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Creston Review Aug 2, 1935

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Array (   i.       h ' ������} Ir"  *"'    . " , 'J '-   > '  iiijiiii 111,1 \ tvm\mfmwm  victoria, q.c.|  .L-������sc*"'i<*ia  \  Provincial  /  EVIE  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. AUGUST % 1935  No, 14  Exam. Result.  Are Satisfactory  ** > rw  Principal Marriott Graduates En*;  tire Class���������Results at Outside  Poinft Gratifying���������High School  Showing Pleases. '%.  Heric, 424; Stuart G.. Currie, 412; promoted on recommendation���������Margaret  M. Bundy, Lawrence Leadbetter. Gwen  E. Putnam, Yvonne M-. Putnam.  Kitchener���������Leo ard Bohan, 372.  Promoted on recommendation���������Helen L.  L Oja.  Greston high school: Doris A. Crosby,  Harold W. MacLaren, Eleanor M. Sprat,  Ethel Sutcliffe, Charles H. Taylor.  KimtGHenet"  Creston has every reason to be well  satisfied with the showing made, by the  local public and high school students in  the recent midsummer departmental examinations, and the same will go for the  valley as a whole. In the entrance to  high school examinations the past list  for the whole province was well under  50 per cent, of those writing. For all  Creston valley Bchools sending up scholars for the written tests the showing is  over 75per centl Of 30 -writing at the  several centres, 22 were successful.  Principal Marriott has made his usual  successful showing at Creston? graduating a t tal of*23,of whom 18 passed on  recommendation: One of his students,  Goldie Walker, with a total of 507 .marks.?  came within eight points of winning one.  of the governor*general's bronze" medals.  At the high school five of the students  writing on Grade 12 papers were success-  full, with two failing to make a pass.  .... At outside points passes on recommendation were given all pupils qualifying-'--,  one at Arrow Creek and two each at Alice Siding and Sirdar. At Huscroft one  student took the _: written e*drtminations  and rraa successful. At Jbister three out  of five passed and at Canyon the showing was two out of five. At Wynndel it  was six 6tit of seven, and at Erickson  four out of five. At Kitchener it was an  even break, one out of two. Below will  be found the official list as issued by the  department: ,    -   r  CAMP LISTER CENTRE  Camp Lister���������Vernon Donaldson, 438;!  Martha   E. Domke,   431; Raymond P.  McKee, 386'; promoted  on recommendation���������W.  Kirk Beard,  Cyril  P.  Bird,  Lorna Donaldson.  Huscroft���������Mary I. Ross, 360.  . CANYQN^ITX-CBNT-RE^^-" -*U^  ~~ Canyon  City���������Joyce Clayton, Albert  L Bothamley.   Passed   on   recommend  ation���������Helen   Humble,.    Harry   Kamo,  Thomas Tedford.  WYNNDEL CENTRE  Sirdar���������Promoted ori recommendation  ���������Rose Feiie, Joseph xaiarico  Wynndel���������Lillian M Johnson, 400;  Jennie Pearson, 399: Gordon Martell,  39S: Winnifred M-VMoon* 386: Eisner  Hagen, 360; Roland E. Wall, 360; pro-  rooted on recommendation���������O. Sydney  Davidge/ Elsie V. Davis, Nesta G.  Huscroft, L. OlineUri, Sidney O. Wigen.  CRESTON CENTRE Y  Alice Siding���������Promoted on recomnspn-  dation���������Elizal-eth J. McNeill, Meta M.  McNeill.  Arrow Creek���������Promoted on recommendation���������VergeneBohmer.  Creston���������Goldie E. C. Walker, 507;  Egon R. Hollm, 479; Donald A. Fowlie,  420; Eva F.A.Phillips, 386; Edith M,  Johnston. 884; Louise C. Parry, 380;  Evelyn L. Y. A. Nastasi. 360. Promoted  on recommendation���������Sidney C. Argyle,  Francis W. Bourdon, James W. Bourdon,  Glenn Clark, Ronald W. Cooper, Anna  M. Dickinson. Thelma W. Erickson.  Elsa Forester, Charles J. French, Russel  D. Gabelhei. Stanley G. Hendren, Doris  M. Hendy. Kenneth D. Keirn, Phyllis  Lowther, M. Ethel Morrow, M. Helen  McCreath, Ruby A. Palmer, Norman G.  L. Phillip*.  Erickson���������Marion E. Healey, 462;  Margaret E.    Bnyle,   425;  Leona    M.  A.    *****.  MJLC^l 88J8T  1CJ.I/  on xuesaay on a  business visit to Spokane, returning Saturday.  . Jackie Heise of Cranbrook arrived last  week,on a visit'with Mr. and Mrs. G. A.  "Hunt....  Mr. and Mrs. BY Johnson and Jackie  Gavanaugh were Cranbrook visitors,  Friday.        ���������  Misses Alta, Jean and'Marjorie Blair  and A. E. Barrow were Kingsgate visitors, Tuesday.  V Miss Nellie  Blair have left  are employed.  Parslow  and   Miss Alta  for Creston, where they  Truck Control  Regulations Out   ***��������� -^r1-   "  Local Selling Agencies Must  Issue Standa*rd Permit���������Load  Must Move ;f*a 24 Hours���������  Buy at Prices Set by Board.  chairman, and J. E. VanAckeren re-elected secretary treasurer. Tenders are to  be called for the erection of a woodshed  and for tbe position of janitor.  W. Cook is back from Calgary, Alberta,  and reports Mrs. Cook recovering nicely  from an ..operation she recently underwent in a hospital in that city.  Miss Helen. Nouguier, R. N.from  Louisana, and Miss Mary Nouguier,  R.N^Irom California, are .holidaying at  the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.  E. Nouguier.  Murray Thompson, who has been on  the berry packing staff at Wynndel, returned on Tuesday.    7  Carl Anderson, who is working at the  Rodgers camp at Ryan, spent the weekend with his family.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Boyce of Calgary,  Alberta, were Sunday visitors with Mr.  ouu mra. .*������.. momnoer.  .Mrs. Chas. Nelson left on Monday for  St; Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, where  she is at present a patient.  Denis Cyr left last week for Cranbrook  whcre he is working, for Cranbroo^t Sash  & Door Company, Limited.  Miss Vivian Langlois of Rossland arrived on Friday on a visit with friends  and is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff.  Foisy.  -   H. H. Redmile was a - weekend visitor  at Cranbrook.    Mrs.  Redmile* returned  with him after a svisit in that town and���������  FoitStefeleYV^*.   ' *-*-������<;. Y?Y"  'is*''-r        \ \   ' 'm        "   **  Albert Hanson and party, of Spokane,  were business visitors here,- Sunday. The  former remained and is in charge of  Creston Hill Mining Company, Limited.  W. R. Cranna of Penticton was a guest  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C* Senesse!  a few days last week. He returned to  Beaverdell on Saturday, where he is. at  present employed.  The B.C. Tree Pipit Board has just  notified'all orehardists in the Boswell-  Creston area that it;f*as cancelled its previous order which permitted growers to  market their own' cherries to the extent  of 100 crates, and advises that as from  July 20th marketin^Qfall tree fruits in  this area is prohibited except through  the Co-Operative Fruit Growers Assoc*  iation, Wynndel; Creston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange, Creston Products. limited, and Long,, Allan.<& Long, Limited.  The board order further states that the  transporting of .a product to market by  motor truck fa prohibited unless such  product has been pjftrchased. from these  designated agencies, and current prices  obtained therefore by the agency.  In order that there; may be nodiscri  ination against thosfe; "doing business by  truck the-Tree Fruit Board has agreed  to a system of permits which are given  on official forms andYmust be signed by  the manager of the lbcal selling agency 7  The permit is a combination of permit  and invoice, and atYonce shows where  t he fruit was bcu������ht-:snd J^be ptiec tli^t  has been paid f or it ^o tbe?"seiling agency*  To get away from^rice cutting the board  stipulates that the price shown on the  invoice must be the^rice that has been  set by the board fbi-^hat particular fruit  on the day shown oh;. the . invoice. The  board proposes to keep a check on this  busin ess itself, and wfll immed iately investigate any?c6mpmints that it receives  ahd any agency fouft^^guilty of evading  these regulations witf' have its license  cancelled A trucker will bave 24 hours  in which to get away from Creston with  his load of fruit.  It is presumed the provincial police  have authority to inspect all loads and  permit-invoices. a^tBfeiTree Fruit Board  order states? "Growers*and shippers are  warned that violation of this order renders them liable to penalties as provided  in the act. The police will be notified to  stop the movement of all products by  motor truck that do not comply witb tbe  regulations of thp board."  Up to the present the truck movement  has been negligible, although a. certain  amount of this trade is already in evidence���������in cherries particularly.  Erictasott  J. Dugdale of Bellvue, Alberta, spent  the weekend at his ranch at Erickson.  and  Mrs. Lloyd  visitors with  Leadbettee were  friends at Cran-  Wynndel Berry  Crop Increased  Go-Op. Fruit Growers Handle  10,0*00 Grates Strawberries in  Excess of 1934���������Raspberries  and Cherries Going Strong.  Mr,  Sunday  brook.  J. Mermet of Nelson is spending a few  days with his parents, Mr. and ��������� Mrs.  Mermet.  A. Lemoigne of Weed,  Call., arrived  Tuesday on a visit with  Mr. and  Mrs  Mermet.  Mrs. F, J. and Miss Joyce Donkin left  on Tuesday for Victoria, for a few weeks  holiday visit.  : Misses Lois and Norma Bundy left on  Saturday for Cranbrook where they are  hbliuaying with   Mr. and  Mrs. D.  W.  ;Dow. ��������� ��������� ,-,...���������.*  YMrsi.R. M. Reid of Carmicahel, Sask..  im.  ,,--���������������������-���������~  U���������.���������   tU.- . 1-      ^     _.. 1-     ~t   %Mm.  ������������    rw.vaug   &ji������>ji������=   vuio   8BT85G88,   (M    ^ucob    xmm jewm-M.  and Mrs. T. W. Bundy. She is accompanied by her daughter, Connie.  F. Putnam is just at present employing  a staff of about twenty girls packing his  Lambert    cherries   which     commenced  moving at the middle of the week.  Alice Siding visitors here this week include Mrs. W. H. Hilton and daughter,  Dorothy, with Mrs W. H. Kemp, and  Miss Elsa Willis, who spent a few days  with Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Tooze.  Chas. Clark, editor of the Times, High  River, Alberta, with his son-in-law and  daughter,  Dr. and   Mrs. Sobey; of the  s&Me town,-welre callers "on Mr. and-Mrs.  Frank Celli on Tuesday-evening.  Principal Cobus was successful with  four-of the five candidates writing on the  entrrnce to high school examinations,  the results of which are just announced.  Along with these four passed on  recom-  Wy nn&el  Miss Hilda Hagen is visiting her sister,  Mrs. R. Barry, at Robson.  Miss H. Andestad is a visitor with  friends at Nelson this week.  ; Mrs. A. W. Burch is a visitor thisweek  with relatives at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs E. A. Hacket are on a  visit with friends at Rathdrum, Idaho.  Andy Hagen has just left for Tye  where he has a job at the Bayonne mine.  Fred Hagen, who has been employed  at Trail for some time, has returned  home.  Mrs. A. Mackie and son, Percy, of  Boswell were auto visitors, guests of Mrs.  R. Andestad.  J. Haskell of Coutts, Alberta, was a  weekend visitor here with his cousin,  Murray Hackett.  Rev. M. C. T. Percival took his final  service at St. Patrick's Anglican Church  Sunday afternoon.  Miss Freda Simpkins left on Saturday  for her home in Canora. Sask., after a  visit with Mr. and Mrs. Sixsmith.  Lister3  bus-  Benefit Holy Cross Church  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Aug. 2  Dancing at 9.00 p.m.  1?"!!!   y'SbSEydiBd    ilfltllcE'ltp'  JEfour Lucky Tickets will be  drawn in connection with the  District Roman Catholic Church  Drawing Contest.  Admission  " civic  Supper Included.  The heaviest electric storm this season  hit Wynndel district Friday night, and  was accompanied by a very heavy rain.  Mrs. Opal and two children, who have  been , visiting with Mr. ond Mrs.  R. Dalbom. loft on Monday for their  home at Alhambra, Alto.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Lebrun, Mr, and Mra.  Fritz Harris, Miss F. Harris, nil of North  Dakotu, and Mrs. Protonu of Lethbridge,  Alberta; aro hero on a visit with their  aunt, Mrs. Jim Dcsireau.  Death occurred on Monday at Creston  hospital t-t Miss Alice Chaplin after a  lengthy illness Burinl took place on  Tufeclay from Christ Church, Creston,  with Interment in Croston cemetery, with  Roy. F, V. Harrison officiating.  Mins Sutton, pHnclpol of Wynndel  school, has made a very line showing in  the entranco to high school examinations  this year. The results oro juat announced, and alx of tho sovon writing from  here were nuccos-iful. The successful  students are Lillian Johnson, Jennie  Pearson. Gordon Martell, Winnie Moon,  Elmer Hagen, Five pa-wed on rc(*om-  mondation, as follows: Syd. Davidge.  El'.lc Havlu, NittitU XIum-roTt, ditto Uri  and Sidnoy Wigen.  Miss Jean Fisher has returned from a  visit with her parents at Nelson.  Miss Jane Ross, who has been at Rossland for sometime past, has returned  home.  Mrs, David Reid and two children of  Trail are here on a visit with the latter's  father, Thos. Young.  Kirk Beard is on a visit with Mr and  Mrs. John R. Miller at Alice Siding,  helping with the raspberry harvest.  Mrs. R. Stevens' left at the end of the  week for Edmonton, Alberto, where she  will be visiting friends for a few weeks.  Gordon Hurry is finishing up his contract in connection with the new Huscroft school.   He is painting the exterior.  A par y often young people of Huscroft, got back, on  Tuesday from o five  day camping outing at Summit Lake,  which all very much enjoyed.  D.J. McKee and Ivor Gustafsonlare  umong those now employed on the erec*  tion of a new bridge over the Goat River  on the north and south highway, near  Creston.  Theve will be no Lutheran service on  Sunday. Tne annnal mission festival is  being observed at Creston, at Mr. Fleck's  farm, with German service at 11a.m..  and English worship at 3 p.m, Rev.  Carl Janzow of Nelson is the preacher.  Hanson  F. S. Dickinson bf Harrop, was a  iness visitor, Wednesdayl  Mrs. R. Malloy and Joan visited Creston on Saturday, returning the same day.  Mr and Mrs. Schaub and Kenneth  left for their home in Lamont, Alberta,  after a week at Destiny Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Akitt and son, Donald,  returned to Calgary, Tuesday after  spending a week at Destiny Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins and Muriel, of  Calgary, have -arrived to spend two  weeks the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S.  Cummings, Goat Creek  Bill Donaldson and Adam Robertson  of Creston were here on Sunday fishing,  and had their usual success. Mr. and  Mrs. F. Botterill and family alsc spent  Sunday at the lake.  