows why he, ia  headed to suc"tt particular port. An explorer does not lightly enter into the  trackless forest or well-nigh, impassible jungle "Without knowing-whither he  is bound, and the mining prospector likewise knows -whither he Is bound  and the objective he hope to achieve.  But how many of us as we pursued our way through public school, and  possibly through high school and even college and university "had a definitely  defined goal before us which it was our ambition and determination to  reach? Did we, as we devoted yeajs to study, know whither we were  bound, or did we proceed unthinkingly with our school studies with no very  fixed idea in mind as to the vocation in life we proposed to follow?  And as we possibly just drifted into some kind of a job, or were apparently forced into some position or occupation seemingly by environment  or force of circumstances, did we even then asked ourselves, whitker am  I going? Is this the kind of work for w3xich I am best fitted? Or am I  just allowing myself to drift without any particular effort on my part to I  direct my life into proper channels? In a word, did we take the trouble  to provide ourselves with, a chart and compass to guide us to our true  destination?  Furthermore, having found our lot cast in a particular field of endeavor, and possibly feeling fairly "content therein, did we even then query  ourselves���������whither? That is,"did we merely accept our work as a means  of livelihood, and nothing else? Or did we, do we now, regard our work as  something more, something finer, than a means of sustenance? Whither  are we headed? To render real service to mankind and to our country, to  make the world a better and happier place because we are in it, or are we  simply content to walk the treadmill of life as we find it?  As citizens do we ever take time to pause and consider -whither the  community in which we live is headed, whither our churches are taking us,  whither our schools and colleges are educating our children? What are  the moral trends of the times? Are they in the direction of developing  stronger characters than those of bygone generations, or is the reverse  true? Is our own little community growing better, or worse; is it being  beautified or is it retrograding?  Nothing in Nature stands still. If it has life it Ss moving, either forward or backward. Nature abhors a vacuum. Mankind is the chief of all  the works of Nature, and he must progress or slip backward. Each individual, if he or she is wise, will stop and ask���������whither am I going? The  person tempted to a dishonest or criminal act should pause and consider,  whither?    What is the end of the road upon which I propose to travel?  And what is true of the individual, is true of the nation. All nations  and all peoples may well ask themselves at this time of predictiongkpf war,  or warlike preparations in all parts of the world, of uncompromising attitudes of nations in international conferences, whither are we drifting ?  What will be the outcome, the end, of another war? The Great War was  a source of loss to the whole world, to the victors as well as to the vanquished, and to those who remained neutral. Each and all suffered. It will  be so again. Is that what we want, as nations, as individuals? Is it not  time we stopped and gave consideration, the most serious consideration of  our lives, to that old English word���������whither?  Let the reader apply this word to his own actions, his life activities,  his next decision. Try and probe the future a bit; seek to visualize tho  outcome of any move you are about to make. Do not go blindly and  thoughtlessly ahead.   Ask yourself in all seriousness���������whither?  Eloctriclty   la   Bolt   Aa  Ordinary Ught Bulb  Slow motion cameras have been  used by science editors of The Country Home, New York* to measure  thunderbolts and estimate just how  muck electricity is released in a  flash, of lightning.  Considering all the noise a thunderstorm can make, it is a little disconcerting to discover that tho average thundercloud has a store of only  just about as much electricity as  flows through an ordinary electric  light bulb in a minute. It generates  this much electricity In five minutes,  maintains it at this value for a  longer or shorter period, and then  lets it fly as a lightning flash at a  pressure of about five billion volts,  enough to blow a man down, or a  horse, or even a small house. The  pressure makes the discharge both  spectacular and dangerous, and the  thundercloud machine is continuously generating electricity at thia pressure, a single cloud often developing  three million kilowatts of power.  