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Creston Review Sep 26, 1930

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���Provincial Eubr-ry
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CRESTON, B: Cr _?|��!It>AY,   SEPTEMB__,R 26, 1^30
No. 28
Signal Success
Flowers-, Cooking, Needlework
Equal Best Ever Seen���Oat-
door Attractions Please���Fair
Great Financial Success.
The fellow who for the past two or
three years has been in the habit of
saying ''the fall fair isn't as good ;as it
used-to be" had to change his tune this
year, because the 1930 exhibition, which
closed on Wednesday was,!, with the
exception of the fruit class, just as good
as any of its predecessors, and in some of
the classes very much better than -easy
of them.
The usual opening " exercises were
missing this year, but a welcome change
. was the engaging of the Flayers orchestra
to play throughout the afternoon in the
male building. The music added greatly
to the day's enjoyment.
. Another change for the financial
betterment of the show was the charging
of an admission at the gate, as, well as
at the main building. The change in
this respect gave 1S30 fair one of the
best admission intakes yet recorded.
The big day opened with the school
sports at 10=30 a.m. with practically all
of the schools In the vaiiey represented
and the championship shield going to
Huseroft school for the second time in
succession. At 1.30 p.m. the basketball
teams from the Creston public and high
school furnishing an ezciting contist in
which the former emerged winners by a
score of 13 to 7.
The best exhibition of baseball Creston
has seen at any of its fall fairs was
provided by the teams from Grestpassd
through with a wiab y a 9 to 4
captured a majority of the prizes in j
boxed) apples, with P. R. Truscott's five
box lot very much admired, as was also
the boxes of pears and peaches shown by
Sam Moon. In the qlat��? sect-kM. EL A*
Penson was laiich to the fore taking
home nine firsts and two second prizes,
T. M. Edmonson was back on the job
-_%. -aum ut-iuuuauareu    -u_   i-rbi-Ul/^r    -J.
the bottom lands���plus some knowledge
of gardemng-^-with a show of sqttash and
pumpkins that took home the red tickets.
His cabbage were also gre_t as to size,
although only capturing second place.
Jas. Cherrington won the prize for
potatoes, and P. J. Klingensmith was
also prominent as a vegetable winner.
The flower show was the best evei*
seen at a fair, with _kCrs. Edmonson,
Mrs, G. Gartwright, Mrs.?F. C. Rodgers
and Mrs. Hayes taking a prominent pact.
and a special mention due Miss Betty
Speer s who on a limitedentry captured
two firsts in roses and pansies as we!! ss
a like number of second prizes.
In a very heavy^entry in every section
of the cooking class the honors at bread
making went to Mrs. G. Nie&el on Five
Roses; Mrs. H. W. MlcLaren oh Our
Best j Mrs. G. Cartwriget on Purity,
while the latter was awarded championship honors on apple pie, and Mrs. Hayes
first on lemorl pie. The Women's
Institute won first in the large collection
of cooking.
Mrs. Pridham won. first on butter, and
in ther ganned goods section Mes= R. M,
Telford, Mrs. maxwell and Mrs. M.
Young-won a fair share of the prizes.
The needlework class had a-heavy entry,
and notable winners in this class were
Mrs. A, L>. Cameron, Miss Hills, Mrs. M.
R. Joyce and Miss Joyce Moore,
The  outdoor  exhibit   was somewhat
disappointing, with the exception of the
cattle, which were'quite up to the standard of other years, with the Comfort, G.
'Caxtwjnght, and. Y Geo.   Hickel   sanehes
A. Glasier has enlarged���his livestock
department at tho^sranch. having just
purchased a billie goat from T. Mawson
at Canyon.-      :Y-Y^Y
Miss M. Joy, left^ for Boswell where
^_U-l j*-m-*J'jr "wvm-,
-~a*r_ ��*l_m w*. trm
^r*m-*+a.m*\m &
shed.  ��� ;.'';yyy
Mrs. Vic.   JohBsb��
is  spending
'itmSf anaa+a* faioniia   4aC.C~i.Tj;.-- .    ��
-w__��   f..v_ *_.vimp ***..-. a-r<|#w_-c^_t_^a
to Canyon,  and
their ranch here.
are  again   occupying
 j_i B;.��
Man   asu   -fell-
way through, the battery, F rtin and
Watson, turning in their best performance of the year.
In the main building ; President
Putman had an effective way of impressing on orchardists the wisdom of spraying and thinning with a display of ten
boxes each from .an orchard that had
been given this attention and one that
had not.Y Percy Boffey had an attractive display of the "Richared" Delicious,
for which he is agent, and A. Bond of
Canyon had on display samples of Stucco
work that was much admired by all
interested in building. Another main
building exhibit that caught everybody's
eye was the ranch display entered by
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Moon, while usual
interest also attracted to the school
districts' display which was won by
Erickson   school,   with Creston second
In   the   fruit  section    Percy   Eoffey
Mrs. Rxngheim who has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Eric Wood, at
Kimb/erley, return.dhome on Friday.
Misses E. Towso^nd B; Hulme left
on Sunday for- WiU��_w Point to help with
the. pple harvest^^l; "  ��� Y
Rev. A. Garlick pflCreston was here for
Anglican Churidil/aBrvice on Sunday
afternoon, and conducted the baptismal
service of the infant daughter- of Mr.
an   Mrs. C. Gregory���Norma May.
A. special s^eetang of Wynndel
Women's Institute is called fo* Wednesdays afternoon,'  October  1st,   at   2330
o'clock. i:Y'\.
Remember Wynndel fall fair and sale
of work on Saturday afternoon, 27th,
commencing at 2 - o'clock* Afternoon
tea 15 cents.   Everybody welcome."
- ���' ".._ -.        * ,���     -}'-   ; ~\.Vm.   ���
Messers. W. V Sheldon, M. W, Taylor,
R. S. McClintoek,*?- P. Erwin, F. P.
Hickson, W. I_.YEfer_y, T. E. O'Connel
and R. W. Dawson comprise a syndicate
of Spokane busness men who have leased
the Wigen boardinig house and are
having I fitted up as a club which they
will occupy from time to time during the
shooting season; Not ail of the party
arOchere at one tiine, though most of
them are here for each weekend.
uuHiuis-   _j(_viit_.i_i�� ' exi^vw,' ttllul
ter's Jersey ad judged the best registered
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Biiiuiai ii_-.._i_ auow, ...
Financially there is every reason to
believe the fair will . show a creditable
balance. Secretary Murrell is now making uj^the list nf winners, which we hope
to publish nest week.    ���
- mm^s^i&Sss&nf
and OILS
916 uA;uit
Premior Garap
Greston Motors
Perdue  Garage
Have signed Ian
A&ree ment to sel I
Oil and Gasoline
for  Gash connB-
encing   Oct,   l��t*
Miss Johanna Scott got back at the
end of the week from Champion, Aka.,
wuere she has been visiting her parents
the past month.
Alf and Leslie Boffey of Hollywood.
Calif., are renewing acquaintances in the
valley at present, and are guests; of their
mother, Mrs^, Geo. Hbbdeh.
MissE. White of Fernie arrived on
Tuesday on a visit,with her. sister, Miss
Jessie White, principal of Ericksou
Miss Annie Botterill, who has been
visiting at Dover, Idaho, arrived homo
at the end of the week.
Rev. J. E.   Healey, who  nas been at
I' Detroit, Mich., for tho past two years,
arrived home on Friday.
U    Misses D  and M. Bridges, who hnve
been guests at the Clark home, returned
to Cranbrook the latter part of the weelc.
While cranking Ins auto about noon on
Sunday, Peter Oberkoff suWered a
broken wrist wh6n the engine buckfired
!    Miss Dahlia Speaker, wlio has spent tho
past few days,at.her homo at Briclcaon,
loft on Sunday for Boswell.
Mr. arid Mra. E. Botterill were Sunday(
visitors at Bonners Forry.
R, B. Staplos of Kelowna arrived on
Thursday on n bualnesB visit nt fills ranch
and Creaton Growers, Limited, off which
ho ia a director.
Edward Clark and Lylo Kemp woro
Cranbrook vsaitors at the end of the
week, making tho trip by auto.