Mra. (Dr.) Girvan. Misses E. and R.  Girvan and Billy, and V. Hyde, who  have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  C.Allan and Mr. and Mrs. F. Kunst,  returned to Calgary on Wednesday.'..,  Cherry packing is in full swing at the  shed, with Albert Hepher as manager of  the following staff: Mrs. Soyer, Mrs.  Schell, Annie Swasnick, Pat Johnstone,  Gladys Richardson, Mary Cummings  and Winnie Bebbington  Mr. and Harriet Home, Delia Baxter,  Jeff Sideniu**. Russ Russell and Fred  Brown of Cranbrook, and B. Luck of  Canal Flats, were hero for the weekend.  guests of  Mrs. Home.   Thoy returned  ome Sunday, with Mrs. Luck and Billy,  nnd Enid Home.  Fruit shipments this week are pretty  well confined to cherries and raspberries.  Quite heavy rains during the past week  have taken a heavy toll of Lambert  Cherries, particularly, some of the  growers reporting a 50 per cent, loss on  what was originally but a medium crop.  Others have escaped more lightly. The  rain of course," has kept the raspberries  coming, and shipping houses report receipts of "rasps." as now being over the  estimate, and supplies still coming in  unexpected volume. For what red and  black, currants and gooseberries are  available there is splendid demand at  good prices.  During the week Wynndel Fruit  Growers, the Exchange and Long, Allan  & Long, Limited, combined to roll a  mixed car of raspberries and cherries,  which went out Tues'ay. Monday  morning the Exchange roiled a car of  1179 American lugs of Bings and Lamberts to Montreal, and aire assembling a  car of Lamberts which they* expect will  move today.  Long/ Allan & Long. Limited, report  the first movement in cooker apples at  the first of the week. These were  Yellow . Transparent and Duchess and  were of good size. The firm report  generous supplies of raspberries but are  expecting the season to wind up next  week. Receipts of cherries are confined  to Lamberts and are dwindling, with the  middle of next week liable to see the  finish of this variety. Olivettes are  moving.  At the Exchange 14 packers are still  going    strong     on   Lambert    cherries.  Supplies  of Bings as well  as Lamberts  coming in from Bdswell are central packed at  that point.   The cherry pack is  expected to beiimishqd7o:������th'"*rfifst otthe  week/'In addition to local firms Frank  Putnam has a staff;of girls at work in the  Putnam-Cartwright   shed    at   Erickson.  packing the. Putnam /Lamberts.   Raspberries  are   coming  strong at   the Exchange, who were 600 crates over the  original estimate on Wednesday morning.  At Wynndel the. Co-Op. Fruit Growers  report the enc of the strawberry season  and it has brought an increased shipment of around 10,000 crates. During  the week In co-operation with Creston  houses two mixed cars of cherries and  raspberries have been rolled. Raspberries are now at their peak and will be  moving in some quantity for another  week at least. Wynndel has also commenced moving cooker apples but quantities are limited.  Creston Products, Limited, are now  occupying their new warehouse and have  installed a telephone, number 84. The  new building is not yet complete but the  roofing was being put on Wednesday and  in another week the firm will be squared  away in their quite commodious quarter". They report Bing cherries over but  Lamberts are still moving briskly and  raspberries coming in quantity.  and J. B. Holder of Creston. The pallbearers wero W. Mackie, K. Wallace, J.  H. Smith. B H. Smith, H. A, Powell ond  J. B. Holder. The grave was covered  witb floral tributes from friends throughout the district, many of whom were  liresent to nay their lost rc������nertg. He Is  survived by two brothers, Freid, of Boswell and Tom of Gray Creek.  Mrs. Jan. SlmiBter is back from a three  weeks' visit with friends at Michel und  Natal.  Mr. and Mrn. C. B. Boyce of Calgary,  Alberta, have arrived on a visit with Mr.  and Mrs. C. Taplin.  A. A. Bond was a Nolson visitor n few  dnyn lant. week with hH dnuchter, Mins  Holly, who is omployed In that city  Mr. ond Mrn. F. Knott and Frances,  with K. Knott nnd Mrs. Kolthammer,  aro holidaying at Ainsworth this week.  W. Ridd loft at tho first of the week  for Sirdar, whero he in in charge of tho  blnclcsmith Bhop for tho government road  crew^  At ihv imiugiiritl iriuutirig of Canyon  school board W. E. Searle was elected  Tho sudden death of Duco Kunst came  as n shock to his many friends. Apparently k-adcoveriiig from un operation for  appendicitis ho suffered a- relapse and  passed away quietly Thursday at Croston hospital. The youngOBt son of Dr.  nnd Mrs. J. J. Kunst, ho was born in the  Dutch East Indies, 1903. Ho returned  to Holland for three years prior to going  to England to rocolvo his education, coming to Canada in 1014b when the family  settled here. Ho enlisted in the First  Depot Battalion B.C. Heuimeut in 1918.  ana served In-Cnnacln and England. Ho  wati discharged at Vancouver, September  1919. After dischargo ho again onllstod  with tho Lord Strathacona Horso at Cal-  8ary and served with them from July to  k-tober, "1928, after which he roturned  to Kootenay and held various positions  until tho tlmo of hla dfath. Tho funeral  was Saturday aftornqon to Boj-woll cemetery, Rov. A. II. Walker of Creaton officiating. Creston Valloy Post cf tho  Legion was ropresodted by H. A. Powell  Kenneth Wallace, secretary of West  Kootenay Central Farmers" Institute, received a phone call from W. K. Esling,  M.P., asking him to moot the federal  minister   of agriculture, Hon.    R.  M.  Weir, who went weBt to Nelson.   Mr.  Wallace took the train nt Sirdar anddur-  ingithe journey to NelBon  was able to  disiiuse- conditions in this district.   John  F. Murrell of Creston Farmers' Institute,  interviewed Mr. Weir on his short Btop  nt Creston.   Mr. Weir was looking the  West Kootenay over In connection with  establEshing an illustration station. Many  of the Central Institute advisory board  members were present at the conference  nt Nelson on Monday.   Hon. Mr Weir  was of the opinion that better service  could he rendered the farmers of tho district by adding to the staff at Sunimor-  land and who could be designated for  workin tho Kootenays.   Also throughout this torritory a selection could be  made of v.n outstanding fruit farmer in  each section.   He explained that 50 ouch  men could be obtained for the price of  one experimental farm.   Mr. Weir suggested  tho posalbility of getting Supt.  Britton of "Summerland to make a survey and select four or flvo such farms,  representative of conditions local to thoir  BoctlonH, operated by farmors who would  bo willing to carry out instructions. The  department could give tho demonotrat-  ion farmers generoua apsistance and atill  ho far within tho cost of a central farm.  In Btmnr-1).**- up Mr, Ballard,president of  tho Infltltuto, said Mr. Weir had prom-  iflod all wo attired ^iwl extenclpd tho mln-  iutor thc thunttB or tho organisation*" in-  torcfltod. HI  THE   BEVIEW.   CKESTOtf.   B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  TEN TIMES KiGHErv vEHAK NIAGARA  Friends of the late Col. T. B. Lawrence ��������� Lawrence of Arabia ���������-announced the dean of St. Paul's  Cathedral had offered space there for  a memorial to him.  Dr. E. Cora Hind, of the Winnipeg Free Press, waa the luncheon  guest; of the directors of the Liverpool Corn Trade Association on July  S at Liverpool.  Notices inviting all negro men in  Montreal aged 21 or over,? in good  physical condition, to register for  service with the forces of Emperor  Haile Selassie, of Ethiopia, ^have been  posted throughout Montreal.  A loan of $500,000 has just been  authorized by the Dominion government to toe province of Manitoba for  re-loan, to the city of Winnipeg to  meet expenses of the city in connection with 1934 relief projects.  Sweden recently celebrated the  600th anniversary of the Swedish  Riksdag or parliament, the first recorded meeting being in 1435. Only  the British and Icelandic parliaments  are older than Sweden's.  First import of its kind through  Montreal, anthracite coal from  "French Indo-China���������a load of 8,000  tons carried in the Norwegian motor-  ship Bonneville���������arrived recently to  be sold on the Canadian market.  Rear-Admiral Gerald Charles Dickens, a grandson of the famous novelist, was appointed commander-in-  chief of the reserve fleet of the royal  n&vy, in. succession to Vice-Admiral  Astley-Rushton, killed in a motorcar  accident,  A crate of used books arrived at  the entrance to the London county  jail. Just a bit of reading for the  prisoners. The titles included: "A  Book of Escapes' * by John Buchan,  Canada's governor-general designate,  and "Bars of Iron," by Ethel M.  Dell.  Returning To Japan  9IT&3F*--. ftV QfH*****   ���������*���������* modrmmj  dUNlliU dinUUL IXdduri  AUGTJST 4    '  JOSIAH <A Religious Reformer)  Golden text: Thou shalt worship  the Lord thy God. and him only shalt  thou serve.   "Matthew 4:107  Lesson: II. Rings'22:1 to 23:30.  Devotional reading: Deuteronomy  6:4-13.  Little Journeys In Science  Delia Falls on Vancouver Island, reached by road and trail from Victoria. These falls are 1,580 feet high or exactly ten times higher than  Niagara and nearly four times higher than the famous falls on the Victoria  "Nyanza on the Zambezi in Africa. They are in the heart of Vancouver  Island and are reached from Victoria by motor road 138 miles and then 10  miles trail. They are the highest fails on this continent and the second or  third highest falls in the world.  Italy's Wheat-Mixing Law  Has   Cut   Down   Imports   Of   Grain  From Canada  Imports   of   Canadian  wheat   into  Italy are restricted, not only by rela-  Stively  high   custom  duties���������over six  dollars  Restrictions For Newsboys  Charming "Native  Of Korea spends  Three Years Attending Canadian Schools  Sada Nawise, charming native of  Korea, is returning to Japan after  Bpending three years in Canada attending Canadian colleges. She plans  to take back to her native land  methods of western  education.  She taught school in Korea, later  going to Japan, -where she worked  with Dr. P. G. Price, evangelist. On  his advice she left for Canada, spending two years at Alma college, St.  Thomas, Ont., before studying at a  training school. She plans to be a  religious educationist in Tokyo.  In a Japanese kimona she loves to  dance the interpretive dances of her  people. She is an accomplished  musician.  Miss Nawise is visiting in Edmonton as the guest of Miss Dorothy  McBain, with whom she attended  United Church Missionary Training  College in Toronto last year.  She said no English translation  could do justice to Japanese, poetry,  which was written in two measures,  one containing 31 beats, metrically  divided, and the other only 17. Children in their earliest lessons were  taught verse, and she wrote her flrst  poem at the age of five.  Japanese women were invading  every field���������even the police force,  and were popular officers, she said.  Vendors  In  Peiping,   China,  Forbidden To  Shout Headlines  Deeming   that   the   loud   cries   of  newsboys   tended   to   spread'   alarm  ! and uneasiness in that already nerv-  ollars per 100 kilos���������but also by the ous city, the Peiping authorities have J COUntry (Dt. 16:5); now for the first  pplication cf the wheat=m������������ing law.  issued an order   whereby   all   news-  time   the   people   -were   obliged;   to  Explanations And Comments  The Covenant Made by '?S51ng  Joslah aud Kis People, II. Kings 23:  1-3. After the finding of the Book  of the law, told about in the chapter  preceding our lesson, Josiah, the  King of Judah, called a representative  assembly to Jerusalem, elders and  men of Judah, priests and prophets  (Jeremiah, Habakkuk and Zephaniah  were living about this time) and the  people "both small and great," young  and old. After having them listen  to the reading aloud of the book, he  stood on the platform and covenated  before Jehovah to keep with all his  heart God's commandments and testimonies and statutes "his orders and  his warnings and his rules" (Mof-  fatt's translation") which they had  just heard read, and then he called  upon all the assembly "to stand to  it," to signify by a rising vote their  purpose of keeping the law. "All the  people confirmed the compact" (Mof-  fatt's translation).  Jcsiah's Religious Reforms, H.  Kings 23:4-20. Very thorough was  Josiah in his reform measures. He  had the temple purged of every idol  and every vessel that had been used  for idolatrous worship, removed the  idolatrous priests, and destroyed all  the idolatrous places and altars in  Judah. Not content with this, he  had the same thorough work done in  the Northern Kingdom, even digging  up bones of the priests of Baal and  burning them upon the altars of  Baal, and having living high priests  of Baal slain.  The Passover Kept, H. Kings 23:  21-23. Second Chronicles 35:1-9 gives  greater details about the keeping of  this Passover. So notable was the  keeping of the Passover in its strict  following of the directions laid down  in the Book of the Law and in the  numbers taking part, that the writer  of the account declares it far exceeded any observed during the days  of the judges or in the reigns of any  of the kings either of Israel or  Judah. "Formerly the Passover had  been a household feast which could  be observed anywhere throughout the  ������*.J^-������J*4L*N^������^>WJ.>^'jL*      -VTA.        m+m*>-m*        WW **vvliv    4**i^*������*g)  The*latter, as at present effective,  compels Italian millers to grind 99  per cent, of both hard and soft  Italian wheat, thus leaving only one  per cent, foreign wheat in the finished product. In spite of these difficulties, Canada exported 24.512 metric  tons of hard, 18,523 metric tons of  soft wheat, and 15,594 quintals (220  pounds per quintal) of wheat flour to  Italy in 1934.  vendors are prohibited from shouting  the headlines of their papers, but  must limit themselves to merely saying the names of their publications.  Another reason for the new ruling  is that the newsboys advertise in a  particularly loud voice the racy and  vulgar stories that appear even, to  the last detail, in the less reputable  papers.  people   -were   obliged;  come up to Jerusalem for the "purpose of celebrating it."  Recipes For This ������/eek  (By Betty Barclay)  ..