Photographs indicate that when a  cloud is ready to hurl a thunderbolt  it first oozes out a tiny tongue of  flame. This stretches earthward  about 50 yards from the cloud. It  pauses and then wades out for a  10,000th. of & second. It then reappears and stretches another 50  yards. This process continues until  the ground is reached. Branch tongues  often spring out from it. The instant  the leading tongue lashes the earth,  the main part of the stroke begins.  A brilliant flame sweeps upward  from the ground toward the cloud,  retracing the path literally "biased  by the leader. This second stroke  is much quicker lasting but 50 mil-  lionths of a second.  It's great  to get back/  Here I am back again to  Ogden's Fine Cut. Times  are better and I can afford  to pay the little it costs  ���������and it's worth it. If  you're wise you Will get  back  to   Ogden's,  too.  "Roll W in "Vogue"  or "Chantecfer** papers  for full satisfaction.  52 Poker Hand*, any numbets, now  accepted ������s a complete set  Your   Pipe   Knows   Ogden* m   Cue    Plug  j     FASHION FANCIES  Toast King In Silence  Irish Freemasons Find It Best Way  To Avoid Trouble  Irish Freemasons nave adopted the  suggestion of Patrick v Rijttledge,  minister of justice, that "God Save  the King" should not be sung at  future dinners.  During a dinner of the Cork lodge  a band of men rushed into the lodge,  overturned the tables and fired revolver shots, using blank cartridges.  It was believed that this outrage was  committed because the guests exhibited too much fervor in singing  "God Save the King."  Following this episode, Ruttledge  offered to provide protection for  Masonic lodges on the occasion of  annual dinners but he was assured  this was not considered necessary.  He then suggested that "God Save  the King" could be omitted in future.  The suggestion was adopted but  Masons will continue to toast His  Majesty. The toast will be in silence,  however, so that extremists can  scarcely find grounds for breaches  of the peace on its account.  Becomes Separate Grade  Recompense For Garnet-Wheat Holders M YLoos Results  Egeetive Aug-. 1, Garnet whs&t will  be marketed as a separate* grade, B.  B. Ramsay, chairman of the board  of grain commissioners, announced.  Its price, he said, will be determined  by ordinary market conditions/  The wheat will be marketed  through existing channels, stated Mr.  "-Ramsay. Ke looked upon the change  aa a routine matter, which should  produce no undue difficulties.  At the last session of parliament,  $1,500,000 -was voted to recompense  Garnet wheat holders while the new  method of marketing was being  evolved, If any loss resulted. Previously, Garnet wheat had been  graded with No. 2 Northern.  The new grade will be separated  into two varieties, No. 1 Garnet and  No. 2 Garnet. Any Garnet wheat  not good enough, to be graded No.  2, will be put into No. 3 Northern br  Sower grades. The price of the new  grade will be fixed in the open market, similar to the present method  in force in other grades.  321  SIMPLE     SMART     DRESS    XJKS1  Crowds Worship Sign  Crowds of superstitious persons  have each night been worshipping before a mysterious red glow in the  window of a school in tho French  concession at Shanghai. Thoy believed it to be the appearance of a  certain Chinese deity. Then tho red  glow was found to bo merely tho  reflection."- of nn illuminated sign  over a theatre across tho street.  Ban Was Strict  Tho word "tabu" is an Hawaiian  contribution to the list of American  folk words, says a bulletin from the  Pan-Pacific Press Bureau. Ancient  Polynesians had many tabus, typical  among which wero those forbidding  women to oat in the presence of  mon, or ln tho samjs house, or even  to cook their food under tho namo  roof.  A New Burglar Trap  Calgary Man Has  Invented Gadget  To A'rotcci BiuitiS  A burglar trap designed for use in  banks has been Invented by Adolf  Johnson, of Calgary.  In his home he has built a working model of his invention. When a  small button is stepped on, steel  plates slip quickly Into place' over  windows and revolving door sets  blocking escape of robbers.  Johnson patented the cpntrivanco  in 1922 and has been working on it  over since with a view to adding new  fcaturos. Among other inventions  ho has developed are semaphore signals for street intersections, a para-  chuto 'plane without oithor landing  gear or wings and a number of  automatic gates.  Plron, tho French author, was  arrested and arraigned by a belittling  maglfltrato. "You're a poet, eh?"  tho judge sneorod. *"T have a brother  who la a poet."  ���������'Then our famines aro even,"  Plron retortod, "for I havo a brothor  who la a fool."  Oaks aro moro likely to bo fntruck  by lightning than any othor tree, declares a London oxport, -who has reported that since 1032 not a birch,  boech, holly or horso chestnut* in  Ehigland ban boon struck, -S.LX0  THIS YOTJ-XI* FIND   ENDLESS  USE  FOR  By "Ellen  Worth  It's the new shirtwaist dress with  demurely feminine air, the type that  may be worn by women of all ages.  