Stanley Sanford  arrived  homo from
Champion.  Alberta,  on  Saturday,   at
" which point ho has nnont tho Hummor-
Erlckison'a throe fruit warehbuwes aro
operating at capneity nt prenewt, with
tno Mclntoah Rod about at the peak.
Bcofct Fruit Company have cent <n
Mofliirs. Pattorwon and Johnnton from
tholr Farnio warehouao to help with tho
work. This company has a ataff of aoven
Birth���Qn September 19th, to Mr.
and Mrs. A. Hale, a son.
Canyon has three students taking first
year work at Creston High School this
term. They are Misses Alice Weslihg,
Annie Gartland and Beryl Caplin.    >
Mr. and Mrs. A- Walde and family of
Fernie are here for their usual fall visit
with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs-
J. Kenney of Trail is visiting with his
sister, Mrs. C. H. Robinson, at the ranch
at Canyon.
A trio of Canyon youths were up before
Magistrate Mallandaine at Creston on
Monday accused of breaking into the
residence of John Lojd. No decision has
been given as yet. ' ' ' - '    i
Mrs. Kals'ead left at the first of the
week for Coalhurst, Alberta, and Mr.
Halstead got away on Tuesday for the
same town, where they will visit their
daughter, Mrs. Ernest Langston, for a
few days, and then proceed to Myrtle,
Manitoba, to the home of their eldest
son where, on October 4th, Mr. and Mrs.
Halstead are to celebrate their golden
wedding with appropriate festivities.
Last Wednesday evening Mrs. Halstead
was guest at an informal reception at
which she was appropriately gifted in
view     of     the     opproaching.    happy
-v_T.a_ju. _*_!-_.
\_. i>Mpi��� and
years in Caagary, Aiberta,
hatte returned
Gresfon School Oistriet
_3 JT Ea%* ��_rl__Li
A Special Meeting of the
Ratepayers of Creston
School District will be
held at the Schoolhouse,
Creston. at 7.30 p.m., on
1930, for the purpose of
voting additional estimates to equip and maintain an extra classroom.
Creston, Sept. 23< 1930.
.      j -___
Full Gospel
 ���        ���
Creston Reqoires
W% C-       L. m\
Trustees to Ask Ratepayers for
/.aaitionai 9i��_uu> tor oixtn
Room at Public School���Base-
i--ent to be Used. Temporarily,
Mrs. Mackinrot and Mrs. Pym of
Cranbrook were visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo last week, returning
on Saturday.
Mrs. Bradley of Ceanbrookspent a few
days here last week, a g^^t of Mrs, T.
/-/-"Mrs. -.BsfcXey.'.has iU6rt^etui_i_dY?E&ai
Crahb-ook, where she has been a visitor
with Mrs. Horwood. ���
S. Pascuzzo has been on a business
visit to Fernie and Craubroolf'tne^past
week.   '
Word was received here on Sunday
that Tony Belle, son-in-law of Mr. and
Mrs P. Cherbo, had. met with a fatal
accident in the mine at Kimberley.
A very successful dance was - held at
the Community Hall one night last week
with music by the Idahoan orchestra
from Bonners Ferry.
Mrs. Heap arrived homo on Tuesday
after a visit with friends in Nelson and
Mrs. Cam of Nelson was a weekend
visitor at Sirdar.
Mr. and Mrs. Gille and Mr. Crosby
made a trip to Kimberley on Thursday,
returning with Miss Rene Dawson, who
is spending a vacation here
Mrs. T. Rogers left on Sunday for
Cranbrook, where she has gone on a visit
with frlenda. ���
Mrs. Hopwood of Vancouver is visiting with her sisters, Mrs. Martin ��.nd
Mrs. Heap.
Sunday, Sept. 28
11.00 4i.m.~Morning Worship.
2.S0 p.m.-r-Suriday School and
Bible Class.        '���
7���a30 p.m.���Evangelistic Bwvlce
7.46 p.m���Prayer Meeting.
7.45 p.m.���Evangelistic Service
Everybody Welcome
Creston is to have a six-room public
school.: The decision to enlarge could
not be escaped with this year's enrolment touching 210 and the School Art
regulating the attendance per teacher at
35, and the final decision to ask the
ratepayers for an extra $1500 to carry
on this year was reached on Friday
afternoon when the trustees had a conference with Inspector Capt. Manning
at which he gave the board permsssion
to fit up the basement for the extra
classroom for one year only.
Ever since opening dsy the trustees
have been giving practical consideration
to- providing the extra room and an
effort was made to get a one year lease
on the Parish Hail, but the monthly
rental asked and the other demands
made to assure the use of the hall for
whists, dances, etc., did not appeal to the
board, and with ho other suitable
quarters to be had the basement is to be
made use of as a sort of last resort.
The district is fortunate in that the
new steam heating plant wilS simplify
tbe heating of the new room, and with
the department paying the full cost o^
the new desks all the board has. to
purchase is the blackboards and a desk,
etc., for the teacher's use. " ,
A meeting of the ratepayers is called
for Saturday evening, October ilth, to
vote the required $1500 of which $1060
(less the share paid by* the department)
UnfjJa-VAKei'.;Tira-fi5aW3maa_i''"*-��'-'.->lJ_s ''"'o��iUm��-| ;'?i-'r\"'"���>���_ ' ���
local girl &t that stipend-
The new board v nave adopted a
progressive policy in joining nip with the
B.C. School Trustees Association which
is in annual session.at Vernon this week,
for which point Trustee Jas. Cook left at
the end of the week.
According to information reaching the
trustees recent changes in the currfculm
along with the ever increasing demand
for accommodation at the high school,
1931 is almost sure to see a request for
an extra room at Creston high school.
crete uipe will be put in and this will be
followed with a  fill.     The other���^the
one nearest Canyon���is being rebuilt.
The Lister and Huseroft school
children were out in large numbers for
the school sports at Creston fair on Wednesday uioming. We understand Huseroft school has again carried oil the
Speery Phillips pf Smithcre. who is
judging fruit and vegetables at the
Creston fall fair, spent a few days at the
ranch the fore part of the week.
Birth���On September 2_th, to Mr.
and|Mra. Mert. McCulloch, a eon.
B. R. Bohmer, who has boon working
at Grey Creek for some time past, is
home at present.
Fred Powers got back at tho first of
the week from Cereal, Alberta, where be
has been helping with harvest for the
past few we&lca.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimb-
berley were 'weekend vinitora at the
ranch nt Lister.
R. V. WfilleOx of Salmon Arm,���official
poultry Inspector for the federal R.O.P.,
wm here on an official visit at tho Pow-%
ore poultry farm last week.
Lister Trading & Supply Company,
Limited, are this week unloading a carload of tlio well known Royal Household
flour and other Ogilvie products
Quite r number of awen are employed
at brldgoinnprovomontB on tho Canyon-
Lister roodi at pr_sent, with O. Hendren
In charge. The bridge ovor Burton
Creole l�� being done away with.   A eon-
Under the auspices of the
Women1- It.s_i_ufce in
Parish. Hall
CARDS at 8.15 p.m.
Proceeds to Institute
Hospital Fund.
_f\diiii$&ioB �� * SOc.
Lunch included.