-��������� ACIDS   .:  CBy Gordon H. Guest, MJL>"  Acids are important hydrogen,  compounds which when dissolved in.  Water possess a sour taste. They  also have the property of turning blue  litmus, a dye extracted from certain  lichens, red. A substance such, a������  litmus, which undergoes a change in-  color upon the addition of an acid or  alkali, is known in science aa an in-  dicatorv Thus litmus is red in the*  presence of an acid and blue in tbe-  presence  of an alkali.  The most common acids are sulphuric, hydrochloric, nitric, carbonic,  and acetic. Acetic acid is the active  part of vinegar, which has been used,  by man for thousands of years.  Apples, lemons, grapefruit and other  fruits owe their agreeable flavor, in.  part, to acids, such as malic, citric  and tartaric. Acids always contain  the element hydrogen and often,  oxygen.  Hydrochloric acid gas may be prepared by pouring strong sulphurio  acid upon salt. It is a very soluble-  gas and the solution is known aa  hydrochloric acid. This acid is used  for the preparation of hydrogen and-  chlorine and for cleansing the surfaces of metals.  Concentrated sulphuric acid, or oil  of vitriol, contains about 5 per cent,  of water. When the strong aoid is-  poured into water, an enormous-  quantity of heat is generated. Concentrated sulphuric acid has a great  afiSnity for water, or for the element*  which make up -water, namely hydrogen and oxygen. Cane-sugar, for  example, is a chemical compound  composed of the elements carbon,,  hydrogen, and oxygen in chemical  union; and when strong sulphuric*  acid is poured into a syrup of sugar,  the sugar turns black and froths  violently, because the hydrogen and  oxygen are taken from the sugar to-  form -water, leaving; black carbon..  Nearly all chemical industries use  sulphuric acid and hence vast,  quantities of it are manufactured.  Nitric acid -when pure is a colorless liquid. The concentrated acid  contains about 68 per cent, of the  active substance and 32 per cent, of  water. When this acid is mixed with.  hydrochloric acid a mixture known,  as aqua regia is produced. Aqua,  regia is the latin for royal -water  and was given that name because it  dissolves the noble metal gold. Nitric  acid is used in the manufacture of  explosives and fertilizers. -  7 carbonic acid ia produced by bub^  bling carbon dioxide (gas-into water  and is found in natural waters. Although it is a -weak acid, which decomposes very readily, it plays an  important role ia certain processes  which take place in nature. Thus, it  dissolves limestone, and gradually  dissolves carbonate rocks to form  caves.  No Test Needed  American paper money will fold  five -thousand times by actual test,  without cracking or breaking. There  is no need for any such test in Canada, where it is impossible to hold  on to paper money for more than  one folding says the Ottawa Citizen.' unpalatable.  Bread Made From Seaweed  Seaweed bread now has a modest  sale along the Pacific slope. It's  made from giant kelp plants that  grow in profusion along the coast  and contain iodine and other mineral  considered beneficial. And while the  bread has an odd flavor, its far from  Making Use Of 'Planes  More Than Hundred Kept Busy By  Russian Industries  Industry in Soviet Russia ig keeping 110 airplanes busy. They servo  factories, construction jobs, oil fields  and mines, transporting square parts  and carrying experts in emergencies.  Planes aro widely used by tho oil  trusts in geological prospecting and  by the power Industry to determine  points where high-tension overhead  lines havo boon damaged.  Fall In Driving Test**!  A greater number of women than  men motoriatH havo failed to pass  the new official driving tents ln Groat  Britain. A Hpeclal report (mowing  the percentage of tlio womon  "ploughed" by tho Mlnlntry of Transport *-***"-'mlnorH H.n,-t> i\w IomI-.m bo-  Kan ban jn������t beon mado public  ft  Pattern  j$a$kct of  0lowtn  Striking  PECAN CHOCOLATE MOUSSE  2 squares unsweetened chocolate  1% cups cold milk  *& tup sugar  4 egg yolks, slightly beaten-  1 package    strawberry - flavored  gelatin  "*4 teaspoon salt  % teaspoon vanilla  % cup pecan meats, coarsely cut  1    cup cream, whipped  Add chocolate to milk and heat in  double boiler. When chocolate is  melted, beat with rotary egg beater  until mixture is smooth and blended.  Combine sugar and egg yolks; add  small amount of chocolate mixture,  stirring vigorously; return to double  boiler and cook until thickened, stirring constantly. Add gelatin and salt  and stir over hot water until gelatin  is dissolved. Chill. When slightly  thickened, add vanilla and fold in  nuts and cream. Turn into individual  molds. Chill until firm. TJnmold.  Serves eight.  5123  Now Is tho tlmo to stock up on such things as bedspreads. And how  effectively you can do this with this lovoly basket design. It's made Iri the  simplest tftitchcH and grows quickly under your needle. Bo it in the color**-  that will harmonize with your bedroom whether'it's dainty or bold in coloring. If you wish scarfs and othor linens to go with It, you will find matching motifs in Pattern 5155 which appeared some time ago.  In pattorn 0122 you will find a transfer pattern of a basket 15 % xW  inchcfj, a bolotor motif 7 x 18 inches, and four cornor motifs 4% xB"^ inches;  material requirements; color fluggo-jtlon**, and Illustration-** of all stltohos  used.  To obtain Uita pattern nend 20 cento ln ritampu or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dopt, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDormot Avo.  IC., Winnipeg.  There Iu mo Alloc Brook* pattern book pul-llt-lieul  BLACKBERRY JAM  4 cups.(2 lbs.) prepared fruit  7 cups (3 lbs.) sugar  Va, bottle fruit pectin  To prepare fruit, grind about two  quarts   fully   ripe   berries   ov   crush  completely  ono  layer  at a tlmo so  that each berry is reduced to a pulp.  Measure sugar   and   prepared   fruit  into large kettle, mix well, and bring  to a full rolling boil ovor hottest fire.  Stir constantly before and while boiling. Boil hard 3 minutes.    Remove  from tiro und nth'   in   bottled   fruit  pectin.   Then stir and skim by turns  for just 5 minutes and cool slightly  to    prevent    floating    fruit.      Pour  quickly.    Paraffin hot jam at onco,  Makes   about   10   glasses    (0   fluid  ounces oach).  Earth May Blow Up  Surrounding   Shell  Being   Gradually  Melted By Internal Heat  Old Dr. Bailey Willis, 78, of Palo  Alto, who loves to scare the wits out  of "seismophoblc" Southern Californ-  ians, presented a picture of Earth's  history   and    structure   which    disquieted many a long-range imagination.   The Earth, Dr. Willis suggested, originally was an aggregation of  cold   substances   which   gravitation  pulled into a tight   little   planetary  mass somewhere between 50 million  and two billion years ago. Elver since,  radioactive elements in Earth's material have been driving energy towards   ita   centre   until to-day the  core of "Earth is a hot fluid mass of  iron, nickel, radium ond other heavy  elements 4,000 miles in diameter surrounded by a rocky shell 2,000 miles  thick.    As eons pass, "the persistent  release   of   atomic   forces    continue,  and will continue to supply heat and  melt tho surrounding shell with tho  result that Mother -"Earth may eventually   tako   her   place   among   tho  stars."  Seeking a logical  reason  for  tho  frequency of earthquakes  along   tho  shores of the Pacific, Dr. Beno Gutenberg    of    Pasadena   presented   a  thesis that tho Pacific Ocean ropro-  sonts a vast area from which Earth  has lost 20   mile*;   of   outoldc   okln.  That "raw spot   in   Mother Earth'8  side promises to ejtplaln tho truo nature   of   "Earth's   disturbances,    tho  crust***! movements appearing to extend along the edges of tho skinless  areas. Wo shall novor bo able to predict tho day on which an earthquake  will occur.    But it is possible thut  we shall bo able to sot tho date to  within a year or so."���������From Tlmo.  Thoro aro no now placet* left ln  tlio world to discover, laments an explores Wc had been v/ondevir--*-* why  it wan so hard to find a fresh upot  for u picnic, 21019  Womon pipers, It has beon decided,  ���������nro not eligible for mombowihlp of  the "Londpn Beottloh Piping Society, a  body composed ot bagpipe players  and lea"*"**-**'' rEB*E   EET9TEW.. OKBSTON,   B.   C  ��������� <k )  w f  ���������By���������  Christine Whiting Parmentor  Author   Of  "One Wide Stiver To Cross"  "Th������ Unknown Port",  *ffltc  CHAPTER IX.-���������Continued  . "Sometimes they're fierce Mother  insists it's because we're so near the  ���������sky! Those storms are the only thing  in the world, I believe, that she's  ^afraid of. Ker father was killed by  lightning before I was born."  Nance shivered.  "No wonder she's frightened! It's  .a miracle this tree has escaped being  -demolished. Does anybody know  how old it it?"  Matt shook his head.  "It's a great deal older than any  ���������one in these parts surely. Miss Columbine remembers it just like this  when she was' only a little girl. It  "must have been struck by lightning  many times. I often think���������that is  ���������-I__"  Matt was, all of a sudden, self-  ���������conscioua again; but Nance was  -merciless.  "Go on," she begged.  "I only mean," he hesitated, "that  ���������that this tree must have seen a lot  ���������of interesting things: Pioneers, you  know, in their, covered wagons; the  first settlers struggling to build  -homes; Indian massacres or war  -dances; and later, prospectors trudging along with burros. Why, even  the old Spanish expeditions may  "have massed this wav more than two  "hundred/yrears a*go! *!-���������roftetfwbh-  <ler how many of those sights this  ���������pine looked down on.",  Nancy was silent, partly because  no boy had ever talked this way to  "her before, and partly because what  Matthew said had sirred her imag-  '"i ******* Q-'fr-i ^'���������J"**  CSlta   nma   q-tlAnf    -*****v   Ij-vyi**   -flic--.4-  the young man moved uneasily.  "I���������I suppose, all this sounds sort  ���������of foolish to���������to a girl like you,  but���������"  "Why should it?" Nance looked at  him so. disconcertingly that Matthew lowered his eyes for Just a  moment. 'T guess you thought I  was being dumb; but really, I was  trying to see things���������the things you  say this old tree must have seen.  And by the way!" (Nance glanced  up, smiling, at which Matt became  pleasantly aware of a dimple in her  left cheek.) "There is something else  It saw that you didn't mention. It  witnessed the betrothal of Victor and  Aurora Tubbs! "She said I'd find  their initials cut in the bark."  Matthew- Iftiig-hecl.?'  "Mother-remembers those initials;  but lightning ripped, that bark off  years ago. Aurora hasn't been up  ���������here since she put on flesh, and  that's almost aa far back as I remember. I hate to hurry you, Miss  ���������-er���������well," (desperately, as tho  girl grinned at him), "Nancy, but It's  .g-ctting along toward sundown and'll  soon be cold.   Shall wo move on?"  Nanco said, regretfully: "It's so  wonderful here I can hardly tear my  self away. Is that the path which  leads down by the Tubbs estate? I'll  try that trail some day when I'm  energetic; and" when I get homesick  I'll come up here to get away from  every one, and either bawl my head  off or snap out of the attack."  "We'll have to see that you don't  get homesick," returned Matt -with  unexpected gallantry.  A half hour later they drew up at  Miss Columbine's side door to find  Mark Adam scanning the road impatiently, and Jack seated on a suitcase.  "Have you got a job?" gasped  Nance, spying the luggage aa she  took Mark's upstretched hand and  jumped down lightlyv  Jack nodded, while the other boy  exclaimed: "Where the dickens have  you been, Matt? We've telephoned  everywhere to find you."  "Blame me," said Nance, while  Matthew, flushing again, retorted:  "Hasn't a feller got a right to take  an hour off?    What's up?"  "Good and plenty. Luke's broken  ajeg."  Matthew started, his face grave.  "You're not kidding, Mark?"  "Sure I'm not. That new bronc  kicked him. Dad and Mother have  carried him to the hospital in the  Ford."  "Is it a bad break?"  "How*m I to know? But" (turning to Nance with his customary  smile), "it's a case where an ill wind  blew somebody good. Jack's got a  job -with us till Luke's around again.  Pile in, feller. We must be going.  We'll take good care of your little  brother-, N^ncyl'^v  "Hi! *vyait a minute!" This was  Aurora, bursting through the door  with a covered basket. "I made a  layer cake this mornin' ajtid it's sure  to get stale with Jack away. I cut  a hunk for Nancy, and the rest's in  the basket with a couple o' loaves of  good fresh bread. You better take  it, Mark Adam. Your mother won't  get back in tune for supper; and if  she does she'll be too upset to get a  proper meal even if she knew how,  which goodness knows she doesn't  and never did. You hold that basket right sido up, boys, and ..."  She was still expounding voluble  instructions when the engine started.  Mark blew her a kiss of thanks as  they drove away.  desperation she went back to the  kitchen and  Aurora's monologues.  "Is there. 7a-���������.^ublfe'''; library .;.fat,- this  place?" she questioned.  Aurora popped a^ie into the oven  and responded^Y*:y|h^ good would it  do? So faVs I khov^Tthey ain't any  one in Pine Ridge?7*but Victor Tubbs  that's got time to read, and it takes  him all day to read| the paper. And  no wonder! He don't let even the  smallest advertisement get by him.  He's upset JuaJt-dta^caisiderable by  mentionih'. a? ^placO at Colorado  Springs where you "can get a perm'-  nent wave for two\T^ollars and*, fifty  cents. She's askedO^Ve Adam to take  her down some da^ when they go  to see Luke at the?hospitalV and I  don't hardly expectYtb recognize my  own daughter when? she gets back,  fcjb, we don't have any use for a library at Pine Ridge/'  Recalling the "confession" magazines she had seen Juanita indulge  in at the drug store^Nance suggested: "Perhaps if you Jiad a real good  library your young?? folks wouldn't  waste their money Ton such trashy  reading matter."       ;;  "Maybe," admitted^Aurora, "but I  doubt it. And if you mean those  love magazines, I'll admit I find ,'em  real refreshin*"." V  - "But I thought you had no time  to read!" ~ ,.