Inverted plaits at the front of the  skirt, give room for a comfortable  stride. sThe pointed yoke at the back,  has a slimming tendency.  Necktie printed silk mado the  model pictured. Wear it for town  or for resort.  Checked silk gingham in maize  and white, with short sleeves as in  back view, Is dashing for sports.  Stylo No. 321 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 33, 38 and 40 inches  bust. Size 10 requires 3% yards of  30-inch material with % yard of 35-  inch contrasting.  Patterns 15c each. Address mail  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Nowspaper Union, 1*75 McDor-  mot Avo. E3., Winnipeg. ,  Summer Fashion Boole contains  many moro smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  tho prico la 16 cents.  ���������BM ������������������! "Bl     1.8 .HM8������8ai8HaiWa88������M8al���������l| ��������������� ��������� ������l 8 8.18*  For Economy's Snlco  Breakfast in bod may bo only for  wealthy Occidentals, but Ln Japan, it  Is an. economy measure, reports Misa  Francos B. Clapp, Congregational  missionary, ;|ust back from. Kyoto,  Japan. Fuel shortages makes it. cost  about 50 conts to build a flro, ao  many Japanese eat breakfast in bed  to koop warm, said MIbs Clapp.  STOPS ITCHING  In One Minute  D. D Du Prtmription Speed* Relief   _*_ 1���������I  For quick*relief from the itching "of  pimples, mosquito or other insect bites,  eczema, rashes and other skin 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, greaae-  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.  Relic Of Riel Rebellion  Old Ox-Yoke Presented To Museum  In Regiuu  On exhibition is an ox-yoke made  ln 1882 by the late George Cross of  Inchkelth, Sask., and later used in  the Riel rebellion in 1885.  It is made from oak and some idea  of ita durability was) learned whon it  was found that for over 40 years it  has lain outside in all kinds of  weather and is yet ln a good state of  preservation. It is being presented  by Mrs. Cross to the museum at Ito*  glna as a souvenir of early days in  Saskatchewan,  Antonio Stradivari, famous violin  maker, died almost 200 years ago,  but tho quality of tho varnish used  on his violins has novel- been  equalled.  In Turkestan a form of grass has  boon discovered that whon uprooted  toy storms It falls downward and to-  plants itnoir.  _*MVt__P|_t  J   Ssoi/C-You  I'Bol'yles) THE   l^VIEW G������  ���������:   A  *T '/'���������  ���������/ -*> <-*  SURVEY SHOWS  RUSTWSLLHAYE  SERIOUS EFFECT  ToRetaliate  Ottawa.���������Rust had seriously reduced the yield of all bread wheats  in Manitoba and the infection was  spreading westward into Saskatchewan, stated a crop report released  by the Dorninion bureau of statistics.  The drouth area in Saskatchewan  was also extending.  -In the west, the report sa'.d, "July  has again provided conditions that  were fatal to the good crop prospects  -on the southern plains where the conditions in May and June were so  promising." In addition to the rust,  the drouth area which had been  limited to rather-narrow belts along  the Alberta-Saskatchewan boundary,  was extending eastward. Harvesting of the main- wheat crop would  not be general in that area for two  or three weeks "so the prospect is  very indefinite and unsatisfactory."  "Rust has so severely infected the  1,500,000 acres of bread wheat in  Manitoba that only a'very light yield  of poor quality grain can be expected. The infection on the remaining 1,000,000 acres of Durum wheat  remains slight. Coarse grains are  also rusted.  "Rust and drouth are causing serious reductions in Saskatchewan crop  prospects and the weather of the  next two or three weeks will have a  very important bearing on the ultimate yield. In large areas running  through the centre of the province  . from north to south, crop conditions  remain very promising.  "In Alberta, the southern and some  central areas will harvest light crops,  but good prospects persist over the  remainder of the province.  Winnipeg.���������Stem rust infection has  extended in Manitoba and Saskatchewan, according to the third rust report by Dr. J. H. Craigie, officer in  charge of the Dominion rust research laboratory.  In Manitoba, stem rust has affected wheat as far north as Riding  Mountain National Parkand in some  cases* has attained "severe epidemic  proportions" in common wheats, the  report said.  The western limit bf infection in  Saskatchewan seemed to be slightly  west of a north-south line drawn  from Saskatoon to Moose Jaw, with  severe infestation in the southeastern  flection. Some traces were found  north of Prince Albert. No stem rust  has been reported from Alberta.  Scottish       Co-Operative       Secretary  Warns  Against  Wheat  Board  Hindering   Trade v  Calgary.