"*%?> THE    RF.VIFW.    CTCKSTOTtf, . B.    C.  Needless pains like * headaches  arc quickly relieved by Aspirin  tablets as millions of people know.  And no matter how suddenly a  headache may. come upon. yoi*?  you can always be prepared. Carry  the pocket tin of Aspirin tablets  with you. Keep the larger size at  home. Read the proven direction,  for pain, headaches, neuralgia, etc  Report On ImitiigraiH?ii  shall jtot become    a    public    charge  within five years.  An alternative is suggested to  home steading which, the Commission  recommends, should be discontinued.  Conferences  Suggested^  I>eelari_ig' it obvious that "no provincial; control  . of - immigration    is  practicable except    as    it    coincides  with the policies    adopted    by    the  Dominion. Government, which in turn  must base these policies on the ��������� desires and needs of the nine provinces  of the"Cohfedefatidh,"  the Commission; recommends: "That an effort be  made  to  eall  a, conference between  the representatives   of   the   Govem-  ��������� ment of Canada and of all the provinces,  m  the  hope   that  from  such  a meeting- might arise uniformity of  opinion concerning    an    immigration  and settlement policy." The Commission suggests that its report be submitted ^to that conference aa the Saskatchewan. Government s r^comusfir -  dations on the subject. Further, it is  suggested  that,  the proposed conference follow that of which intimation  has been given between the Government of Canada    and    tlie    Governments of the three Prairie Provinces  on immigration matters.  The Commission also recommends  : that its report be submitted to a conference of representatives of the Pro  ���������fauna.alii !aiaW..-PI._.������'fi :. ������������itaa- -SJ-SffSSt.   S  ������_Ur������to>������i������ _������^"Sootha-S-lT**h-������l������d I  th*m_ir������wa-ri."3'--liM Si-sard. "Soetha.- I  Satra." -.sals _������s������s_ _!*as_������ fes_-s fetse*. 5  ���������c-ld*, acscaa*, _Hc������ _a_cto. All ������u������ieta. B  *Mm*mmmm*m*m*^mmm*mm*mmmmm**mmmma*m  representatives on matters  affecting  illations restrict th������ free movement^tix  Saskatchewan   Commission   Submits  Its  Report On Immigration  Matters  While some inflow of immigration ; vincial  departments  of Natural Re-      ^ _  must be permitted "if we are to jsources. Agriculture and Labor, the' nead"tax"as "Tnsurance against in-  maintain a biologically and economic- College of Agriculture, organized j aieencv and wLth proper safeguards  _��������� _ ���������_.-., , ���������, ... io., farmers and other interested bodies.   ^^ m,mberij and treatment. Heads  mit the apparent failure of some pf  tlie schemes so> f ar tried tor thi_) coh*-  version "of oifcyrS-ed people,ofiJBritiiUv  into capable Canadian farmers, but  refuse to accepVthls a_ final, To-; ta^e  an excellent comparison, it is admitted that the plan of training men it.  Britain as farmers or farm laborers  has not beti. successful, while, on the  other hand, the method of assisted  settlement known as the Three-  Thousand Family Scheme, has in general been satisfactory, and has added a desirable group of settlers to  our community.,''8  While stating defti.itely that no  single agricultural workers or members of noh-agriculUiral groups  should be admitted at present-except on permission of the Provincial  Counpil, the Commission suggest a  specific preference when, in tlie opinion of the Coruicll. there is roor^. for  immigration. First preference, in  that event, is given to nominations by  ' established   farmers  admitted  under  invited representatives of the Federal Departments of Immigration and  Agriculture, and the persons or corporations desiring- to obtain licenses  as immigration and colonization  agents. It is suggested that this con-  ally sound condition of rural population," such immigration must be under strict control, effective checks  and proper safeguards, provincial at;  well as federal.  This  statement  is  the keynote  of  She report of the Saskatchewan Royal  Commission on Immigration and Set- ference be held "at once." in order to  lement submitted bv Premier J. T. '��������� deal with, the details of immigration  3_C Anderson, and bv him released and settlement regulations envisaged  for publication, Thursday. September in the report and to enable prospec-  XB. tive licensees to adjust their plans in  Because the "reserves of unutilized conformity. . with the expressed  land suitable for settlement in Saskatchewan are much less- than i?  often assumed to be- the ease," the  Commission argues that restriction  of immigration rather than its promotion is essential at the present  time. Consequently,    it confines    tne  wishes of the Saskatchewan Government, pending- the passage of enabling- legislation where . such is  Fiec essarj'.  Federal Advisory Board  Realizing- that  cooperation  is   es-  of families may be admitted on the  nomination of immigration agencies  where the nominee has a minimum of  5250 capital upon landing in Saskatchewan, -where proper safeguards  as to head tax and after-care apply,  and where -tb-C Provincial Council is  satisfied as to actual opportunity for  employment and housing". It is further recommended that immigration  agencies be permitted to bring in  "leasehold or partial payment purchase settlers" on condition that the  agency provides the five-year guarantee to which reference already has  befen made.  licensing   Of   Agcne.es  With regard to the licensing of Lm  our trade and commerce  5. That all matters affecting after  care of immigrants settled on the  land .should The in the hands of tise  Minister-of Agriculture of the Province, and, that after care of hon-  agricultui'al inanaigraats should be lathe balds off the Minister of Labour of  the Province, acting upon information  ���������placed at their disposal by the Provincial: Council of Immigration and  .Settlement.  %y18i-*.'���������"-��������� That it should be _cgreed that'  tne_ representative Of tals~ Province  cm~:���������he proposed F_derai -aboard of.  Commissioners should-be etkipowered  to' state the numbers and classes of  immigrants required by the P.ov-  ihce.  7. That all Leases, Agreements of  Sale, or'Mortgages affecting land In  transactions between a licensed immigration and colonization agency  and a settler should be filed with and  approved by the Provincial Council of  Immigration and Settlement, and a  suitable fee imposed,  B���������Immigration Agencies  1. That any person,"*" corporation  or society desiring to engage in business as an immigration and colonization agency shall: fl) obtain a license  to that effect from the Dominion  Government; and (2) before being allowed to operate in Saskatchewan,  shall obtain a Provincial license  which shall impose upon such person,  corporation or society, the obligation  to submit all its activities in connection with land settlement to the supervision of the Provincial Council of  Immigration and Settlement.  2. ihat no licenses should be- granted to any person, corporation or society, except those, who, in the opinion of the Provincial Council of Immigration and Settlement, are capable  immigration to    the    Province    they  shall not be enforced against British  migrants. ,, \ .  D-~Methotis Of JLansi Settlement and  -Y\.Y:!        ;After Care  __. That a complete soil and economic survey of the Province be made,  and that the conclusions aris.'ng  from, it, be used its a basis for "future  settlement policies and that ail ex-  istlng- cases of location of settlers on  unsuitable lands he.brought to.v.-h_"  attention: of the Provincial Council -  Of ImmigratioiTahd, Settlement, and  to land owning: "cbr^ratiohsih" cases  concerning them: ~������ *.,-���������������������������  ���������'. 2. That this survey be applied first  to, the. remaining Crown lands and to  areas where it is believed that settlement has taken place on unsuitable  land.  3. That immigration and coloniza-;  tion agencies be permitted to sell  farms to_ immigrants in areas, in  units &n.a -on terms only as approved  by the Provincial Council of Immigration and Settlement.  4. That immigration and colonization agencies' be permitted to lease-  farms for not less than ten years to  Immigrants in areas, in units, and on  terms, only as approved by the Provincial 'Council of Immigration and  Settlement.  5. That homesteading be discontinued and that the remaining Crown  lands where immediately available  for agriculture be sold (a) to residents of the Province; <b") to other  Canadians; (c) to British settlers;  (d)   to other immigrants.  