^j- ���������  "No more I do," ^replied Aurora,  undaunted at this sly thrust, "but  sometimes I glance Vat 'em to rest  me. In one o' them stories a boy and  girl got engaged under a pine tree  like Tubbs and me: Here's Mark  Adam with tbe milk. Shut that door  quick, Mark. No matter about  bring-in' in some snow along with  your feet. I ain't, scrubbed my floor  yet, and I ain't goin' to till things  dry up. Shut that door! Do you  want to freeze us? How's Jack get-  tin' along? How's Luke? And is  your mother bearin* up under this  affliction?"  Mark deposited two milk bottles  on the table as he said: "One question at a time, please. This is some  storm, isn't it? Are you occupying  the kitchen in order to keep warm,  Nancy, or to profit by the conversation of our estimable Mrs. Tubbs?"  "Don't you be uppity, Mark  Adam," snapped Aurora. "She's here  to get warm, and ho wonder with  nothin' but a layer of silk stockin's  to protect her legs. You haven't an-  swered���������"7  "Give me time," Mark interrupted,  warming his cold fingers at the stove.  "Jack couldn't do better. We'll have  an expert milker long before Luke's  ready for the job again. He sent his  love to every one, and so would Matt  if he wasn't so bashful. Say!"  (turning to Nancy), "how'd you ever  manage to rope my shy brother into  taking you up to the old pine?"  "Rope him!" exclaimed Nancy. "I  call that an insult."  "Well to tell the truth," broke in  Aurora, "I almost lost my breath  When you rode   into   the   yard the  w BISCUIx  SENSATION   THAT  HAS  TAKEN  CANADA  BY  STORM  Nutty flavored, slightly  ("���������mltedV little Soda Wafers  make a real "event**  of all entertaining.  %/fteres & K,nrisxie Biscuit /or every taste'  about, Nancy? You ought to encourage a young man to talk more  sensible. How's "Luke? And you  didn't say if your mother was bearin'  up. I always thought Luke was her  favorite, or maybe it's because he  ain't ao husky as the rest of you."  Marie grinned as he slipped off  the wet jacket  "Luke's doing first rate. He'll be  home next week and hobble round on  crutches. Mother's all right; and if  sbe likes Luke best, Aurora, it's only  because he's not so good looking as  the rest of us. It's what they call  the���������er���������ugly duckling complex, I  suppose.*"*  Aurora snorted.  T donno what anybody's complexion has to do with it; but there's  some folks in Pine Ridge that thinks  Luke Adam's the handsomest of the  lot, not excepting Matthew. And  he's an awful sweet boy too. There's  Miss Columbine pounding. No,  Nancy", (as the girl sprang up), 'Til  go find out what she wants while  you keep Mark company. Set close  to the xange, Mark Adam, and get  yourself fc_t through."  "Tell me," said Nancy, "is Jack  really doing the work all right?"  they're lucky to get their milk at all,  a day like this, and no one without  the Adam conscience would have  started out. Mercy to goodness! Are  my pies burnin'?"  But the pies were safe, browned to  perfection though Aurora declared  her fright had given her a palpitation.  "And I can't get a proper meal  with young folks clutterin' up ray  kitchen," she declared. "You put  some coal in the sittin' room stove,  Mark Adam, and then you and  Nancy clear out till I call. DInner'll  be ready in no time; and Misa Col-  umbinell be offended if you don't  stay. She says maybe you'll keep  Nancy from bein' homesick."  4Tn that case," returned Mark with  an engaging smile, "I can't refuse."  (To Be Continued)  Novel Club For London  CHAPTER X.  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  Most girls In  thvh-   tCmMtm   lla-t-tB  a tonic nnd regulator. Givo your  daufthter Lydia 11.  Plnichnm's Vegetable Compound  for tho next few  months; Teach  hor how to guard  her health at this  critical time; When she ia a happy,  healthy wife and mother nlio will  thank you;  1  , Sold at all good drug storesj  "w ^"^^^^^p"w pm^v^^ss^p   8iRi~i~t wHb)^^. f  6J'8l8aiW������88liill.lW8IWH������<Mili.'li"l mwutltWMmWMUnM������um.m*.mmwZ..&m*uumumj$4.'  8B-..lWmi������|.ll.ll)lWlllWIHW.IMI'lll PI.) I I' W. WM^M^M^W������*^.liW rmm P88,  ������iyiMn<iMii������iiiiiiii������iiwuiiiiiiii88niaii88aii������8i���������)ia8UII8ai������������  It was ten days before Nancy saw  her brother again, a rather lonesome  ten days, on the last of which the  Colorado sunshine gave way to what  Aurora called "a baby blizzard", and  Cousin Columbine went to bed with  a cold. Tho wind was furious, and  Nance retired to her tower and surreptitiously donned two pairs of silk  stockings since no chance had arisen  to buy sport hose.  Even a stouter heart than hers  would have- found tho day more or  leas gloomy. Tho halls in the old  house wero frigid; and wind blew  through every crack. At Aurora's Invitation sho took pen and paper into  the kitchen, meaning to write letters;  but under the good woman's steady  fire of conversation it was Impossible  to concentrate, and at last sho sought  the sitting.room In search of reading matter.  To ono of Nancy's generation tho  contents of tho walnut bookcase wero  not enticing. Thore was a hondsomo  edition of Scott, but ono glance at  long pages of description was  enough. Thoro woro two old-fashioned novels by somo ono named Mu*  lock; a "Pilgrim's Progress"; a book  called "What To Do Boforo Tho Doctor Comes," and a sot of pickcno  whlch looked a bit loss hopeless than  tho others. Nancy could remember  her father reading parts of "David  Copporllold" aloud whon aho w&m little; but theae volumes woro big and  heavy.   Thoy looked ondloss, too.   In  King Is. President And Only Famous  Hunters May Join  One of the most exclusive clubs in  the world has opened up permanent  London quarters, according to William Gourlay, manager of the Ameri-  I can   Express   Travel   Service.    The  a kitchen chair, his elbows resting on  its back while he looked at the girl  intently, "Mother's adopted him already���������isays he's Just like one of her  own boys, and that's high praise���������  from Mother! She wants you to  come out and spend a Sunday when  it's good weather. What in time do  you do with yourself a day like  this?"  "Listen to Aurora," replied Nance  softly. "I wanted to read, but Cousin  Columbine's books look stuffy; and  Aurora tells me there's no public library. She says no one in Pine Ridge  has time to read. What do they do  -���������evenings, I mean?"  "According to tho old story they  'set and think, and sometimes they  just set!'" laughed Mark. "I'll bring  you some books from home to-mor-  other day.   It ain't Matthew Adam's J row, Nanco.    If wo   had   a   library  4tC3 t_ 1   *���������**'***' akUlA^^^ai A8iav*5i -Q*51ValV*C* AXLw  ,������"^^fa!'VM^kw^str^dlto^Uviarters will house the membership  habit, takln' girls to ride; and you're  so stylish, Nancy, I donno how he  got up courage to suggest you goin'  in that old truck."  "That's the advantage of a college  education," observed Mark, with a  wink for Nancy. "The emergency  arose, Aurora, and despite his fear  of the female of the species, my  brother was able, because of his  superior learning, to conquer���������"  "Goodness gracious!" burst out  Aurora, "1 never heard such rubbish.  Take off that coat, Mark Adam, and  here, even a small one, I bet the  population would profit by it. All  most of these people read is trashy  magazines."  "That's what I told Aurora; but  she said���������"  "You'vo to s-tay to dinner," announced Aurora, bursting ln upon  them. "Miss Columbine says she  wouldn't send a dog Into this storm  without he had a good full stomach.  Don't you mako any objections,  Mark Adam. Folks can wait for  their milk an hour longer. Miss Col  of the Shikar Club, composed of  famous hunters, its membership only  acceptable to men who can boast  hair-breadth escapes from the Jaws  and claws of man-killing beasts of  the jungle. The president of the  club is the King, the patron is the  Prince of Wales and the Earl of  Lonsdale is the chairman. The decorations of the place will be enlarged  photographs taken by individual  members.  The total shipments of certified  potato seed from Canada in 1034  amounted to 1,328,745 bushels, 728,-  582 bushels being shipped from January to May inclusive, and 600,163  bushels from the fall to December  31.  STOP THAT ITCH  In On������ Minute. .  D. D. D. Pmerlptl.-.ii Sp������ad������ RtUsf  let me dry It. What are you giggling] iimblne flays   so   herself.    She   says  It is really eurprismgtoseehowDr.D.D.  D*nn|V pur*; .copU"*- llmild. antlseotlc  D. D. D. Prescription quickly stops Itching:  tortures of eczema, pimples, mosquito or  other insect biteo, rashes and other skin  afflictions. Forty years' world-wide success. Its gentle oils penetrate the skin,  soothing and heallnothe inflamed tissues.  No fuss���������no muss. Clear, greaaelees and  stainless���������dries up almost immediately.  Try D. D: D. Prescription today. Stops  the moat Intense itching instantly. A 35c  trial bottle, at any drug- store, Isjruaran-  teed to prove it���������or money back. 0. D. D.  is made by the owners of Italian Balm.  2100  'fe^SlES WSJ  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE V?  JFusi hung ������ imckogo In your kitchen. You'll be delighted  wltlv U������ convenience .. for, with one hand, you can easily  entrant n single sheet ot a time lenvlng the other htmd free  to* hold the "left'Over"^ beta's wrapped.  Wareiii0ii������e������ At Calgary, Edmantton, Regina and Wirnilpe*. CS^S'S'OH ������EYtEW  l..Am^mJ..m.J..1*..A.  .m.*..m.A.m.m.A.m.m.e*.m a.<8.<fc������A.a>natii,p.<>������A.A������������i./>i������**.A.  I  CRESTON SCHOOL DISTRICT  Applications will be received by the undersigned up till Thursday, August 15th, 1985,  from students wishing to take Fifth Year  High School course. Fee, $60 for the term.  For all other information apply  H. W. MacLAREN, Secretary.  wwwwwmfwm^w  ���������f ft  wv  ���������ffT'T-yfrvY'r^'t ���������<r**y  Uood news  for  the Nibhlings  Here's good news for Mr. ahd  Mrs. Nibblings! The Gimlets,  their next-door neighbors, had a  telephone installed today.  Ever since they moved into the  neighborhood, the Gimlets have  been using the Nibbling's telephone, although very often it  hasn't been convenient for the  Nibblings to let them in. The  good-natured Nibblings have said  nothing, but they've thought a  lot.  At last the Gimlets have realized that they've been a nuisance.  That new telephone is going to  make both households much happier.  Kootenay Telephone  Ltd.  There are six service stations  and 13 gas pumps on Cranbrook  street, Cranbrook.  ? A new wing is being added to  the hospital at Nakusp. It is  two stories in height.  A lady life guard is provided at  the swimming pool at the city  park at Grand Porks.  This season all B.C. apples,  pears and crabapples must be  shipped in lidded boxes.  Kelowna has cold storage for  450,000 boxes of apples. Vernon  plants can handle 320,000.  At New Denver an electric siren fire alarm has been installed  to replace the bell formerly used.  The creamery  at Vernon has  just installed  a churn that can  andle two tons of cream at one  time.  I    For the first six months of 1935  j building permits at Penticton are  j higher than  for the same  1 in 1934.  Pigeon races are attracting  much'atteiii?6h with the homing  pigeon clubs at Cranbrook, Kimberley and?L*umbertpn.  The Herald states that hope  has almost been abandoned of getting the promised new postoffice  at Penticton this year.  About 15u"'youngsters and some  grownups were daily patrons of  the Rossland swimming pool during the recent hot spell.  In competition with 97 other  creameries butter from the Vernon creamery won second prize at  the Edmonton exhibition.  ���������m  When this year's enlargements  are completed the News claims  Okanagan shipping points wil!  have cold storage for 1,220,000  boxes of apples.  In a recent homing pigeon race  the official time showed it took  the fastest bird six minutes to  make theflight between Lumber-  ton and uranbrook.  The Vernon News estimates  that commencing last week the  Okanagan will market 1000 crates of cucumbers daily for the next  three weeks or month.  Vernon could only induce 600  to enroll for the dollar a month  hospital project and the idea has  been dropped. 1000 was the objective.    K^elowna signed up 1300.  The Courier is proud of the  quantities of strawberries Cranbrook and Kimberley purchase  from Creston, but thinks a better  showing ought to be made in apples.  Midge Creek with a crew of about  twenty. Many local men are employed  at both places.  A very heavy thunder and lightning  storm accompanied by heavy Mina % aad  hail was experienced here, .rnuay nsgnB,.  The storm was more or less local, aad  while it lasted was spectacular. No  damage by the hail was reported and  the rain would be benficlal.  Several flights of pigeons from Kimher  1 ey lofts were despatched from here during the week.   It looks as if Kootenay  Lake is to become the pigeon Newmarket as with the young birda of this year s  raising to be trained by_ both the Cran  brook and Kimberley Clubs from lakeside points training -nights will be a daily  occurrence from now till fall.  ijuua jLLQ3Mioa*s3un������ s # *n OTf������B ���������.>jm*joat������*g  period  Real  Estate  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  SI.95 to $4.50  Just arrived a stock of  Suit Cases priced from $1.95  to $4.50. Call in and look  them over.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  J. Q.  Box 11.  Connell  CRESTON  Qiaa ���������-���������"���������Tr������-rr������Br������-8ia*rr8r������i-������������*raY������TW(.Bi.aij.������iouJUfii  Sirdar  Our K. B. O. Broadcast  Penticton's irrigation supply is  better this year tnan for many  seasons past.  If the government wiii advance  $15,000 at 4^ per cent. Kaslo  council may borrow that sum for  improvements to its waterworks  system.  If the recent rains haven't been  too destructive Kaslo will have a  cherry crop 60 per cent of the  1934 yield.  The C.P.R.  hasn't abandoned  hope for Moyie.    A gang is now  busy propping up and repainting  the station.  In addition to tieing racks Salmon Arm is being asked to provide water troughs for those who  travel by horse.  In a class of 76 entries, butter  from the ere-* mery at Vernon took  second prize at the Calgary exhibition this month.  Bonners Ferry village will require $5,690 to finance affairs for  the ensuing year. $1000 is for  the fire department and $1800  for the .police.  h-*-  S  General Motors Products  Charles Wilson is a business visitor to  kelson s.t th-��������� beginning of the week.  