���������If the new Canadian  wheat board places any , impediment  in the way of trade, the Scottish  Co-operative Wholesale Society of  Glasgow will retaliate by diverting  its wheat purchases into other channels, J. McCormick, member of the  society's party touring Canada, said  here.  Mr. McCormick, making a survey  of Canadian political and economic  problems with regard to their effect  upon Scottish-Canadian trade, stated  the society imported 3,000,000 bushels of Canadian wheat a year. He  added the society owns the largest  flour mills in Scotland and made the  best and cheapest bread in that country using 90 per cent. Canadian hard  wheat.  He was not impressed with the  Ottawa agreements, Mr. McCormick  continued and Scottish trade had  benefited little from them: Free trade  was the only proper method of dealing with international exchange of  goods.  Chief accountant of the society, he.  is accompanied by Cameron Thompson and C. Hewitt, directors.  NEW SENATOB  1  Veteran parliamentarian Colonel  Thomas Cantley, who has been a  member of the House of Commons  for many years, was one of the new  appointments to the Canadian Senate.  Start Aerial Survey  To Guard British Legation  Sikhs From India May Be Sent Into  Ethiopia  London.���������Preparations are being  made to send detachments of Sikhs  from India to Ethiopia if reports  from the British legation in Addis  Ababa indicate they will be necessary to protect the legation building, it was learned- here. Britain is  also ready to evacuate British missionaries and their families now in  Ethiopia.. AU the missionaries have  been instructed to keep in close  touch with the British legation.  It was revealed in the House of  Commons no embargo has been  placed on the export to Ethiopia of  raw materials which could be used  for the manufacture of munitions.  Great Britain has granted Italy 35  permits to send planes over British  territory in East Africa, the house  -was told. Twenty- of these were- for  British Somaliland, and the others  for the Sudan.  Dr. Charles Camseii Leads Party In  Northern Trip  Prince Rupert, B.b.���������A 20,000-mile  aerial survey of northern Canada began July SO when a party led by  Dr. Charles Camsell, deputy minister  of mines for Canada, hopped off at  2 p.m. for Wrangell, Alaska, in a  seaplane piloted by C. H. "Punch"  Dlckins.  "A. D. McLean, superintendent of  Canadian Airways, and W. H. Sutherland, photographer, are other members of the party.  Dr. Camsell plans to take aerial  photographs of 80,000 square miles  of unmapped territory in the southeastern Yukon, north of tha Liard  river. Geographers believe the Rocky  Mountains come to an end In that  vicinity and the Mackenzie ranges,  which lie to the east, may be a separate mountain system.  The "tropical" valleys of Indian  legend lie in the region to be explored. If possible, the party will  land and Investigate these valleys  The survey will be concluded about  August 15 at Edmonton..  Flood Damage Heavy  No Transportation  Into   Slave  Lake  Area Except By. Air  Slave Lake, Alta. ��������� Rampaging  Lesser Slave Lake, which for two  and one half days has pounded five-  foot waves into this flood-stricken  town, had left a scene of desolation  with residents living in tents on  higher ground, small buildings washed away, and others underinined, until they threaten to crumble.    ;  Lashed by an inshore gale, the  waves battered away small buildings,  Including the post offiee, and residents are fearful that a new wind  will complete nature's onslaught.  The lake is already at high level and  even in calm, weather travel through  the town is done by boat. Damage  in the flood of the last few days is  estimated at $25,000. ���������������  Valuable farm lands on the shores  of the lake have been Inundated and  the valuable top-soil carried away  by the waves.  There is no transportation into this  area except by air. The highway is  still under water for nearly 20 miles,  and the Northern Alberta Railway,  which put through trains last week  after 10 days tteup, again is blocked  as a result of new undermining of  rails by the waves. The former  trouble sections on which repair  work "was done are holding up, however.  Riicsi-aii Sn_g Sin^  HB������v8>B������U8   mfmmww    waauaa.  Collided  Camet Wheat Price Set  Separate Grading Went Into Effect  On August. First  Winnipeg.���������The approximate market value of Garnet wheat as a  separately-graded wheat was established July 31 by the cash closing  committee of the Winnipeg Grain  Exchange.  No. 1 Garnet was quoted at 79%  cents, three cents a bushel under No.  2 Northern, and No. 2 Garnet at  7*7ra cents, the some price as No. 3  Northern. ,  Previously, Garnet wheat has been  graded with No. 2 Northern, but  starting with tho now crop year Aug.  1, it will be kept separate from tho  Northern wheats and graded separately into two grades. Any Garnet  unfit for the two specified grades will  automatically grade No. 3 Northern  or lower.  