6. That the Government investigate the use of the lease method of  disposing or _rowu lands with a view  to testing- it.  7. 'That Crown lands ��������� found suitable for settlement but which require  of  entering  on   actual  programs   of  clearing-, be   cleared   under  Govern  gXCSrC^Jl  Ing   that   what   immigration   is   permitted shah he of tlie most approved  type and that those newcomers who ment of a Federal Board to meet  penetrate the restrictive barriers- from time to time to consider and  shall have a reasonable chance oi recommend policies of immigration  making g-ood. and settlement.        This   Board,  it   is  Upon the premise that rural popu- ; suggested, should be representative  latlon is a "sine qua non" so far as ��������� of every province of Canada, each  Saskatchewan is concerned, and rtpon ; provincial representative being em-  decisions ' reached after a thorough powered to state the numbers and  study of the 52 volumes of evidence classes of immigrants required by his  collected in the examination of 476 particular province-  witnesses  at   forty   sittings,   one    of  ^titi1't^VTee-���������������_f������ P.0^0-?1     and1 migration  and  colonization  agencies,  a-������h_erfil.    vaOV���������������5_ixi.e_i~S   -������-0     uicLKe.   OOu- i 4-u-    ._--;_���������*���������    ni-^aci    fhof    "t'nnro    poti.   Vis*  trolled     immigration    effective,     the  Commission  suggests  the    establlsh-  which was held extra-pro vine kally  <at Winnipeg), and of a mass of pertinent data, the Commission bases a  series of correlated recommendations;  the  control of   immigration   and  the   Deputy Ministers of Natural Resourc  regulation of settlement. Personnel cf  es, Agriculture and JLabor to control  the    Commission    which    began    its ; the   flow  of immigration   and  settle-  work,  January 30,   1030,  and  closed   ment in conjunction with the provin-  on the    Federal  the report states that "there can oe  no question that the greatest agencies in the settlement of Western  Canada in the past have been the  two great railway systems and we  fully anticipate that this condition  will continue.". The Commission,  however, urges' that the greatest  care be exercised in the granting of  immigration agency licenses and  recommends   specifically  .against   so  settlement.  C/������������������*JiatSM������JJ*    KJM.    XliailiafiaainXSi  1. That first efforts should be  given to provide for the settlement  on the land of persons now resident  ifi this Province. ��������� .  2. That no special "measures are  necessary to stimulate immigration  to Saskatchewan of Canadians from  other -provinces. ���������       - _  3. That the Dominion Government  should aid.. to the extent of one half  of their transportation expenses to  Canada, in the repatriation of Canadians now resident in the United  States, to the several provinces from  which they migrated.  4. That every eiscourag-ement  should be given to .British immigration and that the British Government  cieties not capable of carrying on ac- i should be invited to assist in devising  tual settlement being permitted to I schemes' for such, a movement and in  operate as agencies. It states further 1 providing financial aid for carrying  that "immigration and land settle-1 Ihem out. "We specially recommend  ment as g, whole should not be re- 1 assisted immigration of British school  yarded as'av proper source of profit ���������'boys of school leaving- age^aud oyer,  for those  who might be  tempted to   under proper safeguards  he   newcomer   or   to   create  its    public    sessions,    June    3,   was:  Prof. W. W. Swanson,  chairman; P.  H.  Shelton, vice-chairman;  T.  Johnston. G. C. Neil and A. R. Reuse!..'  The     Commission's     recdmmonda-  r:i al representative  Board.  With provision thus made for determining- the demand and limiting  th.9 flow, the Commission then reco.m-  tions are submitted under five head- -mends that, for purposes of supply  ings: A���������the Machinery of Control; , and consistent with. its avowed de-i  B- -Immigration   Agencies and Their j sire  to encourage British immigration,  Licensing; C���������Classen of Immigrants  fn a Bt^oad Order Of Preference; O���������  Methods of Land Settlement and After-Care; and K���������General Rocommen  dations dealing with matters ger  mane to tho subject studied and de  h'Saskatchewan Bureau should be es  tablished in London, England, with a  representative of the Provincial  Council in charge. This Bureau would  handle all matters of immigration  affecting the province so far as they  Under the Commission's plan,  primary control of all immigration  activities of Ythe province would be  vested in the Minister of Immigration and Natural Resource's, with a  Provincial  Cn;:JiciJ   consisting  c-f  the, expioi5;   Ui_  a class of discontented settlers in the  province."  The Commission places a high  value on Canadian citizenship in its  recommendations with regard to  naturalisation,, the importance of  which it stresses. It is urged that the  Dominion Government be requested  to compel '. naturalization of immigrants who have resided in Canada  for a period of seven-years. Education as a factor in the assimilative  process comes in for some attention.  Touching: on natural . resources  other than agricultural land, the  Commission suggests that lands carrying merchantable timber be with-  .   , ���������_.,.,, _' ���������.    ���������- - ,    v,   ^ -, .drawn from settlement and adminis-  signcd to promote the development: can be supervised in London, and I Lered as forestrv lands. It also favors  of the land and other resources of the ' would also co-operate with other | ft -po^cy 0f afforestation and urges  province. : governmental representatives in mat- \ th(f Government to consider the pra  ters affecting trade and commerce. ��������� vislon of bet.ter markets for pulp-  wood in districts where it is available  and, if feasible, by the construction  of a pulp mill.  The Commission also considered  sympathetically, the relation of. the  mortgagor and mortgagee in connection with farm properties where the  settler has encountered difficulties.  One interesting recommendation, in  the wording of the report, follows:  "We have also considered tho case of  Saskatchewan being an agricultur  al province, the recommendations j Affirming that "in many case?.  deal essentially and predominantly , errors in past immigration policy  with agriculture and land settlement i have caused an influx of settlors not  and,   in   the  wording  of   the   report, 1 only not able to bear their share of  public and social services, but who  have become a charge on the public  funds," tho Commission states: "the  cure for that, however, is, in our  opinion., not to insist on a complete  cessation of immigration, but on  ambi- j safeguards intended to provide that  only  n,s  many  settlers   shall  be .ad-  5. That with the exception of  grants made by the British Government for the "assistance of British  settlers, grants made by the Dominion Government for the repatriation  of Canadians, or grants made by the  Province to assist in the settling of  residents of the Province on public  lands, and for1 Boy settlements  schemes, no governmental financial  aid to settlement be granted.  6. The Commission, makes no  recommendation with respect to a  quota law. v ���������  7. That no single agricultural  workers be admitted at present.  8. That domestics be admitted  under proper control by the Provincial Council of Immigration and Settlement, ^and that measures be- taken  to encourage the retmiting of families.  !     9.    That when, in the oninion of the  Provincial    Council   of   Immigration  ment auspices, and the cost of this included in the sale or lease price of  such lands.  8. That land not suitable for agriculture but useful' for ranching be  leased for this purpose.  9. That blocks of land suitable for  agriculture located in rancliing areas  be included in the ranching leases.  10. That efforts be made to transfer settlers now on lands unsuited for  agriculture, or included in areas suited for ranching, to more suitable locations, under a system of government expropriation and compensation in respect to the latter  11. That . immigration agencies,  railways, land and mortgage companies be invited to apply similar  correction in the case of settlers located on lands leased or sold on partial payment terms by them.  12. That immigration agencies,  railways, land and mortgage companies be invited    to    consider    the  : transfer; of settlers from land ownership -to long term lease where experience has shown that the settler is not  making reasonable progress.  