Kenneth Wallace of Boswell left by  Monday morning's train for Nelson on a  business tripi  Dick Dennis of Nelson is spending a  vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bysouth  at Kuskanook.  Misses Mary and Matilda "Rohac left  Monday to spend a vacation with their  brother at Tye.  S. Wilson were visit-  Mrs. VanAckeren  at  N   R    <*"""*| M m^T m W*m bFV      Hajjr II av^F M "i P^^JJJj^ ^?J>  at the  GRAND THEATRE  CRESTON  tot  &.SO  PmMw  jk   'Varied and Entertaining Program including:  WESTERN WHOOPEE, a Mickey Monse Comedy Film.  FOUR IN A ROW, featuring Fisher no-draft ventilation,  knee-action wheels. Turret Top, and streamline design.  SPRING HARMONY is a film showing the construction  and operation of the springs, RADIO RUBES.  A Comedy, WHAT STOPS THEM, featuring brakes.  PACKED WITH POWER, Bhowinf? the salient- features  of Chevrolet Trucks, and PLAY BALL is a picture of some  of the Big League Baseball Stars and how they play ball.  Children must be accompanied by their  parents, to be admitted.  EVERYBODY WELCOME I  E*  ���������flJ  Mr. and Mrs. J.  ors with   Mr. and  PftiiwAn    !3g*-a'Bi.,)<8ir   '  ^"���������v-*". -"Tf'-r-- ~*7T* ";.���������  John Webb of Calgary is a visitor at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson  and will go home by Nelson.  Domonic Passeuzzo was a business visitor to Cranbrook, Wednesday, where he  purchased a horse for ranch work..  John Andino went oyer to Nelson by  train cn Saturday morning to take in the  Trail picnic, and reports a good time.  The chief tie inspector of the C.P.R..  Calgary, was, here at the beginning of  the week looking over tie operations at  Atbara.        '  Margaret Lombardo, who is here on  vaca ion, left for Tye on Monday where  she will spend a few days with her brother, Frank.  Miss Victoria Pascuzzo Of Wycliffe arrived here at the first ofthe week and  will make an extended visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Mannarino.  James Mannarino was a business visitor to Creston. Friday. Sydney Rogers  and D. Pascuzzo were business visitors  to Creston, Saturday.  Sydney Rogers and D. Pascuzzo were  fishing at   Kuskanook and   secured a  splendid   catch.   Fishing  is. extremely  good there at present.  A large air tank has been installed at  the quarry at Atbara. This will increase  the air capacity and enable more pneumatic tools to be uaed.  George Sulcoroff was at CreBton, Saturday, for supplies for the sawmill. A  truckload of horsefeed was brought In at  the middle of the week also.  Tho water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridgo reads 10.60 a fall of 0.41  for tho week. The heavy rainfall of the  past few days is evidently equaling the  off flow.  This locality experienced very heavy  rains Saturday night and Sunday with  low lying clouds.   Old timers  say   it .������  many years Binco heavy ralnB havo boon  encounterd at midsummer.  Heavy tion aro the principal material  being loaded nt Atbara from tho Suker-  off mill at Goat Creek. Tho output of  ties of all kinds ha** now been incroasod  and two trucks ar������ engaged in tho hauling to tho Quarry siding  Reports reach hero from both tbo  Cranbrook and Kimberley flying clubs  that many birds havo boon roturnod to  the respective clubs by Kootenay "Lake  people,, There urottlul many birdo unaccounted for howovor and nn appeal is  being made to forward any secured to tho  Hocretarlos of those clubs at tho clubs ox-  ponae.  Oporatlons at the Bnyonno mine arc  Soing ahead, with'moat of tho work being  oho in tho vicinity of tho mine, Tho  crew has boon enlarged and is now con*  sldorably more than onohundrod. Work  is pruuuudinu wfc ihe V-Zlsconoln "mine at  ...means  personal vlos$v^^  It ������������sE?oys your forest wealth . . . s-sSsss--slse  matchless beauty of your scenic highways.. .it  iills game and fish. Protect this great natural  heritage of British Columbia . . . be careful  ���������with Sre in the -woods.  Be sure your matcK, cigarette or fire is dead before you leave it.  i^i^uiiiitESii  s������m\mm\a������\  ~*������'^"-*'.i>-~tf-K~~-'^  The Consolidated Mining; &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.,   BRITISH GOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  .  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.^ Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates <uompiete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  | TADANAC BRAND METALS  5       Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  B  ^_^^Sggs^SmWSBBSSStFlim  Send Money  use the Money Orders  sold at all branches of this  Batik.        '  They are safe, cheap and  convenient, ana are  -readily cashed in all parts  of the world* r  OF COMMERCE  ���������wl  Cl.  Creaton Branch  ������8>8  M J* .  jftmgor  mmmmmm ��������� -  .   "'.V  .***!  C\WE,&'20M REVIEW  rj * ���������  8 J S*  in*  Irand Theatre  SAT., AUGUST 3  Together they Glorify  the story the world  could never forget!  As the golden-haired child of  the blue blooded youth and silver  haired veteran of ..a proud and  conrageous line these two beloved  stars bring to life all the human  drama of the unforgettable story  by Annie Fellows Johnston!  Lionel Barrymore  Shirley Temple  m  "Little Colonel"  with  Evelyn Venable  j J<alin Lodge^ r  Bill Robinson  Local and Personal  Mrs.   (Rev.Ji^Walker   and Goldie a e  holidaying for a couple of weeks at Ainsworth.  HOUSE FOR| SALE, NELSON-Or  will exchange for Creston property. Address Box 1108, Nel&on, B.C.  Excavation work on the new elevator  was completed yesterday and a start has  been made on the frame construction.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  August meeting is scheduled or Tuesday  night at the Legion hall on Fourth street.  H. Matthews, who has been  on    th  staff of Creston  Drog& Bookstore   foe  some weeks past, has returned to Nelson.  FOR SALE���������Wash stand with toilet  equipment complete. Also bed screen  and Orthophonic with 30 records. Mrs.  C. Franspn. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Page McPhee and  son,  Sandy i are Kaslo visitors this week   for  the -regatta and water carnival on Wed  nesday and Thursday.  The 1936 game bird regulations have  just been issued at Victoria. The season  on grouse, ducks and geese, as usual,  open on September 15th.  R. H. Robertson, provincial horticulturist, and J. W. Eastham, provincial  pathologist, Victoria, were here on departmental business, Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Powell and fa mily  left on Wednesday for Kootenay Bay at  which point Mrs. Powell and the children  will spend a three weeks' holiday.  Rev. F. V. Harrison of Cranbrook was  here on Tuesday, taking tbe funeral of  Miss Chaplin of Wynndel, whose remains  were interred in Creston -cemetery.,  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mindlin. and  daughter, Virginia, of Oanbrook, were  Creston visitors during the past week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Lewis.  V-HYfileamehaur of Merritt. a former  manager here of the Beattie-Oatway  drugstore, was renewing acquaintances  in Creston the latter part of the week.  FRIDAY  SATURDAY SPECIALS  Cantaloupe,  Vine Ripe  each  .10  Cheese Wafers, lSZ��������� .41  Fresh Golden Bantam Corn  WATERMELO  per lb., Whole .03   per lb., Piece .04  Rhppqo m*l  IHgiriBBB^iB-        nnaa-4   IK  *& ******+***y     pes i-iu.  pfUi  99 1  Fresh Peaches and Apricots  Tomatoes and Vegetables  EBB  B  The mosquito season is over for  1935.  With tbe dykes shutting  off practically  all of  the  area previously flooded,   the  skeeters were  not  at all numerous  thip  Thursday,4vyear*  'A.4m0>i\v^r.rt fo tVid l-ao-f   iceiio rvff rV������i]ci.Y\\.rmr\cx  Ed. Gardiner were m<jt#f$Talk   there   are now  155  phones  ron-  jriected to the Creston switchboard. This  is a ������.a������n of five since the first of the  year. V'  Dr. Sh ore, eye specialist oT Calgary,  will be at  Creston  hospital  August 8th.  . Mr. andMrs,  visitors to Nelson for the a weekend visit?  with friends.  ui oOiua.  Aioerca, is  a guest  of Mr.  rtoii-  and !  tt- .  -r _  xvcu xjyiiu    daying in  Creston,  Mrs. A. R. Lynn.  At the" new four-room public school  work has commenced on the cement work  of the full basement.  ALFALFA ;FOR SALE���������Ten acres,  will sell any quantity desired. Geo.  Leadbetter, Erickson.  "?fe  M.  Reid  of Carmicahel, Sask*.*, a  well known C.PR.7 agent and  board  of  1 trade worker,  was   renewing  acquaint-  ' ances in Creston a few days at the end of  the week.  Due the showery weather that prevailed Sunday morning and part of the  afternoon, the .baseball game with the  Copeland CCC aggregation had to be  cancelled. 7  LAND FOR SALE-VWell Watered,  partly timbered,.?jRrst-c%ss agricultural  land for sale at *"B0  ner-&cre     Also   ten   w * A3 1 * sin j*r.m.        -r\      in: l _ ;���������  **KB*T13 igiF8jj*an y*qi iui ;^it,,vw       rv- ' auiL-iau  Smith, Creston.  YOU MAYBE NEXT  Play safe���������pat Golden Ply  Silvertowns on your car  ��������� High speeds are common these  days, and real blow-out protection is more important than ever  before. Why not play safe with  Goodrich Safety Silvertowns ���������  the only tires made with the  amazing Life-Saver Golden Ply���������  the Goodrich invention that  makes Silvertowns three times  safer from high-speed blow-outs?  Come in today.  THIS AMAZING  LIFE-SAVER  GOLDEN PLV  MAVSAVE  YOUR LIFE  Goodrich  Silvertowns  WITH UriEMirSft. COOUMCM WOt  R G. Newton, who is in charge of 'the  dominion experimental farm at Windermere, was a visitor here at the end of the  week, making sn inspection of the crops  on the dyked areas.  Bill TruFcrtt ih charge of a corps of  intermediate boyB as well as some members of the local Boy Scout troop, pulled  out on Thursday morning for a ten day  camp at LaFrance Creek.  The valley has encountered all sorts of  wpather the past week, including some  90 in the shade, considerable rain, and  yesterday morning it was more like fall,  with the mercury getting down to 47.  R. J. Forbes, manager of the Bank of  Commerce,, is taking his usual three  weeks'vacation this month. In his absence Harry Cornwall 5s acting manager  and A. J. Gilroy of Nelson is here as teller,  E. S. Jones of Cranbrook. the public  works department engineer, was here on  Tuesday making an inspection of new  road work as well as construction of the  new bridge on the K.V. acrosa Goat  River.  Cherries and raspberries dominate the  fruit shipping at present, with the  latter considerably over the original crop  estimate, Recent rains have shortened  up the Lambert cherry crop quite considerably.  Kootenay East Liberals will nominate  a candidate nt Cranbrook this evening.  Creston will send a representative delegation The only nome prominently  mentioned is that of T. M, Roberts,  mayor of Cranbrook. .      Y   i.uianinun.  ���������..  ,-...     .   , i.l l.ii     ..,..,,_. ,,u,    ..ir , ,        ^    ^111"     i ��������� 11,  . .     .,        i i   ^ 11..  ERICKSON  PHONE BIT  J. W. Smiley of Nelson, inspector of  relief in West Kootenay, was here on  official business at the first of the week.  He states more money is being disbursed  on relief at-August 1st this year than at  she same date in 1934.  An East Kootenay Auto Dealers' Association was organized last week at a  well attended meeting of garage-men at  Cranbrook. A. S Dickinson of Creston  Motors, is vice-president: and F. Nad on  of Universal Motors, is a director.  The August meeting of the Women's  Institute will he held at the home of  Mrs. Chas. Murrell on Friday, 9th at 3  p.m. Miss Mary Murrell will give a  talk on her student filed work among the  uiind Iu ihe schuui-ior ihe blind at Vancouver. ���������'  .  Dr. Wace of tV*eiQueen Alexandra Solarium, who is,making a survey of the  crippled children situation throughout  B.C., will speak ? at'the- town hall Men-  day eveningr August 5th, under the direction of Creston and District Women's  Institute.  Hon. H. H. Stevent was officially placed in the running in Kootenay East as  candidate of the Reconstruction Party  at a well attended convention at Cranbrook ori Tuesday, According to the  Nt?lson News ne was ijofmnateu by K.  C. Oliver of Creston.  To-night's attraction is the dance at  Park pavilion under the direction of the  men's committee of Holy Cross Church.  Dancing is at 9 o'clock, music by Celli's  orchestra and an admission of 50 cents,  which include** supper. The four lucky  prizes will be drawn for.  Excavation forihe foundation of the  new Midland & Pacific Grain Company  elevator will he .completed this week.  Much lumber is on^the ground ready for  the carpenters? Ilfis stated tne elevator  will require just a little over 200 thousand feet of lumber for its construction.  .A.48.A..A.A.A.A,*.A.������.4.������.*.ft.*.A;*.������.*ift.l>.<8M>.O.i������i.*.*.  .A-O.A.  lAJk^^aV  Gm&im  at EGOMOmmBGAL S*mGE&F  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  youi; shopping satisfactory.  PHONE 2  '������'T''������'t**,r,lBi'������'������'f ������'V  ���������^���������^���������W^,'W^'W^-^f���������W<9-W  .im. m .*..mm*>.m.mj  ��������� A.A.Jk..^.  mmA^^A.  .A. A. A. A.A. A. *.*./,.*,. A.M.*..*,   A   A.A.Ai  Mr. and Mrs. F. Kunst of Boswell and  Tom Kunst of Grey Creek wish to thank  the doctors and nurses of Creston hos-  Eital for their o0orts on behalf of out  rotber, Duco, and also all others who  in nny wny helped before and after his  death on July 25th.  *.88..A,.A������^..^.A.A^A.A.A.A.^. A.M.4t������.^. A-8<8.A.^. A.a������.^.U..^.M.,.������8.ai..l^i.M..l������..A.i>i.Ji..<8..^>.J.-^.^.  ������ff������ffBms  Apples will aoon be ready. Order your  boxes now before the rush. We are in ft  position to ftU orders promptly.  a  8  4  P  \  r  '.  I  ���������  L. A. Campbell, vice-president and  General Manager of West Kootenay  Power & Light Co., Limited, Trail, along  with C. B. Smi h. the company secretary-treasurer, and 3. W Drewry, retail  sales manager, all of Trail, were here on  company business at the m'ddle of the  week.  Creston Motors' invites you to the  Grand Theatre, Monday, August 5th,  for a free showing of pictures, which v/ill  be in charge of General Motors. There  is wonderfull variety, to the pictures to  be screened and none should miss them.  Children must be accompanied by their  parents. ;  Rev. Andrew K. Walker Was at Boswell on Saturday taking charge of the  burial service of the late D. Kunst of  that town, who passed away at Creston  hospital Thursday afternoon. Burial  was in charge of the Legion, with H. A.  Powell and J. B. Holder representing the  local post.  