Cheer King And Queen  Canadian Teachers   In   London Pay  Visit To Palace Grounds  The serene atmospnere of the  grounds of Buckingham Palace was  shattered by three ringing cheers for  the King and Queen from a party of  220 Canadian school teachers and  school children, visiting England under auspices of the Overseas Education League.  The party was in the grounds when  the royal car approached from an  inner quadrangle, carrying Their  Majesties to Victoria station en  route to the Cowes regatta. The  King stopped the car and with the  Queen chatted with Major and Mrs.  F. Ney, In charge of the party, and  some of the visitors.  Bear Low Interest Rate  Recent  South Africa Prosperous  Business     Reaches     Almost     Boom  Proportolns  States Trade (  Commissioner  Vancouver.���������South African**) aro  enjoying a period of prosperity almost reaching tho proportions of a  boom while most of tho world is  Buffering from depression, David de  Meyer, South African trado commls-  olonor to Canada, said in addressing  a service club.  Ho trald millions of dollars oC now  wealth was created whon tho country  wont off tho gold standard and ln  1034 South Africa increased hor  ���������purchanos from Canada, from $5,-  700.000 to more than $12,000,000 and  hecumo tho second largost put'ehaser  of goods from Groat Britain.  Designs New Coin  Washington.���������'Borrowing his motif  from tho dough-nut, President Roosevelt has designed a coin which soon  may be jingling in American pockets.  It is a half-cont piece, and treasury  secretary Henry Morgenthau said it  had a hole in the centre. The president also sketched a one mill coin,  which unlike all other/' "United  States metal money, Is square.  AU   Records   Broken   When  Loan Was "Floated  Ottawa.���������Breaking all records for  low interest rates, a $30,000,000 issue  of Dominion Canada treasury bills  has just been sold, it was announced.  At the price received the average  yield per* annum on the bills is 1.2337  per cent. The previous low mark  was an issue of $20,000,000 sold to  yield 1.38 per cent, per annum.  The bills are due November 1 and  the discount price of the accepted  bids was 99.69. Proceeds will be used  to retire in part an issue of $50,000,-  000 in bills taken up by the chartered banks some months ago at a  yield of 2% per cent, per annum.  With   Surface   Vessel   And  55 Men Drown  Moscow.���������A brief official announcement, laconic as are most such Soviet  revelations, disclosed the death of 55  *f!!>*-*.-,*?.���������8-������    mkm vaa^aBtM**' . *#*****% .������������������>    -*>���������*"**   4-li^w>    m*/~%n**\*rym  j-vitociaju ra*ecuij*a\-"-"x*t   owaja-*-***-   u*.   8>*iv**4. j c-mm^  cadets, in the sinking of the submarine B-3 in Finland Bay one week  ago.  The submarine, participating in  the current Baltic fleet manoeuvres,  came up from an underwater cruise  and collided with an unidentified surface vessel.  ��������� A gaping hole was torn in her hull  and she sank immediately. All  aboard her���������officers, seamen and  naval school students���������-perished.  The submarine was off the old  "bars" type built in 1917, toward the  end of Russia's participation in the  Great War. A mass funeral will take  place at Kronstadt.  The government will distribute  sums of 10,000 rubles to families of  the victims. Pensions also will be  paid, it was announced.  RELIEF SYSTEm  IN ONTARIO IS  TO BE CHANGED  Toronto. ���������: Drastic reorganization  of Ontario's system of unemployment relief to curtail costs and to  return responsibility for relief administration to the municipalities  was announced by Premier Mitchell  F. Hepburn following a session of the  Ontario cabinet.  "These steps are absolutely necessary to maintain the solvency of the  government," the-premier declared  as he revealed his government had  established a new basis for the province's contribution to relief costs.  Instead of paying a proportion of  total relief costs the government will  make specified lump sum payments  on a per capita basis.  From September 1, in all of the 17  bankrupt municipalities where the  government has assumed the full  burden of relief, the province's contribution will be payment of a maximum of $7.50 monthly per capita.  The per capita costs in these municipalities under the present system  has ranged from $3.50 to $13.50* per  month.   *  In all other municipalities exclusive of the unorganized districts of*  northern Ontario the government's  masisnum contribution will be $5  per capita after Sept. 1.  Municipalities will be required to  assume full responsibility for relief  administration.  This reversal of the policy of Hon.  David Croll will be accompanied, the  premier said, by a drastic shakeup  within the welfare department. "Our  objective is to reduce the welfare department to a mere shell." the premier said.  "The per capita cost of relief is  lower in. many of the municipalities  which handle their own relief. Our  system has been too expensive," he  said.  Under the present system the premier estimated that relief would  cost the - province about $36,000,000  a year. By the new plan it is ex-  pecte'd that a saving of more than  $750,0Q0 monthly can be effected.  There would be an immediate saving  of about $240,000, annually in administrative costs alone, the premier  explained.  Explosion Traps Miners  Heroic Efforts Fail  To  Rescue Men  In  Transvaal  Ermelo, Transvaal.���������All hope has  been abandoned for the rescue of 78  native miners trapped in a gallery  following an explosion which killed  two white miners on the 300-foot  level of the Marsfleld mine at Es-  tantia, 150 miles from Johannesburg.  Heroic efforts of rescue squads  which reached the mine shortly after  the explosion were without avail.  DUCHESS OF YORK GOES ON HER FIRST AEROPLANE RIDE  t.jm.^,       mrW.mmmr...r.. .      ^**.*m rmm^if.j... *���������  f.   m.     S     v.-..-  ���������. f J WAVrt-  ���������*��������� ������W" /v^. .������^...*.������.^������r   .���������  y~. .v   s%v  ���������XX*'-Ml.  Lends In Wheat Exports  Ottawa.���������Canada was flrst in ox-  ports of wheat to tho United Kingdom markot during tho flrst six  months of 1935, according to a state-  mont issued by the Dominion bureau,  of statistics. The Dominion was also  first In oats, wheat flour, lobsters,  copper ore, copper rods, crudo zinc,  non-forrous metals, patent loattior,  and rubber manufacturo.  -Oouiitorrclt Coppex-ft ,  Vancouver.���������Counterfeit ono cont  piocou aro the latost ln bogus money  to appear in this city. Tho coins aro  oxport imitations and havo only ono  dofoct. They are mado from copper  but one-half! the thickness of tho  government Issue. 2110  Chinese Eat Unripe Grain  Endeavor   To   Stave   On!   Starvation  Until Help Arrives  The   emaciated,   ragged   survivors  Chungsiang, Hupeh. ��������� Flood survivors, swarming like locusts on tho  uplands behind this stricken city, devoured unripe grain to save themselves from starvation.  Relief from Hankow was 300 miles  away and coming slowly,  sometimes in bands 1,000 strong,  worked away gradually from Chung-  slang whero the dead seem to lie  everywhere, the bodies of men, women and children -mingled with those  of animals.  The Han river, which brought unprecedented diua&tei* to valley dwellers when It rose 20 feet In a fow  hours during the night of July 7 was  still flooding tho territory.  Deprived of food or hope of food,  until relief arrives, tho starving  hordes in tho uplands stopped to eat  wherever they could find food. They  did not plunder or" steal. They announced to inhabitants of villages  they entered:  "Wo como to eat."  Report Better Conditions  Kansas City.���������Rural middle America Is going off relief. By thousands,  farm families aro becoming self-supporting, aided by bettor crop conditions, resettlement loans and their  own efforts, an Association Press  survey showed. Eight states report  a relief list at present of less than  60,000 families.  This ploturo was taken when tho Duko and Duchess of York travelled  by aeroplane from London to Brunnola, Belgium, to visit tho International  E-chlbition there. Above is a picture of tlio charming lady, loft, looking  none tho worso for tbo trip, which was hor flrst flight.  Qualifies As Pilot  Edmonton���������Believed to bo tho first  woman to qualify aa a commercial  pilot In Alborta or Saskatchewan*  MI110 Margarot Fane, 21, has successfully passed her flying teats hero, It  was announced by Howard C. Ingram.  Inspector of civil aviation for west*  *m Canada CRESTON REVIEW  X.  m^rn m%. -   I4! i ***-|i   *| i ih   I # I A<   A 11 i       **h      I*  i 4 I Ji I   if n 4       l^ll-fr.. *__i ��������� tf**1   - itT^  1. ���������4lVll'*tr.*l^-A~-A-^-A'^lA-**t-A,lJk"A''l'*' 'i>-lit*W.fcA_ mtkm%w%,mmmm^t%mlWmmm������mm^AmJm^  ������  ���������  Fresh Fish  For the benefit of those people who like  Fresh FISH we have a nice supply from  the coast every Thursday morning. For  Saturday we offer the following:  , MEAT SPECIA LS  SHOULDER BEEF ROAST, per lb.    $ .13  PRIME RIB ROAST, per lb. ..................    .15  ROUND STEAK, per lb. ..I.......       .15  eery  Sp  eciais  ,t  per  BOTTLE  ���������  ���������  VINEGAR, Hienze, per gal. ...$ .82  White  TEA, Malkin's Best, per ib.  LARD, Swift's, 3-lb, pail  duiiAniDiuwH.aius  .52  .62  .22  CREST  THE FRIENDLY STORE  RHONE: 12  WE DELIVER  ��������� W'WVWW  fVy'VTf V7  ��������� vt*������ -v* ������������������������*��������������� ^*vy *r**������ t'ft'f'?1  "Wf.WWWWW.  'f������,������'r-> -m  9  t  V  r  *  w  V  *  ���������  w  ���������  V  9  6.  r  ������  ������  f  ������  r-  A DEMONSTRATION of the  will be held at our store  VllllllC&ft JS^%#  g  B B ^Jk B tt%P 5bF BB  B   ���������  TWO to SIX p.m.  