13. That where a cycle of bad seasons has impaired the economic position of a farmer who is a mortgagor,  he be given security of tenure by tlie  automatic extension of the terms of  his mortgage or other instrument of  obligation.  14. We recommend to the Government consideration of schemes for  the assistance of residents of Saskatchewan to settle on the lands of  the Province. -  E���������General Recommendations  1. That the Dominion. Government be requested to compel naturalization pf immigrants who have, resided in the Dominion . for a period  of seven years.  2." That al! immigrants landing in  Canada take oath to obey the laws  of the country and that within a  period of six months they should  make application signifying- their in-  i tho farmer who, being a mortgagor,  - - |m_  nissiovi makes no recom- j milted, only of such type,  and only haH had hJ_ economic position so,be  with  respect  to   a  qiiotn | on   such   conditions,   that   our   rural wajreci ^v a cycle of bad seasons <  d prohibitions nro recom- |populations shall continue to expand, [- bo ln danger of losing the fruits'  x'ovav      with      a'f>a-nnnt    4n   hut o,n1v liv t.hn ntlfUhirm r������f 1hr.Kr> wi-io        .������  j���������l.mi-.J_j.   _j_-..a.    _.  the Government    nnd  competent authority,  "attempt to lay down certain principles of control, intended to provide  for the maximum freedom of immigration, limited by tho legitimate do-  sire of tho people of this province  to maintain a general standard of  living satisfactory to their  t:ions"Y  The Commi  mendatiou vvim r__(.j_���������i. u.> m. fiuum \ u-i nw_i uununRmn, uiul uui. .1 uii.ii! na,ircd bv a cycle of bad seasons as  law. Definite prohibitions nro recom- | populations shall continue to expand, [- bo ln danger of losing the fruits of  mended, however, with respect to j but only by the addition of those who ,nany YCB������ n. intelligent effort, and  single agricultural workers And . may be expected rapidly to assume w<5 ^^ no hesitation in rccommond-  members of non-agricultural groups,, their snare in the upkeep of social 411(r ti^rut_ he bo given security of te.n-  save.and except they have sufficient t nnd public services." u������ 1a" such ca������0SiJon application  to  capital   festunnted as fmm -.$!,000 to       Tha  Commission,  therefore, in  the - -    -  $5,000! to establish themselves either : very limited immigration permitted  in agricultuio or industry, "The ' re,-1 under its recommendatfons, ndvo-  strlctions do not apply in the case ' catcs a. definite preferential sequence  of British migrants, nnd trained spe- i in relation to provincial immigration  claJists "required in the establish- , sictlvitlos., It recommends th������.it flrst  ment: of industrial enterprises or ; efforts should bo made to provide for  technical, institutes in the province," ithe Hottlemnnt'on tho land of persons  can come In without let nnd hind-; now resident. In Saskatchewan. Next,  ranco, , It suggests, that the .Dominion ..Gov?,,  The CommisKlon rules dcdmitoly i urnnierit should aid, tb the extent of  iigninst slnto-alded Immigration with : one-half of their transportation ex-  uertf-un noUnl excoptions In ih������a auras' pm.ttU'H to Oiuiada, iti-Lho repatriation  r������f tixe settling of Saslcatcliewan rosl- 'of CuitadiaTra now "roslrteht in the  dents on public lands, the.repntvla- United States to the ocvoral prov-  tion -if Cjuiadiuns now domiciled in ince������ .from which thoy omigrnted.  tlie tJnitud Stater., and of British 1m-, Then, it i-ecommondH that* ovory an-  nilgiantw, moie particularly British , coura.go.inent should be given tb Brl-  school boys. ' UhU immigration and thnt tho BHtlsh  Anion,';- the Jiiifegiuirds, tho Com- I Government be Invited to asRlst In  mission udvoriatoH a head tax to pro- | devising HchemoR for . such a .move-  vide an insurance fund aguinHl: in- j ment and in providing- financial aid  dlgemiy, urul the provision of guui'- , Tor cunying them .tmit. A.s stated pre-  tmicun by llrfnsetl ImmlgratlfKi a/fjen- i vlonwly, stnto a.l<l with the noted ex-  t-li.'M that Hfcttlars brought, in by tbom   eoplions,  It;  frowned  upon,  UrltlHli IiumIgnition  With  reference  Lo Immigration of  HOltlorrt from Groat Britain, tho Cam-  mlHsirtners   Htal.oi   "Wo   feel   thai:  no  ohw-ju'Io Hhould bo placed In tlie way  i of their free entry into the province,  ; but thai cn.ru should be taken, on the  . contrary,  to  extend    to  thorn    Hiich  ftuppurl. nil will aid thorn to achieve  permanent hucoohh, It hi, 1n our opinion, mtu'h lo lm d������������Hirod that, st.upn ho  taken  to ill. many morn Hrlthdi-Dorn  to (inter Into our national life. Wo ud-  and Settlement, there is room for im-   tention of becoming citizens,  mi oration, preference snouid be given]     3.    That lands carrying merchant-  !1' " _1        ' "^        able growth of timber be withdrawn  from settlement and administered as  ox tension of the terms of his mortgage or other instrument of obligation, and wo wuggest the provision  of statutory power to enable the  Government to force .this uciton  whore necessary in its ."Judgment." .  TCocnniniondatlons In Detail  Complete recommondatloMsqf  tho  Commission,    as    incorporated      and  group ed in tho-report, follow:  A-^MaeUlnory-    <  1,. That an advisory Federal Baard  of Commissioners bo created to consider and recommend policies of immigration and settlement, on which  will be represented  every.Province.  2,    That primary control of all Im-  with proper safeguards as to numbers  and treatment: first to nominations  by established "farmers and that immigrants should be charged a head  tax intended to provide Insurance  against indigency, which, however,  need not be applied in the case of  British immigrants if after negotiations, the British Government prefers  to contribute to this insurance on a  basis proportionately to the contributions from other nationals, obtained  through the head tax,.  10.    That, heads of families may bo  admitted on the nomination of Immigration agencios where tho nominee  approved    by i has a minium capital of $250,00 upon  by    .automatic | landing in Saskatchewan, the proper  safeguards as to head tax and after  care applying; these nominations  should only be permit.tud where the  Provincial Council of Immigration  and Settlement is satisfied.as to actual opportunity for employment and  housing..". ,  .1.1. That Immigration agencies  shall be permitted to bring in leasehold or partial payment purchase  J settlorw am..'.hereinafter, provided on  condition that tho ' agency .provldo  sumclont giurnintocs. that the snttler  shall not become ,������,, public eharjrn  within a period or five years after admission. Such fjottlet's should only bo  admitted for location in areas'and on  migration  activities  of the Province, tonus approved    by   tho    Provincial  should bo in the hands of the Mfnis  tor of Immigration and Natural Re-  Koiu'ooN ������f the Province.  Jl. That a Provincial Council ������f  Immigration and l_nnd Settlement ho  created ccmslintlngv oC the Deputy  Mlii|i������tl-.a al1 tho lieppirtraiontH of Na-  Luntl' rtewnurcefl. Agriculture nnd Tja-  bour, of the Province, to control the  flow of Immigration and wotllemont.   .  ���������t, That a bureau bo established,  representative of' thla Provincial  riounrrH r>f Tmmlgratlon and Sottlo-  inent. In l.ondou, Idngland, to deal  with all matters of Immigration af-  foatinjT thin Province, asi far as they  can ba Hup<M'VlHed in London, mid to  cn-opuraLe    with    other   Govornmcnt  Council r������f Immigration and Settle  ment. This..Is particularly .desirable  ftn a means of directing 3^ .flow of hn-  mlfrration from Groat,Britain.  ,12. That any Immigrant, married  or unmarried, having the necessary  capital to .establish himself in agrl-  (itilture or Industry, may freely enter  tho Province for the purpose "of taking up land, or to entablinh himself in  business,  18. That, no otbor person bo permitted to enter except by specific per-  mlHHion of. the I'rovineial Council of  Tmmlgratlon and .Settlement lb rough  tblM Province's represontatlve 011 i.ho  Federal Board of Comm.HHlonm'H,  t������t.    That where the foregoing rng-  forestry lands.  4. That in view of the outstanding  importance of taking full advantage.  of the gifts and capacities of newcomers as a contribution to our common life, special efforts should-be  made through the Department of  Education and other public bodies to  approach the question of assimilation  in the most sympathetic attitude in  order to win the confidence and cooperation of Incoming settlors.  