Rey. Jos. Herdmnn with Mrs. Herd-  man and sons, Frank and Jack, were visitors here this week; KuestB of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas Compton.' They were returning from a motor trip as far as Winnipeg,  Man., to Cumberland, on Vancouver Island, where Mr. Herdman is now stationed. Ho was pastor of Trinity Church,  Creston following urilbn In 1925.  Tho past list in the midsummer entrance to high school examinations wero  issued at the end of the we lc. All seven  Btudents from Creston school passed successfully, along with; IP pupils who wero  graduated on recommendation. Goldie  Walker with a total ;of BOO came within  eight murks _ of \H'X*r.WK- "the governor  f;c  n East Kootenay.  by Edgftr Bakken  514 marks.  British America mi fin PrniUints  VI IIIVII  ^   I IBIIVI IVM        VBI        ******        u    a ������r <���������%*��������� "%*��������� w m w  I wish to announce that I have taken over  the agency for the above company in the Ores-  ton district and will appreciate a continuance  ������������������*   of the trade extended my predecessor and also  the business of prospective new customers.  *  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  4 f*"���������****>'-''*y<*****'>i^***'^*y*'^y'1*^ ^ iy>>y ���������  '^^^'���������"���������'���������*yvT  PHONE ia  ������������������v-^r*v*4  -W'WW  . A . A, .^.^A*^8^A^^k^t^i^^^BM.A^^*^^A^^^^B8^^<.^^^^Jfc*^L^^^^^A^^������^l^4k*A^^^^MM^8*^8a.^i^^i  j#^^ TW" "*W"     Jk.'     mC*~**4 '!     *^^w       "Wlfc  __T^W Ti"^^ .4T"*A   ~^f^% w-^ Jtj*~^i  ' _���������  - '       ' ia   ������������������ ^| ,    , /'^fc       Rgj^^^^        ^       Im __|^������t__^   *__!       Mil   m      nfl km    t-^r*   ������-"'���������i       ' El-wff^   ^Q9G8______ik  ^^V_.ir-'      ���������1888^1,    i'.iWa>     "jiA-r      jWfc...'   W**':*m*������mW'   *W ^'���������"���������������,��������� mtrnW   %J& Hlal,    ������a>.     ^*��������� jmW     r.4Wm^ ^-.trnW        ^mmf^^mm]        ,,H.T**#     ^*m\ ,     >l%8,.  ���������*88*"'"������'%M-w*'Br  J  'JDRnSTON  ������������������ry*"ny^y^������^������rMywy       ing  icnerarB medal for, tho^ highest standing  Tho honor was taken  ot Cranbrook with  Qnlfco a number from here wero at  Cran brook on Tuesday for tht������ nominating, convention and rally ff the now  Reconstruction party which is headed  by Hon, H. H. Ste vena, MP, for Kootenay East. Mr. Stevens woo the unanimous choice of a largo gathering.  Amongst thono in attendance from Creston were Rev. A. H. Walker, Col.  Mttllandaino, W. G. Littlojahn, J. G.  Connell. J. M. CralKlo, R. Walmsloy, A  Walde, H. B. JTohnaon, Hilton Young, L,  Littlejohn, W. Ciirrl������. Guy Oonstahlo,  L, T, Lovcquo and A. Goplin.  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reiiabiiit-y for which it has been known  foi" over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm. ,,.-.���������������������������������   H   S   Mr. C RE AT H  COAL,    WOOD,       F"tiOUJR.   FEEI>  <  i  ������Wia*>'8IM ������-^|CBMB8yiBia8aalii  Wttar mimap mmqmmrm"mM ������ ������|H' -m^^t  *V  "Mi  WARM WEATHER NEEDS  CREAMS, LOTIONS AND OINTMENTS  for Sunburn  MOSQUITO CREAMS AND LOTIONS  KATOL STICKS���������for flies, mosquitos  and other insects  FLY KILL���������a reliable spray  Lime .luice, Montserrat  Fruit ^Punch���������assorted  flavors.  _   Creston Drug & Book Store   g  ���������������? QUO, If, VLVMm,\.JY jjC  #������ THIS  REJXAIjI-. BTOKS5 ^  E; w,*'tr.J*J-f'*-i*LV/  m.J>tmmi**<m^m.^H."tfm^fa,   Mt3n.SU.   JKJKW,   JWHW.   JBCIW.   Ml In*.   MM   Ml tot.   Jwfciwu   ^������aLW- THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    C.  ~iXfe������te/w  NABOB COFFEE  ���������-offers  DOUBLE  VALUE!  Because it is scientifically  blended, smooth, fragrant  and satisfying. Because it  is sealed in a vacuum  container, guaranteeing  lasting freshness . . . ana  also, the one pound glass  Jar may be used fotr  canning,  or  many "other  ���������afci������������ftl*������l*l������.**.l^Bl   *akliM������a^M������<lBka>        W 88*. ���������������*, a  B-*^*iM^toaBiw������'������0 j^wb^w-*-**"****  *#������nii-������  high quality as in the tin.  Start   saving  your  Preserving Jars Nouot  Likes Life In The Arctic  Qggl/ltif  mTher0 are valu-  abta premium  coupons in mvmry  jar of ISA BOB  cojffei*.- saw f hern.  Send  FOR  THE  NEW  NABOB  PREMIUM  CATALOG.  It9s Free I  KEliLY7;DOUGLAS ??���������������. CO. LTD.   yArs-eOUyER^CALCA-RY^Wl-^NrPEG  Agriculture In School  An almost perennial subject of discussion is tbe school curriculum,  what it should and what it should not contain. Many there are who contend that the present-day curriculum in most countries is over-loaded with  subjects and contain much that should not be there. There are others, including* numerous organizations, who are constantly demanding- that this  or that new subject be added. For example, there are those who strongly  advocate the teaching of temperance, not so much in the wider meaning of  that term, but in direct relation to the use of intoxicants. Others insist  that religion should be taught, while others again object even to recitation  of the Lord's Prayer or the Ten Commandments. Still others call for the  teaching of co-operation, the meaning and use of money, while the number  of so-called social subjects and problems which different groups insist  should be included in the curriculum are almost beyond calculation.  The real difficulty seems to lie in the opposing views held as. to what is  education, and what is the function of the school in providing it to the youth  of the land. Is it the main funcion of the school to impart information,  or is it to so develop and train the mind and intellectual powers of the  student as to equip him or her for the battle of life irrespective of the  sphere in which they may live or the particular activity in which they may  be engaged? If the former, then a very extensive curriculum would be  necessary to cater to all classes of students; if the latter, a fairly short  and condensed curriculum might serve all.  There is one subject, however,   apart  from  the   rudimentary  subjects  such as reading, writing, arithmetic, geography, history, composition, etc.,  which it haa been generally recognized should, to the full extent possible,  be included in our school courses, and especially so in the western provinces  of Canada, and that is, agriculture.   Addressing the recent annual convention of the Canadian Society of Technical Agriculturists assembled at Edmonton, Dr. R. C. Wallace, president of the University of Alberta, discussed  this particular aspect of present-day curricula in the schools.   Having stated that a good deal of thought has been given in past years to the kind  of education in agriculture which can best be introduced into   the   school  curriculum, Dr. Wallace said that it had to be frankly admitted that relatively little success had attended  the efforts of those who are concerned  with school education in the teaching of agriculture; that the formal agriculture of Grade IX. and X. of the high school had on the whole not achieved what was expected of it; and that the school garden, so enthusiastically  proclaimed thirty years ago, cannot be seen in Western Canada to-day.  While stating that it would necessitate going too far afield to discuss  all the underlying difficulties���������lack of trained teachers, discontinuity of  school life during the growing season, etc.���������Dr. Wallace said it had been  learned that in public and high school it was science and not the art of a  vocation that could be taught successfully. For that reason he was of  opinion that successful work in agriculture in the public and high school  will come incidentally to the study of natural science. If the applications  of the principles of science were continuously made in plant and animal  processes, in weather lore, and in soil processes, interest in agriculture and  in agricultural procedure would grow naturally out-of the underlying scientific principles which have universal application; and the teacher would not  be placed in the compromising position of posing, unwillingly, as an expert  in a neld where he or she was not accepted. That would be, ho felt, the  emphasis of the future.  On tho other hand, Dr. Wallace pointed out, there had been real success  in boys* and girls' club work, and in school fairs in which agricultural projects had played their part, mainly because tho activities wore extra-curricular and conducted In the realistic atmosphere of tho farm, with tho help  of trained district agriculturists. In so far as these projects were honestly  carried out by tho young people themselves, thoy wero tho soundost accomplishment which had yot been achieved in tho vocational activity In agriculture of school-age boys and girls. Tho unfortunate fact was that this  system, as yet, did not reach all schools and school children in the rural  districts.  Those observations by Dr. Wallace would seem to merit tlie serious  consideration, not alono of Provincial departments of education and agriculture, but of thc parents of farnrt boys and girls who aro themselves tine  trustees of rural schools nnd directors of agricultural societies. Dr. Wallace placcR ntreHH on those ficlontiflc truths which aro fundamental, which  must be recogniaed and obeyed if succccss Is to bo achieved. These can bo  learned in school through tho natural sclonco courae, even though such  course may not bo distinctly labelled agriculture Successful agriculture  cannot bo learned wholly from a book, or through a study cour/io, any more  than can carpentering or any other vocation. But it pupils arc sent out  from the schools woll grounded In fundamentals, .made acquainted with thft  Immmutablllty of Nature's laws, with Intellects trained to observation, to  the detection of tho truo from tho falao, imbued with initiative and ambition, thoy will bo primarily equipped for a career in agriculture or in any  ���������profesuion thoy may choose.  Quebec Girl Spends   Two   Years   In  tho North, And Is Going  Back Again ;  Cities have na attraction for Marie  Onraet,  20-year-old Gaspe girl.    She  found city   life   '"empty"   when   she  visited Montreal after two years at  Cameron  Bay,   a  mining  settlement  on Great Bear Lake, near the Arctic  circle. v;  Marie spent a few days with her  sister at Montreal, then left for her  home in Gaspe. Late in the summer  she expects to marry a young mining  engineer, a graduate of Queen's, now  in the Athabaska district, and return to the north to live.  In the summer of 1933 Marie, then  18 and fresh from the sheltered life  of a convent, set out from Gaspe for  Cameron Bay to visit her brother  whom she had not seen for eight  years. Travelling by rail to Peace  River she joined a party taking in  supplies. Then began a hazardous  journey by boat through the Peace  river, Lake Athabaska, Slave river,  Great Slave lake and the Mackenzie  and Great Bear rivers.  When the party reached Fort  Franklin, 250 miles from their destination, Sept. 1, the water was  freezing fast, and there was no hope  of navigating Great Bear Lake that  season. A plane was chartered to  complete the trip, and Marie had her  first experience of flying.  Trips by airplane to visit silver  and pitchblende mines in the vicinity  were among her later experiences. It  was some time, however, before she  was permitted to go down into the  mines. The miners were superstitious about women in the workings.  At CameroriBay, where Marie was  one of eight white women, she had  plenty of time to observe the life  and customs of the Indians and Eskimos. She preferred the latter, she  said, because they were cleaner in  their habits than the Indians.  Wives among the Eskimos may be  bartered just as are articles of  commerce. Marie told' of one occasion when an Eskimo offered his wife  and two daughters in exchange for a  fine rifle which he coveted. Stealing  another mstrPgL wife, "however, is , a.  serious crime, for which, in the Eskimo idea of justice, death is the fit  punishment.  BIG  value  BIG  8_? a f is faction  THE PERFECT  Cliewing Tobacco  I  FASHION FANCIES    |  Gulls Fond Of Cherries  Save Their Own Method Of Securing  The Fruit  A remarkable case of birds meeting a new situation by a change in  their characteristic behavior has just  been reported to the U.S. Biological  Survey. The birds are the gulls at  Salt Lake Valley of Utah. They are  fond of cherries. Great cherry orchards have sprung up through the  territory in the last few decades.  Now the gull with its clumsy,  webbed feet, cannot perch on the  branches and help itself to cherries  like the robin. It must wait for the  fruit to fall which doesn't happen in  the great commercial orchards. So  the gulls haVe learned to hover over  the trees, beat down the fruit with  their wings a\id then fly to the ground  and feast on their harvest. They also  have been observed in the tops of  the cherry trees supporting themselves with outspread wings and devouring all the fruit within reach.  The now food habit says Clarence  Cottam, food-habits expert of tho  Biological Survey, seems to havo developed as a result of a locally Increased gull population and the consequent greater competition for tho  limited supply of usual foods.  Clieored Wrong Man  Lloyd George has a "doublo" in  .Tomes Gray, a magistrate in Glasgow, Scotland. This the former premier learned when ho recently appeared before an audience of 3,000  in Glasgow to toll about his Now  Deal proposals. Gray arrived at tho  hall flrst, was mistaken for Lloyd  George, and received round and  round of cheers. Whon Lloyd Gcorgo  arrived much of tlio lung power had  boon spont.  SUCH  CHILDLIKE  CHIC ��������� EAST  TO   WEAR ���������SO    SIMPLE    TO  MAKE   AND   AT   MOOER-  ATm COST  By  Ellen  Worth  Here's a darling little coat and  hat ensemble for tiny tots, so cosy  to wear���������and smart.  Tho coat buttons snugly at the  heck, and being double breasted,  affords ample chest protection.  In soft Copen-blue diagonal worsted was this model with hat to match.  It was lined with a wool silk crepe  mixture.  For more severe weather, a lovely  idea is to use a quilted effect woolly  backed silk. This is warmer than an  ordinary lining and does away with  tho necessity of using an interlining.  Style No. 303 is designed for sizes  1, 2, 3 and 4 years. Size 4 requires  1% yards of 54-inch material for hat  and coat with 1% yards of 35-inch  lining and % yard of 12-inch interlining for hat. Pattern includes tho  hat and coat.  