H Ufa  HUis.  1 C :  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. J. Bereau left on Thursday for Vancouver, where they will again  make their home.,' Mr. Bereau has been  on the mechanical etaff of the Cecil  Moore garage and Universal Motors for  some months past.  In Vie. Mawson's fishing competition  Billy Husband leads in the trout class  with a rainbow weighing two pounds  eight ounces, 20"^ inches long and 9 3-4  inch girth. A. Shafer has one entered  weighing two pounds one ounce for  second place.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine and H. A.  Powell got away by auto on Friday for  Kamloops. where they are representing  the local Legion and the Legion Ladies'  Auxiliary, at the annual convention of  these organizations ihia week. VThey  went via Revelstoke. .������  Christ Church Sunday school picnic  will be held Wednesday, August 14th.  Those wishing to attend will meet at the  Parish Hall at 12.30 pm. Everyone is  asked to bring their own basket, including cups. Parents and members of the  congregation are cordially invited.  Dr. Wace of Vancouver, who is making  a survey of the province in connection  with the work ofthe Queen Alexandra.  Solarium crippled children's hospital,  was a Creston visitor on Monday, and  spoke at a slimly attended meetiug at  the town hall that evening. The meeting was sponsored by the Women's Institute, and Mrs. C. Murrell presided.  Sunday, August  fcr the annual  John Bird, in t e chair.  25th, was the_date v __  picnic, and Jj. Timmons, vv. V. JaGIsaGu  and J. B. Holder were named a committee to select the location for the  outing. A club license was discussed  and votes o* thank3 tendered C. Lowther and the social committee for good  work done in connection with the remodelling and  opening of the new hall.  FOR SALE���������Coal  and   wood  range.  West Kootenay store, Creston.  HAY FOR SALE���������Second crop'alfalfa.  going cheap.   J. G. Connell,  Phone 42x  Please make every effort to call and taste this  rlp>lif������mii������ r*orrV������*a and c������xg ������iow it i"? rr.asif^  H B   9  a. rgas os  KSLOiOS I  FOR SALE���������Studebaker car, tires in  splendid shape, $140. F. Simister* phone  53R, Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT ��������� Six rooms,  modern, well located. Axel Anderson,  Victoria Ave., Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice stock, six  weeks old, $4 each. Frank Rossi, Goat  River bottom. Creston.  Miss Mary Bell arrived from Trail on  Wednesday on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bell.  Mrs.  A.  Chisholm   of   Kimberley is a  ������"-<���������~*��������� :_:4- ti-: .=-*-    -     M.  _* I   vjcoiwi    vianui  Lines ween, a  gutsi ui nei  sister, Mrs G. R. John.  Mrs. Clson and children of Kaslo are  spending a holiday in Creston, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Earner.  Lou Shulaika of Universal Motors returned at the first of the week from a  business visit at Vancouver.  J. S. Blakeley of Radium was chosen  Liberal standard bearer in East Kootenay at a well attended convention at  Cranbrook on Friday. Creston was  represented by W. L. Bell, E. E. Cartwright, F. V. Staples and C. F." Hayes.  The latter was elected to preside over  the gathering and was one of the three  no - inated, but declined. Mayor Roberts of Cranbrock also declined to stand,  making Mr. Blakeley the unanimous  choice.  MM^mff&l  wilt soon foe  There was a good turnout for the  August meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion,   with   the   president.  Some of the weather wise  say it has been another wet  moon so be prepared to  handle the cut with all possible speed. We are headquarters for all haying supplies.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  mmmV^mW^Safi^erimmX^mmm^mm^UiS&mm^  11  4  GENERAL ELECTRIC  DEMOlSiSTRA TORS  at these prices:  10 Tu&e Cabinet Model, All Wave $139.00  8 Tube Cabinet Model, Ail Wave..    99.00  6 Tube Console Model, Aii Wane..   99.00 *-���������  5 Tube Console Model, All Wave..   69.00  4 Tube Table Model, AH Wave..    34.00  Take advantage of this offer as  there |are only a few to  dispose of.  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Go., Ltd.  GAMYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C. PHONE 38  HOUSE FOR SALE, NELSON���������Or  will exchange for Creston property. Address Box 1108, Nelson, B.C.  Creston baseball team had the best of  Libby, Montana, in. Sunday's game at  Libby, winning by a 5-4 margin.  Miss Harriett McLaren of Fernie arrived on Friday on a two weeks' visit at  Creston, a guest of Beryl Palmer.  ���������W9mw^'wwm  **v**j  ^f^^v^f.  ���������������r ���������.r*8r****8r'gvv"vwv*v* v*vv * v  COWS   FOR    SALE���������Two Ayrshire  freshen  in   November,   need  Omer Boeuchene, Creston.  cash.  ������  PAYS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  1   Friday-Saturday Specials  i  H*****  i  1  ������  Garden isle  PINEAPPIJEySlieediXl^  CONDENSED MILK, Eagle Brand, 2 tins......  .43  CORNED BEEF, Libby's, 2 tins  ....��������� .J   ���������   .23  Finest quality  POT CLEANERS, Mystic Miracle, 2 for         AS  The pot cleaner with the handle  f^;rr?a������ff^j?raB^^  i  We have opened up and placed in* stock a line of  tine und medium weight Shoes for WOMEN.  White Pumps and ties ';;..,  $2.05  Brown Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, one eyelet Tie...;..���������:.  2.75  Black Calf, three eyelet, round toe  2.75  Black Hiker, Shawl tongue   2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue  2,75  Misses   Velour,   Blucher Oxford, sixes  11 to 2  :.., 2.25  MEN AND BOYS  Men's Oxfords and Specials  $2.05  Boys Oxfords, Black, I to 5������     2.35  Scetmper and Tennis 'Shoes for the family  FLORAL DESIGNS���������Moores' Greenhouse is now equipped to do any kind of  Floral Deseign work at reasonable prices.  Miss Hilda Halpin of Kimberley is a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. Cartmel. who  are holidaying at Twin Bays this week  COW FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey,  six years old, will freshen first week in  September, $60. E. E. Cartwright,  Erickson.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������Six room furnished house. Ten acres of land at Wost  Creston on which is a cabin. W. K.  Brown, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Wash stand with toilet  equipment complete. Also bed serpen  and Orthophonic with 30 records. Mrs.  C. Franspn, Creston.  Vital statistics recorded at Creston for  July show nine hirtns, four deaths, and  one marriage license issued. ?Ofthenew  arrivals six were girls.  Misses Helen Con and Charlotte Morton of Calgary, Alberta, were Creston  visitors this week, guests of Misses Nora  Payne and Ada Lewis.  LAND   FOR   SALE���������Well   watered.  {mrtly timbered, first-class agricultural  and for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200 R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  July provided the valley*with the extremes in weather, going as high as 93 in  tho shade on the 23rd, and as low as 35  on the 10th and 11th. Tho total rainfa 1  wb*i 1 72 inches.  Tho intake at Creston office of tho  provincial police for July totalled about  $780, of which $570 wan under tho  Motor Vehicle Act. and $78 was collected  in police court fines.  Rev. G.A. Wilson of Vancouver, super  intendr-nt  of   mission's for  the  United  Church in B.C., was n visitor hero on  Thursday on official bunlntSB, and guest  of Rev. A. Walker during his stay.  PUFFED RICE, Quaker, 2 pkgs.  The perfect breakfast  .27     S  S    BREAKFAST COCOA, Cowan's, i-lb. tin ..    .14     8  ������  TAPIOCA, No. 1., Snow White, 2 for...................   .19  Cello wrapped  ^atSPta^a^^B^^K^^p  I  Our SERVICE Makes  Friends  PHONE 20  Our OVA LITY keeps  Satisfied Customers  t^>������(^la������������!9������������������it������������_^������������  i m\\   aft    iti 4i^i4i>i   AlAtA(4fciiiBf-|������AiiiB_-iiAliAiAi8JhiiA8iAiii^iBiA������A''iAii������#>wA������-iA������^8iAa^fc������AwAt a-fcu. JlnAnrliA lAiatlii  ange  veralls  4  4  4  4  4  *  *  4  SB1-������5 Pair  DCxYflNlyiFKCuNTIi r  iiLv 0 f^l^i BWIiiwB m%F8fml*il B ILw  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  Y. :?:������ti^;������^^  HARDWARE  j^e-B^g^Riiwatti-iiii  Good headway is being n  temporary bridgo that   is  being put in  being mado with the  '���������dg< ...  ncroHB Goat River on th* K.V. prior to  starting work on the new bridge that is  goinp- ln. Tho new otruckire will have  n 180- foot span.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mra. A. Kilgren take this  meane of expmMng a vfery deep., appreciation of,the acuili'tanco rendered and til)  l.lio nympnthy nnrl lclndnnHHOFt shown  thom in thoir recent boreavomont.  i  Pre* Shrunk,      Triple    Seamed,     Rivetted,  Reinforced, Big and Roomy.  The big sale we had on these Overalls is proof they are  the best value on the market.  Children's Play All Suits  Aeg. $1.50;   on SALE 95c.  Models in Khaki and Navy.    Sized from 4 to 8 years.  20 Per Cent. REDUCTION on Voile,  Rayon, Crepe Summer Dresses  See these wonderful values.  S'A mC* l^'l^W*^  * ���������'A'w. !>��������� r ti ti  <***     ,    A   .JmmO        *gfiB������ ���������������*     ������HL.���������, ���������,**} "W ^. *?,lliyfll*f;  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hqra'rta���������.       Furmture  tlMU<*��������� ^������Mww'Biy������^������'r^m���������^m-m\f0'vi^wmmmjtmw V*'"bj������m%mwtfM'wi'n^m������a^y ,f���������-a|^��������� rmtWMtnrMB'r^pig igin|ii t-!ywy-ryi-iy n yiy nyi'ty ny ���������".yw'B^ji 'iny������n

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