5. That the Government consider  the rendering of assistance to the  now settlers and others In ostabllsh-  ing themselves: (a) by Increasing  the agricultural representative sev-.  vice and (b) by Inducing experienced  fanners lo e_t_.l>31���������ii til en. selves in  immigrant, communities.  0, That unemployment relief as It  becomes��������� necessary should as far ns  posHlble, bo obtained by the use of  unemployed luboiiv Iri opening land  to settlement or otliorwlso developing our natural resources.  , T.' ,��������� That the Saakatchewnn Farrr  T_oans Aot bo amended to permit pro-  gvesw loans to farmers engaged in  clearing and .breaking of land,  through tiaei establlBbmont of 11 sop-  nrnte department.  8;u That the Govornment. consider  tho provlslori of bettor markets for'1  puipwood In district^ whoro this pro-r*.  duct is available; If fcuniblOi by the;���������  construction of a pulp mill.'  '  _-________^   i -i' .    '',   ���������     ' '  S '  '  'af_a.^r^^^_lM^___a_____   ----!--��������� -^-   - ���������' -   ��������� ' 1  ^mwrnLm .  ^w^ia*. TNif"' *aa^a^ p"^ ^^1 mm*/*m m*\ **m *^n ^"^ ^"^^.^^i ^wp��������� *mr ^^m^ i^^t -r THE'������������������VBESSEW.--^ C3*ESTO_tf_   B.  / v. ������������������-*  -<?  The Borden Co., Limited  140 St.Pawl W.,Montrea������  Send tne Baby Books���������Free  L  ADTtRXSS.  9SS  ead Colds  Relieved  with Vapors  SriufF Vicks tap  nose or melt in  hot water and  inhale vapors  Over &M/LL10N Jars usedYc arm  gilH.liilitl!fl31lllIHEi]lliliBiflfllilllIlH!l^  RIBBONS 1  ��������� _T ��������� ':   ������  CHRISTINE   WHITING __  - PARMENTER 5  g    . Copyright 1929 =  C.ll������!IUIII!IHIlH!lil.!Uftlt!SUI|]!Eli(||llf-i  CHAPTER  XXX.���������Continued.  "No," said Charmian, as seriously  as    a     little     girl     would     answer  ^the    important : question     of,   some  elder, "I'm doing it to get the man.  I'd marry him, Grandma, if we had  to live in  one   of those  old  freight  cars on the siding. I've been  .., time .knowing .my .own heart.  wonder you doubt me. I shouldn't  blame Jim for doubting either; but���������  but I'm not cheating him, Grandma.  I'm giving him���������everything I have to  . give." ''������������������'���������' .' '.,   i;  Jim cleared his throat, and* asked,  to save Grandma from the- tears he  knew were imminent: "Have you forgotten my reputation   as    a    shrewd  a long  i'adon't  ting down, and ; Charmian Insisted  that he stay. She told him the good  newsf and he kissed vher again, ."right  under Jimmy's nose," as Grandma  said, but without- the devastating^ efpj  ;^eets;..6f^t*ie da^lpe-bre^ ��������� >::pY -CPy"  Y'��������� It.'-^k-^fhe; debtor-, who 'lfaijj>$&^e\  old ;lady back to,, hei^- chalrr^jby^jthe"  Window, and. who, "when sh������:spoke of  Iris Otjrn happiness;: said qtiietl^: "Will  you forgive me _brYhb������- 'tell-ngv^ybu  before? You see, Grandma, it wassail  so horribly uncertain. If it hadn't  been for Charmian I believe I'd have  blown up! She was a trump to let me  use her as a safety valve, and 111  never forget it. If she and my best  girl aren't bosom friends at sight it  will break, my heart. But they will  be. I'm sure of it; and now Jim Bennett knows I'm not a danger-point  there ought to be some happy days  ahead���������for all of us."  Grandma chuckled.  'JWell, sonny, if I'd been Charmian  yoij, would have been a danger-point,  so: I can't blame Jim for seeing you  through green eyes. There've been  times when I've been all mixed up in  rny mind wondering which of you I  wanted for a grandson. I've even  wished that Charmian- was a sort 6'  female Brigham Young, so she could  marry both of you J"  Later, while she dozed peacefully  in her chair, Grandma was conscious  at intervals that Charmian and Jim  were ransacking the house, "planning   a    _a .������aa    -^������~    _~    *_   _____   1M-_1 ��������� ���������    _*1-_  w-iu-L m_y 4i uo lo iu uiuai _������.*v._������y, sue  mused happily, and dozed again. Not  till she was rested and ready for  whatever the afternoon might have  -_ '   __-.������-     _. ��������� --���������    _ --,       J1J,     __- ���������.     ������__      _���������_    __  m   Swic  iui1   ju_i,   um   tiacy   gu   uui   *._���������  send some telegrams and call on  Aunt Salina and the Merrys.  "X going to send a message to my  mother, and one to Aunt Sophie at  the same time;" announced Jim, grinning. "I'd give a dollar to see their  faces when those telegrams arrive.  and if Charmian wishes to spread the  glad tidings further-���������"  "Look here," Grandma reproved  him,"you musn't start in being.extravagant the first thing."  Jim laughed at her fears.  "What are' a few telegrams at a  time like this?" he replied magnificently. "Let me be reckless, Grandma, before I settle down into the  state of matrimony," and Grandma  couldn't suppress a smile.  "Can I tell Lizzie Baker if she  drops; in?" she  asked  as  they were  }ufok Relief f&r  CONSTIPATION  BILIOUSNESS  BLOATING, ETC. .  SC3 IT������������ S,  THEY WORK  chuckled tthe old lady, "as if he  knew we were going _5* have a wedding: I always said that Gyppy was  a smart dog."  Now it was twilight, and a peace-  ���������fitl aitanr>_ mar'\ra r\e*r( 4-Yia rtlrl "r\r\i*aa  __.-    ._...._-.^._  _j_��������� _..������     _.������_    __.���������__.  Main Street had grown quiet, and  soon the neighbors would be going  home aftefrthe days' work. What  hadn't she seen from this window ?  Grandma was thinking. She closed  her eyes, , visualizing the pageantry  of life that had passed before her:  Babies carried proudly by on their  way to christening Older babies trudging sturdily to school on  frosty mornings. . . . . Neighbors  going about their daily fasks, yet  stopped to wave a greeting as they  passed. . . . . Young lovers strolling  beneath the elms in enchanted moonlight; and friends like the old doctor  fw4, borne tenderly to their resting places  on a green hillside Life! ...  That  was   what   Grandma had   seen  from her shop window.-  "Then shall we know, if we follow  on- to know the Lord."���������-Hosea vi, 3..  -The task Thywisdom hath assigned?  r,Ohi let me cheerfully fumll!  In all my works Thy presence find,  And prove Thy acceptable-will.  '.-^.^.Y' -.,". Jy yjr^Chafles Wesley.  Let US remember that We are here  each day to do each day's duty with  uor whole mind,: heart, soul, and  .strength. Let us live in the whole,  not in the half. Then, when we go inward to reflect, we put ourselves  T*rho_-,r jri tha*- an^ find ^od'������ i<>"^ onri  truth within the soul: and when we  go outward to work, or to social intercourse, we put ourselves wholly in  that, and find God's presence and inspiration also there. So the inward  world and the outward world may be  equally filled and animated with the  presence and the * smile of 'our  Heavenly Father, '���������*  ���������James Freeman Clarke.  Hfnnelearfi.!  resSsef frflni  so a_r.:sc=c_r; a.t  mm*mmmn  <<TlaoT'    T *\ir������--_       T    4-liQT.Ir    T'V.cics.  .     J__/X-*-*V-- _L_������0-. V������.J -_��������� t_*-*������ta.av_.*fc, _���������. Ma/W  +������_-������*    T  ,ia_C%V_-- =  "You may tell the World!" responded Jim with pride; and by the aid of  the old. mirror Grandma saw him kiss  his Charmian again.  She drew close to'the window then,  watching- them go down the street,  and wondering a'^^bit -why they  , stopped so long  looking at-the law  business man? Why, Grandma Davis! j office where she had expected to end  I'm swapping myself for a wife, a j her days> She could not bear Char-  house, and a grandmother���������and you ' '  have lived to see^ this day," she murmured. .And . after a silence:   "I was  foolish to worry./Here L've been all  stirred up thinking we'd got to leave  the house where Father brought me  as a. bride���������fretting about Clmrmian  ���������^wondering what she'd do when my  call came and  she'd be    left    alone.  And then,  right out of a clear sky,  everything's all right! Charmian's babies will be born where she was born,  and her father and grandfather before  her.   v   ;���������.-������������������ .   ,.-. And I  needn't worry  about leaving her when I "cross the  bar'���������not ^vith Jimmy    to    dry   her  tears. Come to think of it, I .ought to  be ashamed to-' haTve had; such; doubts  in a .world where things mostly come  out right. Why^,  I've been so downhearted it dTdnV seem hardly worth  the trouble to live at'all, except for  Charmian;     but     now���������"     Grandma  smiled happily at the thought, "now  I. declare I want to live enough longer so when I meet Father in Kingdom Come, I can tell him I've held  our grea"t-grandchild in my arms!"  