Patterns 15c each. Address mall  orders to; Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDer-  mot Avo. E., Winnipeg.  Summer Fashion Book contains  many more smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  tho price is 15 cents.  Population   Of   Most   Countries   Retains Good Health During Years  Of Depression  According to the data supplied by  the League of Nations Year Book, it  looks as though   mankind   not   only  could take the depression, but "waxes  healthy under  its  vicissitudes.    The  death rate in all except three of the  thirty countries   reporting   was   less  than the average in the  prosperous  five   years 1926 to 1930.    The   birth  rate average also fell, rising slightly  in the last year in five of the countries, namely, Germany,   Great   Britain   Ireland, Poland ���������**���������*****? Denmarle-  ' Germany has a long; lead in this  regard, her population increasing 7.1  per 1,000,  twice as fast as in 1933,  and seven times faster than that of  Francs, and more than twice as fast  as that of Great Britain,   where   it  was 3.3 last year.   United States for  1933 was 5.7.  The League book does not touch  upon the cases of mental illness, but  a study made by the United States  National Committee for Mental Disease and the American Psychiatric  Association, asserts that mental ailments have shown no increase since  the depression, a finding that is contrary to the general impression.-���������  Winnipeg Free Press.  T  WATuSFsWiWR^^tl?  Cfaani ��������������� tti������ iytt<m <������������������ t>urlfiai������  the blood, Nothin--- bettor for  r������U������f of CoiutlDttlon, Xitulfioai.  tion, Itheuikintltm, Kidney and  Liver.  At nil DruBu'������t���������������6Pc. |"*to"t*""'"',NJ  ^Bm   if I      W WF m}    ^  nf        W mimW  W       ,r T^��������� ��������� I  jLouldng For Froo**!  Hondrlclc Wlllem Van Loon, noted  Dutch-American historian and traveller, who recently commenced a radio  program from Now York, ao a boy  of 11 In Rotterdam spent threo days  watching a statue of Erasmus to soo  If tho bronzo flguro really did turn n  page of his book ovory hour, as tho  legend said.  Completes Long Trip  Dutch Submarine Travels From Holland To West Indies  The most ambitious trip ever undertaken in any submarine ended recently when The Netherlands Navy's  K-18 arrived at Amsterdam from  Surabaya, EaBt Indies, having left  Helder, Holland, on November 14  last, covering a distance of more than  25,000 miles.  Tho submarine, under her own  power and without an escort, visited  ���������Ave continents. The trip Included  fifteen, twonty and twenty-five-day  stretches without a break. The submarine dived 280 times, remaining  under water for 264 hours. The crew  of 35 men was under Commander G.  E. Hottorzhy, also aboard being Pro-  fossor Fells A. Vonlng, of Utrecht  University, charged with scientific  observations. Tho lattor made tho  deepest sounding ovor made In tho  Atlantic, namely 6,700 metres between Dakar and Pornambuco.  mmmwmmmwmMmmmsmmammiamtmm  g*"JJ^^" aJjEiS) W wB������B������ BpRb) B B 1*1%  whan tvm*& from fin-lcll* Uolln. Outu,  DprmlM, ������l*tajmpBW, Oollo, etc. l������jr  Mlnmtm.'* Liniment. Kaoplng ft fcottl*  ot Wnurtl'm In tha atabU na -well ���������������  In th* lioura ������������v������a Vim and Doctor'*  mi*. *****  Suitor���������And whero ia your slater,  Jimmy?  Jimmy���������Sho just ran upstairs to  chango rings whon she saw you com-  lttK. 2100 THE   BKVIEW.   CBEST.QH.   B.   &  /  A FIXED PRICE  FOR WHEAT CROP  Saskatoon.���������Wheat was the major  ambject under discussion at a session  of the provincial Conference of Cooperative Trading Associations. Forecast of a demand for special legislation from the provincial government,  and a resolution fixing $1.06 as the  least price the -farmer should receive  for this year's crop were highlights  of the meeting.  The legislation which will be asked, A. F. Sproule, director of the  pool from La Fleche, intimated ?*Will  call for farmers to receive regular  grain storage charges of one per  cent, per bushel per month for wheat  held by them in their farm granaries. Elevator companies received  this amount, and farmers should be  placed upon the same basis, he believed.  He intimated that legislation  would also be sought to allow the  farmer to hold for his own use  enough grain to cover necessary living and operating expenses and to  give him an opportunity to build up  his herds of livestock.  Mr. Sproule declared that if  farmers had not been compelled to  sacrifice their hogs and all his cattle  except the few required for home  use, 70 to 80 millions of bushels of  the present wheat surplus would  have been consumed on the farms  where they were grown.  The resolution calling for a minimum price of $1.06 a bushel for the  present crop was introduced by  George Bickerton, president of the  U.F.C. A similar resolution had been  adopted by his organization. The  co-operators favored the resolution  by a small majority.  In addition to the discussion of  wheat, the conference adopted two  resolutions dealing with the advancement of education in co-operation. The first resolution -was "that  the executive of this conference and  the executive' of ? the co-operative  society be requested to make arrangements .with the' Uhiyereity of  Saskatchewan for a -winter short  course of instruction on the subject  of co-operation."  The other called for lectures on  co-operation to be given in connection  with all farm boys" camps arranged  by agricultural societies and the extension department of the university.  W. B. Francis led the discussion on  education for co-operation.  Mr. Sproule, Wheat Pool director,  declared that the objectives of this  group had been and still were to  make close contacts with the consumers abroad and he believed this  could be obtained only through a  policy of orderly marketing.  issue Of Peace And Wai  r  League   Of   Nations   Must   Act   On  Ethiopian  Question  London.���������^Britain and . France at  last have agreed the special council  meeting of the League of Nations  must get down to brass tacks on the  issue of peace or war between Italy  and Ethiopia.  The issue affects the pollitical Independence of a state that is a member of the league. Neither in conversations with British representatives hor in official despatches has  Mussolini yet definitely formulated  the nature of his demands on Ethiopia. But from semi-official declarations it is taken for granted that he  wants political control over either  part or the whole of Ethiopia.  Under article 12 of the covenant,  it is argued, Italy is bound to agree  to reference of the dispute to the  league. The British hold $he council should go ahead with the merits  of the dispute whether Italy objects  or not, and that the council should  not seek by some technicality to  divest itself of responsibility.  This was stressed by Sir Samuel  Hoare, foreign secretary, when he  informed the House of Commons the  forthcoming league council session  should take definite action in the dispute, adding: "The question of  actions to be taken in' any such event  is a matter to be determined in the  light of the particular circumstances  such as the provisions of the covenant, and I do not consider a declaration in general unspecified terms  would serve any useful purpose." He  did tell questioners, however, -"His  Majesty's government will always be  ready to co-operate with the United  States government in seeking to preserve peace."  iMJ.'.r-jKNS  Chosen For Olympics  Member Of CN. Police At Winnipeg  Going To Rome  Montreal.���������Constable R. G. Pick-  rell, of the Canadian National Railways police force in Winnipeg, has  been chosen to represent Canada and  tho British Empire in the Olympic  shooting matches to be held in  Rome in September, it was announced In a cable received here from London.  Plckrell suffered a serious wrist  injury at Bisley and was unable to  compete in the second week's shooting, tho cable said. Despite his handicap, however, ho lost the Bisley pistol  championship by only one point.  Last month he captured the annual Scottish pistol match at St.  Andrews, Scotland, with 07 out of a  possible 100.  Would Honor Jacques Cartlor  Quebec.���������A mass demonstration  was held on Dufforln Heights by the  National Jacques Cartlor Society,  sponsors of a project to havo July  14, anniversary of tho discovery of  Canada by Jacques Cartler, declared  & .national holiday.  Higher Duty On Jap Goods  Canada    Has    Increased    Tax    On  Imports From Orient  Ottawa.���������Canada has hit back at  Japan's edict imposing a 50 cent  surtax on Canadian goods going into  the Oriental kingdom. Effective oh  and aiiexpAug^lSj,?"all-imports entering this country irbm Japan will pay  a dut"^ of ?33*i_ perTcent. ad valorem,  addition to duties how levied.  The effective date in the case of  each country conforms: so that goods  now in transit either to or from  Japan are exempt from the imposts  the two nations have clapped on.  Intimation was the next move in the  trade situation was up to Japan.  There is a difference between the  two surtaxes. Japan applies her extra Impost to 10 imports from this  country including lumber, pulp and  paper; but excludes what she heeds,  such as nickel, lead and zinc. Canada's surtax applies to all imports  from the Oriental kingdom.  il! Represent Canada  Nova Scotia Teacher Attending Educational Meet In England  Wolfville, N.S. ��������� Miss Rosamond  deWolfe Archibald, of Wolfville, has  left for England to act as Canada's  representative on the international  relations committee at the Congress  of Education which convenes at Oxford, August 10 to 17.  An authority on English, Miss  Archibald has been asked to deliver  an address outlining her own  methods of teaching at Horton  Academy here. She also has been  called upon to confer in the matter  of Inaugurating a world-wide essay  contest for Goodwill Day in 1936.  Miss Archibald represented Canada last fall at the annual convention of the National Council of Teachers of English at Washington.  nauiS n���������u0at  Says Something Should Be Done To  Alleviate Flood Conditions  '..������������������'������������������In.. North? Y.. ���������.  "Edmonton.���������Unless something is  done immedately to alleviate the  northern flood situation, he will lead  a march of northern people on Edmonton to demand action by the government, L. A. Giroux, Liberal candidate for Grouard, said.  "People are demanding action, and  hot telegrams or communications and  discussions with, Ottawa," said Mr.  Giroux.  The sand bank at the mouth .of  Lesser Slave Lake should be dredged  and  the  11   crooked   bends   at   the  8*  mouth of the Lesser Slave river  straightened out, said Mr. Giroux.  This was a small undertaking, engineers having estimated in 1930 that  the river,course could be straightened for $9,000....  Here is a picture of the Rev.  Charles W. Gordon of Winnipeg, better known as Ralph Connor, as he  returned to Canada on the '���������Niagara"  from a visit to the Antipodes.  Expense Survey  Would fevesiig&te The "Whole Field  Of Governmental Expenditures  Saint John, N.B.-���������Appointment of  a royal commission to survey the  whole field of governmental expenditures "for the purpose of indicating  where and how such expenditures  might be curtailed," was urged here  by A. O. Dawson, Montreal, president  of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, as he spoke at a luncheon  sponsored by the Saint John Board  of Trade, i  "Effectiveness of the drive for  economy is illustrated in the fact  that a large number of municipalities, especially in western Canada,  have actually put their budgets in  balance, that the controllable ex-  jjcukxinAnca \jx cjllct jltuuuiuuu were reduced some 81 million.dollars during the past three years, 1931-1934,  and that there has'been a net decrease in : provincial expenditures of  some 74 million dollars during 1935-  34, compared with a net increase of  some 29 million dollars during the  preceding year," MrA Dawson said.  Veteran Printer Dead  Montreal.���������Isaac Glennon, 79, one  of the veteran printers of Montreal,  well known here and in western  Canada, died suddenly last week. He  went to western Canada 25 years  ago and was resident at the Pas,  Man., until his return to this city.  Guests At Exhibition  Saskatoon Entertained Kiel Veterans  And Indians For Day  Saskatoon. ��������� Representatives of  both sides.of the last great historic  struggle between the white and the  red men, with western Canada as the  prize, stood side by side on the grandstand platform at Saskatoon's Industrial Exhibition to be officially welcomed and introduced by Mayor Binder to the large assemblage in attendance.  It -was just a half century ago that  these veterans of the rebellion of '85  went to battle on Saskatchewan soil.  The mere handful of the old guard  now left were the guests ofthe exhibition management for the entire  day. The event took the form of a  reunion, some coming from Regina,  Brandon and other points in the  west, including Victoria, B.C.  QTRYtQ   OT _!*������������������*  .fir  dlftlLd dlANU Ur  NRESPECTTO  Victoria.���������British Columbia should  "demand" a new national policy  from the Dominion, or adequate compensation for its present position in  respect to internal and external  trade, the provincial government was  advised in a report of The Economic  Council, released-by Premier T. D.  Pattullo.  The report, prepared by Dr. W. A.  Carrothers, chairman, and the council's^ research department, states:  ���������"British Columbia buys the ma jo?  portion   of   the   manufactured   com-  IMruH 'Hoa        *������>884������>8 it- rtm.-na.rn  *m~mmj^~~.-m4.m/mm . * -^*V.U������ .. ., X*<***3**  Author Ran Into Difficulty  Found Ride Over Alps On Elephant  Required  Cash  Rome.���������Richard Haliburton, American traveller and author who is trying to emulate Hannibal in "conquering Italy" by crossing the Alps on  an elephant, struck a snag when  Italian authorities at the frontier  point of Gran San Bernardo told him  he would have to pay a deposit of  50 per cent, of the elephant's value.  Haliburtoa was forced to return  to Lucerne, Switzerland, minus the  elephant, to obtain funds for the customs deposit ��������� something Hannibal  did not have to worry about. Hall-  burton returned with the money, but  he still had another modern obstacle  to overcome in his journey to Rome  ���������a veterinarian must pass on the  elephant's sanitary qualifications before it enters Italy.  