THE ENO. .    *  Danger Frosai Old! Tires  IVfany Serious Accidents Have Happened When Blowout Occurs  The worst danger from old tires  is from blowouts while we are travelling ' at a high rate of speed. Old  tires blow out more quickly in hot  weather at high rates of speed, for  the reason-that the heat softens tlie  hold of. the thinned fabric and by  heating the air. inside the tire increases the pressure. Given certain  conditions a blown tire will turn a  car over aaad cause serious injury and  possibly death to occupants. Then  there is the danger of losing control  because treads are -worn down. On a  wet road a car with tire's whose  treads are badly worn is seldom under  control at 'usual'' speeds. Skidding is  not the only danger. Sliding forward  Backache i? one of those wearying*  complaints -which bind all their victims."  together 1 with "''aicoinmon    lw>nd   of  -misery.    And when any one sufferer  from  backache finds a  sure  remedy.  - fellowship  prompts tlie   qulek  roport  ,.of that discovery to others.    Here's a.  woman who has her friend to thank for  knowledge of a remarkably successful  treatment.     Now   gratitude   compete  her, in turn, to pass along the good  news to you. :   -  '** I amVriting to tell yoi-of tlie great  benefit I have received from -���������-Hschers  Salts. My fricnd_Mrs. H"., had received  so nauch benefit that she begged me  to give Kruschen a trial, although at  first I was doubtful, because I luid  tried so many things. At last, howcvc r..  I fried some of her Kruschen p iincl,  feeling hopeful, I purchased a bottle,  and I can honestly say that before I  had 'finished the bottle my backache-  was gone." I have suffered for years  with kidney trouble and dreadful  headaches, and now to be free from  the pain altogether is wonderful."���������  <Mx_, C.)  A Wonderful Instrument  Heart beats and the sound of  breathing have been sent from South  America to Spain by a new instrument s-d clearly that doctors in Madrid have been able to diagnose the  diseases of patients 6,750 miles away  .in Buenos Aires.  w-l~i aii  dent.  ikes set is a common acci-  ask if Im getting the^ bad end of a  bargain, I'm surprised!"  The words were light, but his husky voice betrayed him; and in another moment he. raised. Charmian to  her feet and kissed her, a kiss that  said far more than words to the old  lady who gazed up at them-  .   v  "Well!" she cieciared, .drawing a  deep breath of happiness, ''I don't  think I was ever so glad but twice  before-���������the day Father told me'he  loved mei and the night they put my  'bab^J^roy'' arms. I'd borne two  others that didn't live, you know, and  '-.*:;ji-at^couldntt believe that this one.-^egof Lizzie Bakor whoWas hang-  yntit- elll irlght. And he grew up to be   lng a pair of atpckings on the line.  Indeed,  something  in  \p  Charmian's ^father!  Cbrae here, chll  dren, and kiss me, both o< you. I feel  sort of like singing    or   saying   my  vprayer������������ I don't hnow which-"  'YThere followed a joyful dinner. John  Carter stopped in aa they were nit-  ,. __>_ilM<--_-llWB_MII-W*-������M������������^^ w>_>-_liMWlW-i **">*���������  Du YGU  SUFFER FROM  CONSTIPATION?  ^Countless remedies- are'advertised  -or constipation. Many relieve for  the moment but they are habit .form-  Injs. and must be continued. Other*  contain calomel, and duiigftrous miri-  ;;',:������rd'!(l.druBs,:^y'liicli remain in the-ays-:.  ;. . ten?,,settle 'in the joints and cause  aclica;. and "pttius. Sonic arc harsh  purgatives,.which crump and grinc  Bind leave a depressed after, effect.  Avoid lubricating oils which i only  grease ther���������intestines and ^ucomago  ,"���������'��������� nature'!! machinery "to become lazy:    '  ,  ,. VV purely vegetable laxative ���������uch>  {As Carter's tAttt9 UvcrPJllrt,1 gently  '; touches 'the liver*, bile starts to lloW  tlie bow?ls nioye gently, tlie intcatinci  are thoroughly cleansed and cohatlpa-  J on poisons passi away. The ttlomach,  liver and bowels.are now active and  the syatem enjoys a real tohle effect.  i AH druKfriBta 25c and 75e"r(td pIcrr,  mian say whimsically: "I shan't live  in you after all, little house. Are you  sorry, J wonder?"  "It ought to be heartbroken," said  Jim. ���������  "It would make a beautiful playhouse," said Charmian, 'T always  thought it should be a playhouse."  "With Towser and Mouser to. guard'  the door it would be a peach of a  playhouse," agreed Jim. "Uncle  George suggested that we sell it and  have it'moved away; but I guess we'll  hold onto tt-Yfor future use!"  "Oh, Jim!" breathed Charmlan, and  squeezed  his hand  in   the  face  and  Worms in children, if they be not  attended to, cause convulsions, and  .often death. Mother Graves' Worn-  Exterminator will protect the children from these distressing afflictions.  When Asthma.Comes do not despair.  Turn at oace to the help effective ���������  Dr. J. IX Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.  This wonderful remedy will give you  the aid you need so sorely. Choking  ceases, breathing becomes, natural  and without effort. Others, thousands  of them, have suffered as you suffer  but nave wisely turned to thisJamous  remedy and. ceased to suffer. Get a,  package this very day.     --   -<Y      f =  Changing Weather  affects your health if you are  not protected.    Minard's  prevents cold and grippe; relieves  - rheumatism and stiff joints. .  tern  tOflECFPASS  wool  tr������ m  warenouses  liemain  i/peii  Arraiigeanents  Made For  Benefit  Of  Sa.ska*������hewan Sheep Men  In order to accommodate Saskatchewan sheep men who have be^n delayed in the shipment of 1930 wool  because of the early harvest this  year, the wool warehduses at Regina  and Portage la Prairie will remain  open until November 1st, according  to announcement by W. W. Thompson, manager of the Canadian Go-  Operative Wool Growers' Association  in Western Canada. Ordinarily tho  warehouses would close August -31st.  Practical Farming ������  British Royalty and peers are extensive landowners in Canada. The  Duke of Sutherland has the greatest  number of acres i with Earl Minto,  the Prince of Wales, Lord Cheyles-  more and others, following, and practical .farming is practiced on all their  holdings.   '. .  Chili is the longest and narrowest  country in the world.. It runs about  2,800 miles down the west coast of  South America, while its breadth is  on an average between 40 and 100  miles only. *  Mlmu'd'H    IJninient    for   .Cuts    and  AbriinioiiH.  "Did your    little  party?" asked Mrs  the  W.    N..   U.    1850  the attitudo  pf the young people so aroused Miss  I-izzie's curiosity that sho diopped in  on Grandma almost immediately, forgetting to take a measuring cup for  the molasses she wished to borrow.  "Dear me .������������������ sua!" ��������� she exclaimed  when Grandma divulged the news. "I  knew the minute I laid eyes on 'em  that something was In tho air. You  tell Charmian ��������� thut Hhe can count on  mo to hem all her linen. I wouldn't  .offer if I didn't know that there's nobody in Wickfield can do it"' any better if I do say tt that shouldn't. And  to think that, you're going to stay  right here! It takos a load,off' my  mind, wit'would haye been moro than  .lush .and - blood could bear to s������oe  strangers ilvjii' in the old Dayb)  house, it would bo. Dear me suss!  there goes Luella and tlio deacon,  Maybe thoy'ye made 1,1, vm. nguin. Do  ybumitui \tt rim '.(>mid;ttnd tell the  J^erry������t- I dvinno'v������a)ny one- in town  tliiatUl be sladder: iibolit everything  ^tai^'^hem'.^;;,.*'^4''^: :.-;' '���������"'. ' ���������"'.'���������;  , ipnly one ,'bthor aaller. had appeared  anil that w������'U������ tlie Morrys' Gypsyrwho  wallcod In tho Boroon door that Miss  Lizzie had: cnrohwMly loft open, and  deposited a dilapidated shoo at  Grandma's fe_t, "for all the world,"  boy    enjoy  Brown.  "I think so," sighed tho little boy's  mother, "He wasn't hungry til; half-  past five the next afternoon!"  The Oil For the Fawiwiv���������A bottle  of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil in the  farm house will save, many a journey  for the doctor* It is .hot only good  for the "children when taken with  colds and croxip, andifor the" mattirc  who suffer from pains and aches, but  there are directions ' for.,.its use on  sick cattle. There should always bo a  bottle of it In the house.  Kesfiess  FROM MOTHER  OF EIBHTEENI  Read How This Medicine  Helps Her* ,  Carclfltori, Alberta--"! am fifty-eight  yearn old and the mother of einhtoen  living clrild ren .Wo,  Hyc on a farm and  I 'am a very heal-.  