THE KING REVIEWS HIS AIR FORCE  Separate Treaty  Tokyo.���������Japan is willing to mako  a ooparato naval treaty with Groat  Britain as Germany did, and boliovos  it might bo arranged, a naval oflice  -spokesman intimated in an interview with Havnc.  Ghandi Is Through  Calgary. ��������� Mahatma Ghandi ' is  definitely through as a political agitator, C. Jlnaradasa, Thoosophlcal  Society lecturer from Madras, India,  said, "Ghandi has petered out," ho  added. "Ho Is politically out of commission and tho mischief ho has done  rousing antagonisms between peoples  Is finished.  May Not Bo True  Ottawa. ���������- Penitentiary ofllcials  horo had no knowledge of the alleged  with-holdlng ot letters from Norman  "Red" Ryan during his incarceration  flm Klngatoa penitentiary. 2108  eastern Canadian factories in protected markets and sells the major  portion of its own products in competition in the markets of the world.  "British Columbia is dependent  upon the revenue arising from its  exports to pay for the imports from  eastern Canada. If the prices of  the commodities which British Columbia sells have fallen to a greater  extent than the prices of the commodities which she has to buy, this  places British Columbia in an unfavorable trading position. ',  "Mainly because of tariff protection, eastern manufacturers have  been able to resist falling prices while  producers in British Columbia, mainly producing primary products, are  exposed to the full competition of  similar producers in aii parts of the  world and consequently are not in a  position to resist falling prices.  "This disadvantageous position of  British Columbia has been a large  factor in increasing the burden of  debt, public, business and private, of  the people of this province.  "This study clearly shows British  Columbia has a logical claim for  redress.  "This claim my take two forms:  To demand that a national policy  be adopted which would place the  producers of British Columbia in a  comparable position with the manufacturers of eastern Canada as far  as the marketing of their products is  concerned; and, if it is not considered to be in the national interest to  modify the national policy in this  respect, then adequate compensation  should be made to the people bf British Columbia."  Floods In China  This plcturo shows His Majesty tho King* wearing, for the Arab tlmo, the  uniform of an nir marshal an ho reviews the Guard of Honour at Mlldenhall  whero ho Inspected tho greatest gathering of British rftghtlitg planes In tho  history of aviation. More than 800 typea of aircraft took part in tlio great  jubiloo review and Jafccr new pant Their Majesties at Duxford.  Red Cross Has Picked Up 30,0-30  Bodies Of Victims Drowned  Shanghai.���������The Hankow Red Cross  Society announced it had picked up  30,000 bodies of persons drowned in  the present floods along the Han and  Yangtze rivers near Hankow alono  and reports from other points indicated a far greater loss of life.  While central China turned to the  task of counting its dead, piling up  by the tens of thousands along tho  banks of rivers from which flood  waters  were  receding,   the  northern  prOvijuCeS     CGIituVucCi     tO      "jcLluiO     tuo  floods of the Yellow river.  The latter, crashing barrier after  barrier to swallow immense new  areas of fertile farmlands, has already blanketed more than 10,000  Bquaro miles of the Shantung countryside. Governor Han Fu Chu of  Shantung sent an urgent telegram  to Nanking reporting nearly 5,000,-  000 of his people homeless. Tho  neighboring provinces of Hopei, Hon-  an and Sh6nsl aro also seriously hit.  Govemmont authorities and relief  agencies said the Yangtze's devastation of tlio Ave provinces affected is  so Immense that It still Is impossible  to estimate- tlio total losses.  Moro On Voters' List  Ottawa.���������Voters' lists for tho federal election will bo completed August 15, it was announced by Col.  John Thompson, Dominion franchlso  commissioner-. Following the recent  revision, they arc being printed at  tho government bureau at tho rato  of 10 ridings dally. Tho lists will  show 6,000,000 men and women eligible to vote, an increase ot 250,000  over the'basic lists last year.  The malaria epidemic in Ceylon  took 7d,000 lives, from November to  the end of April. CRESVOH REVIEW  ^-^���������-^-���������^-^-���������*--^- ^Ir-^n^T'  I-  ������������������^���������i^-i^-^TI*!     f-     *,-  ^ ���������*���������-*-*���������-*���������-*���������-*������������������  m-.  *���������     *.. JM  . ^ . J. - A . ^--A -  *.  H.*. A .A-A.^.*.*. *.A.������.4.< ,  ������. ���������    f>     ^ ��������� * . ������ . Jl     88������ . A ��������� * . I������ . 8*1 A .  B UUU0IUI10  in  II!  i in  &.IGB  $ifh  III  i-Annnmu  .WUUBIUliflf  *������  The food problem of the economical housewife  is solved once and for good if she trades here, for  she can always get just the foodstuffs that she  wants at prices that are strictly in line with good  economy. And when we say good economy we  mean that the quality is just as good as can be had.  There is no waste, no inferior merchandise and no  dissatisfaction connected with our foodstuffs.  MEAT SPECIALS  VEAL ROAST, per lb $ .13  COOKED KAM, per lb  '    .45  BOLOGNA, Fresh, per !b         .17  S      "*S <!?*'*~������.^W'^*miwrw i  Wav ^8^8. ^-x j-m+ *y \c*  JARS   KERR MASON    %\ C������  WMi Mouth, doz.  PORK & BEANS, Is, 3 tins.  $ .27  Libby's.  PASTRY FLOUR, 7 lb. sack      .36  Primrose.  FLOUR, 98s, each      3.00  Harvest Queen.  RAISINS, Bulk, 2-lbs    .....     .27  ORE-  PHOA/E 12  WE? ������2E?L.������\f!������i  ^iyil|iyiyiyiyiyi|iy^if.iy * mj mmpw^.t ^m^m^m^m^m  ���������y-yy'-f* *f-- ���������# ���������*f"y������*y'������������������������*> ��������� *i ���������������������<���������������-ny-.  - ������y "^ " "*y ""Bl*1 m ")|r"''^>"*l'**u"SU ** "****"*P " ~M> m"V "****>*" ***""* "**P ' W m "*p "  ���������M8*BW,������84Hl*_lkA_-k\aMakB8MAB~k-B^_t__ka������d4haM  TMCV'  I 111. I  ���������  a*������  ���������  t  >  ���������  ���������  ������  Fsrst-cl&ss repairs fa all kinds of Soots and Shoes.  We specialize in Ladies' and Gents' Fine Shoes.  Prompt and friendly service at all times.  No job too large;   no job too small.  FARMERS:  We can do tight Repairs io yoar Harness.  We carry a full line of SHOE POLISHES and LACES.  V������. C COURTNEY, Prop,  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  m.A.m. a.*.>  ������.t.������.*.*.  .mm.4m.m.������..m.m.+../m..m..m.*m.m,m,m.*,i..m.iw,*m.m.m���������m.m\ .t..m.m,.m.���������m  Local and Personal  Ladies'bathing caps at V.   Mawson's.  Mrs O. Parry was a weekend  visitor  with friends in Nelson.  The village council  meets in  August  session on Monday evening.  FOR SALE���������Coal and wood range.  West Kootenay store, Creston.  WANTED���������-Salesman. Apply P. C.  Solberg, general delivery, Creston.  FOR SALE*���������Studebaker car, tires in  splendid shape, $140. F. Simister. phone  53R. Creston.  Creston Motors report an unusual  activity in the sale of trucks. Since the  first of June they have sold, new  Chevrolet 1J_ ton tracks to Chas.  Kirk, Samuelson brothers and A. H.  Deverson of Crawford Bay, and two ton  Maple Leaf trucks to Monrad Wigen  and C. O. Rodgers. ������  Rev. M.C.T. and Mrs. Percival left on  Monday for Fernie in -which city the  former is taking charge of the Anglican  Church work, after almost three years in  charge of Creston parish. Prior to their  departure Mrs. Percival was presented  with a leather handbag by tbe women's  and girls' auxiliaries of Christ Church.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Christensen, neo  Learmonth, returned on Friday from  their wedding trip whirh took them  through Banff and Waterton and Glacier  National Parks. They left next day for  Moscow, Idaho, where the Christensen  brothers operate a large farm, and where  wheat cutting Is due to start early in  August.  Don. Bradley's appointment as justice  of the peace was gazetted last week. Mr.  Bradley comes well qualified for the  work and his selection will meet with  general approval. His taking on of this  work is timely and that his services will  be available to act in the absence of or  inability of Col. Mallandaine, stipendiary magistrate.  A. S. Reed has disposed of the blacksmith business he has conducted along  with his plumbing shop. The purchas  ers are Matt. York and Ed. Gardiner,  who are doing business under the firm  name of M. York & Co., at the old  stand. They nave greatly improved the  shop equipment, one of the new installations being elec ric welding machine.  They are also operating their oxy  acetylene plant and are agents for Frost  & Wood impliments and Cockshutt  plows,  Chas. Clark, editor of the Times. High  River, Alta., in company with his son-in-  law and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Sobey,  also of High River, were looking up old  friends in Creston  Tuesday evening en  route home from a motor trip to the  coast. Charlie and H. S McCreath  went to school together at Kincardine  an** *he two had a wonderful visit during  Mr. Clark's short stay. Others similarly  favored were C, F. Hayes, who was associated with the visitor in .Mess association work in Alberta, and Mr. andMrs.  Frank Celli, one time residents of High  River.  Lmwn and  Wermndmh  Gammw&jt&oi&  Verandah Ghaira  Tshiss  We have a few pieces  still on hand which we  do not intend to carry  over and the price has  been cut to make sure  of a  quick   clearance.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  >  m  ���������  w  >  i  *  ������  *  ������  Agtf-fcifei-n&ii    ^_r#%iMjt*4% s#ifl_p_P_-,ii_F*__l  MUUtKNI������tTUUKIUiCntrl  with  General Electric REFRIGERATOR      $199.00  McClary RANGETTE       35.00  TOTAL    $234.00  $10 PER MONTH.  \ $10 DOWN.  No interior changes.  Plug for Rangette installed FREE.  This offer is good for the month of August only.  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Lid.  GRESTON,   B.C.  ��������� CANYON STREET  ������  PHONE 38  y������yy ������yy*y^y Bnywy-B^y^iy m qy- <y ���������yif^yi ******���������' **y "f1  igm&mmsmmmmgSmiwmmtsm  g-lf. T-yiy.yy  n    h   H���������***   ^bV w  E!S1 ^^S [^M ^^^^B_ Bs  We have opened up and placed in stock a line of  tine and medium weight Shoes for WOMEN.  White Pumps and ties .$2.9.5  Brown Calf, one eyelet Tie ;  2.75  Black Calf, one eyelet Tie  2.75  Black Calf, three eyelet, round toe  2.75  Black Hiker, Shawl tongue   2.75  Brown Hiker, Shawl tongue  2.75  Misses  Velonr,   Blncher Oxford, sizes  n to 2   o OR  \%  MEN AND BOYS  Men's Oxfords and Specials..   Boys Oxfords, Black, 1 to 5-J-   .05  2.35  GOATS FOR SALE���������l}* and six  months old. E. Vedeniv, Goat River  Bottom   Greston.  Mrs. Orin Hayden of Kimberley is  here on a visit at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. E. Hayden.  FOR SALE���������1930 Model A Ford  sedan, everything in good shape, $150.  E. Gardiner, Creaton.  HOUSES FOR RENT���������Six rooms,  modern, well located. Axel Anderson,  Victoria Ave., Creston,    y *  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice stock, six  weeks old, $4 each. Frank Rossi, Goat  River bottom, Creston.  Mr..'and'.'Mrs. T.i? Dawson, of Kimberley wer��������� here for a weekend visit with  their daughter, Mrs. G. R. John*  COWS FOR SALE���������Two Ayrshire  cows, will freshen in November, need  cash.    Qmer Bceuchene, Creston.  W. G. Armstrong and family left by  auto on Saturday for a ten-day visit at  their ranch near Central Butte, Sask.  FOR SALE���������Canoe, splendid shape,  cash. Also a two-wheel trailer, good  rubber.   A. Walde, Palm Confectionery.  FLORAL? DESIGNS���������Moores' Greenhouse is now equipped to do any kind of  Floral Deseign work at reasonable prices.  FOR SALE���������Bearing orchard and alfalfa land, in 5, 10, 16 or 20 acre tracts.  Half mile from town. Enquire Review  Office.  Mrs. Frank Garrett and daughter,  Beverley, of Blake, are visiting with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. LaBelle  this week.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������Six room furnished house. Ten acres of land at West  Creston on which is a cabin. W. K.  Brown, Creston.  t! '"       Y* *  After a few days fishing up Summit  Creek, Percy Robinson and Ray Keirns  left on Sunday on a motor trip to Portland and Seattle.  Lutherans ave reminded that the  annual Mission Festival will be held  Sunday on the farm of Mr. Fteck.  German service begins at 11 a.m.;  English at 3 p.m. Rev. C. C. Janzow of  Nelson will preach at both services.  REX THEATRE  BONIS!ERS FERRY  Sun., Mon., Tues.  AUGUST 4, 5,. 6  MATINEE  *J>\JlV&Jl~1m.  1   y  |WI������M*l8*t������4������*)^^  nrNrirtV"WT*inr\ n������.  ali'l!li-l'       ^bi���������^���������-������������������^���������������mm  i-r PmAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  K7  ortuarry i^a, is:--- :29  Orange Pekoe-  CANNED FISH  PILCHARDS, Snow cap, 2 tins  .......$ .21  HERRINGS in Tomato Sauce, Connor9s92 tins  A fRBp  2>%Jm&.ir JFjLsJJkSmmmm.&,  Princess.  ?    **������^.S*^������^s   mmmm*.mmmm*irx������tt  <Km   *.lmgf������*z f**a<imm%.wimm������*m& .  .21  33  Macaroni and Spaghetti  Quick Quaker, 1-lh. pkg., 2 /or ...... .....  .29  40  ! Ann Swift's Silver Leaf Pure.  ������   LHalUi i pound Gartosi, ��������� ���������    ���������        ft  f  ftlft i Jijll Wmtk ���������l#*BI*lh-|f*1r 1^ - ^* ** I* W 'Ut -|A|-#   .\���������^���������-4*���������\m���������m.^   'llA ' 4t.������ *^" **^ *" t^f A'^llf *lh  f  jj1^ ^jj ^Pg   ���������^930   1|  us^n^n������!^  Scamper and Tennis Shoes for the family  CftM.  spy  y  1  GROCERIES  ^^������������������j'4m������m.ry.:tAifmWmti  COMPANY   LTD.  i  Ill    i^ yg^i iy^Ss^  Spring  with  '������M>������,|r    ' -' uhm   a  *%i*-'***i^**r!L"tr*_  -9  ���������that woman atfmlra  Tub Fast Print, priced at $ .95 to $2.25  Voiles, in latest styles ���������. 2.25 to 3.50  Organdies, in newest styles���������   ���������- 2.95  Wash Rayons, plain and striped��������� 2.95  All Silk Wash Crepes���������  ���������   ��������� .6,7 5  Two-piece Suits, White and Pastel  Shades���������   ���������   ���������  ������������������:���������   '��������� 8.95  Ladies'Bathing Suits    -���������   ���������   ���������- 2.25  4  4  *  4  4  4  SA  Mmbiy Gwmh&ik&������  C8&������'i.$S2gw  Hardwi  IC* "m.  s* isynttssrs:  ,^^rmt^~^~^rm^rmir.^^ryr^wm^������Tr~*tmVl'i>yy<������V)fm y.<+miffmyym<vm'iy*Wr'^"W*W*W'W'1'mW4.


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