thy .wothor con-  flldering that i  havo Bticli a bia  iamlly to work  for. vl',h<>i druo'iriHt;  (i'rat told mn about  J,ydia E. l*ink-  ham'n Vegetable  Compound and I  have depended on  it'for many yeara,  "When I, luul thla iiiotui'O. tak-cin, the  photographer was telling mo about bin  wife'M alhncnttt and aft-t' I, (old hm  about tho Vegetable Compound \lie  went to the dniK otorp aid 1ioiii������������M hw  two botth'H."���������Mm*. .BmnTfiA ������a.i.i.wm������  um:u, Hvl, Cardston, Alberta.  Bright Future For Gliders  Gliding from block to block to visit  neighbors will bo a popular form of  transportation,, replacing short automobile trips within 10 years, according' to Howard Flanders, former  secretary of the British Gliding Association. He predicts that gliders  will be as common then'as tlie very  popular motorcycle is now tn England.  Quick Action saves trouble^ worry.  Keep Douglas^ Kgyptian Liniment always handy. Stops blooding instantly. Cauterizes wounds. Hair oomcH  back. No scar remains.  I.ocord <H World's Shipping  The new 1080-1081 edition of  Lloyd's Register of Shipping Includes  a full reepr<l..otf about 88,000 steamers, motdrshlpB.ancl sailing vessels of  100 gross tons nnd over that arc  owned by the various maritime nations of tho worfd,, ���������  CHILDREN  .:...������������������'.���������' *&    'y ���������������������������  CHILDREN will fret, often for no  apparent renson. But there's always Castoria I Harmless as the recipe  on tlie wrapper; mild ancl bldnd m it  tastes. But its gcnlle no turn soothes  a youngster moro surely than n more  powerful medicine,  That's the beauty of thia special  children's remedy I It may bo given  tho tiniest infant���������as often ns there  is need. In cases of colic, diarrhea or  similar disturbance, it ia invaluable.  A coated tongue calls for just a few  drops to ward off constipation; so  doea tmy suggestion of bad breath.  Whenever children don't eat. wellD  don't rest well, or "have any littlo  upset���������this pure vegetable preparation is usually all that's needed.  ��������� - ��������� yv :^j(������3t^^   '',:'A^__i_;-'l"T1 *f\'' tHv' l;'- Af  A centonat'lan of Glanjyovv attributes his groj^t age to tho fact that  for the -lrnfc 70 years of bin life  there were no motor earn and for  tho lnnt .10 he liar, been ��������� confined, to  tho houne.  MliiurilV  frlnnd.  l.liiluittikt    lM    tt   liotw.-hold  INDIDDYfRUITATIViy  vrrltate Mro. W. Walker. Tltoucand-  ������ay coiiiatln-Hon, Inrtlnonllon. m������*  oud -vvxaight will. '>L'utt-������-(iveo'"������  Com pin-Ion cle-rouka mafic, Ner-eu.linart  Qitl���������t.Oat"^.uit-R.tive*"'romdrucKl-tcoaay.  liamW M j/fi'm     IB^ Mk mP**  mmm'B mS "_i__rl %B*  T_a-*S_JI? C_������Ba ft? B* W ^-*       Jlt^ffaB-^B J Sb? WSmP  t-������rfi������ Douk������l* Boolt ~~"  120 Lc&vcs  fjn������-l Vou Can Buy' <Jf    !FjBm  AVOID IMITATlAMJi THE  CBESTON  REVIEW  Break!tig of  Insulators  may have dire  results  Sending for a doctor, spread-  an alarm of fire, or completing  a business deal any or all of  these may depend upon telephone service; but because  someone, without realizing the  seriousness of the act, has  broken the insulators on telephone poles, the circuits are out  of order and the important  telephone calls caunot go  through.  With this in view tha Telephone Company Is asking the  co-operatiou of the public  generally iri preventing acts of  destruction, which, although  done in the name of fun, may  result in the loss of life, property, or vast sums of money.  Deliberate breaking of insulators is a crimine! offense, and  prosecutiou will follow detection.  Issued every.Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to TJ.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 26  Wynndel Fair Tomorrow  Kootenay Telephone Co,  DEMITED  TENDERS FOR OLD SCHOOL BU.LM6  Tenders for the purchase and removal  of the old Wynndel schoolhouse from  school ^grounds will be  received by the  undemigned \sp to the 20th day of  October, i930.' Highest or any tender  not necessarily accepted- J.G-ABBOTT,  Secretary  School Board, wynndei, B.C.  Adverting again to that homely  maxim that "one good turn Reserves another," attention is  drawn to the fact that tomorrow  afternoon Wynndel is having its  first fall fair.  While the exhibition will not be  on the extensive scale atteniptev*.  at Creston it should be noted that  the affair is being handled by the  Women's Institute, an organization whose membership embraces  most of the community workers  amongst the ladies, and under such  management it is quite safe to  predict that the display will be  well worth seeing, and with the  proceeds to be used to help pay  ] the eost of treatment for a child  at the Queen Alexandra Solarium,  the Wynndel fair has a two-day  call on public support.  Ever since Creston has had a  fair residents of Wynndel have  given the local exhibition splendid  support in every way and it is to  be hoped the compliment will be  quite generously returned tomorrow.  Needed Public Buildings  tives of how best some part of this  sum can be. spent to all round  advantage   in   the   districts   the  papers serve*'  And in this great sod good  work the Review would remind  W. K. Esling that Creston must  not be overlooked. From the  federal treasury direct Creston  \ needs an appropriation for the  erection of a postoffice building,  and in co-operation with the pro-  vine tal authorities Ottawa. and  Victoria -can combine to the advantage of the latter by making  available a sum not less than  $30,000 for the erection of a provincial ^government   bnilding   in  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &��������� Veal  Phone your.order and .receive our best service.  Christ Giiurcl, Oreston  &UMDAY. S__7=T. SB  ���������   CR _ STOM���������7.30 p.m., Evensong.   -1-4-*-     _~     "*- * ��������� _V -     ___.__.*.���������--      w&*>-*l>  wnloii   lu nuusf  lilt; iwcouj, |*t������������j-  lie work:_, district agriculturist,  registrar of voters, vendor* and  t to givo more roomy and more  modem quarters for the administration of justice.  ! In this latter Airection local  facilities are totally inadequate,  and it can be safely stated that  were all the officials housed in a  government owned structure the  rentals that will be saved would  mor$ than pay interest on the  capital invested.  Undoubtedly Creston will have  quite    a    serious    unemployment  t situation to meet this winter^and  ' amongst   the   practical   ways   to  meet the situation is to proceed  4  ������  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  ���������������  4  4  4  4  4  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS'IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  Dimrao & uuifirmi i 9liui  ���������V  "���������7  "V"  -������-  nr  -qr  -���������������"  "r  "V  "������r  "r  "*r  *w  ~*r  "������������������  *)  w  "V  ���������������������������  ���������t-  -yr  -*r  "W  "*r  V  v  ���������"V  "T"  "*r  "vt"  "V  -V  "W  ���������w  T>  -v  -v"  -  ���������  ���������A BV W 1  nuLi-f  along the lines enumerated above.  Trustees Set Example  The school board is to be highly  commended in the action it has  Now  that  the   emergency   ses-  taken in sending Trustee Cook to  sion  of parliament is   concluded  attend the B.C. School Trustees9  and twenty millions of dollars are   Association  convention  whieh  is  We fiays a Truck suitable for every job  General Cartage, Contract Hauling, Machinery, Wood Supplies, Gravel, Building  Material.  FRUIT HAULING a Specialty  Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers,  We finish our work on.time.  available to take care of unemployment, papers are losing no  time   in   acquainting  fepresenta-  farmers  THE Bank is ready to consider your financial requirements and to make loans,  ���������when warranted, in anticipation of repayment  from the sale of crops and livestock.  The Manager of the Bank will give  careful advice and painstaking service.  4I������  w  ti._S4..-t OFFICE  OF CAnADi  TORONTO  CRESTON.      -        -^     - I. S. W. CLOWES- Manager  Branches at Nelson. Invermere, Cranbrook, Fernie  f  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings hal������  ances and shall welcome your  account. .������-  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  under "way at "Vernon this week.  In the way of taxation problems  possibly the most serious", one  British Columbia has to face is  that o-f the ever-increasing cost of  educationf andlMs matter of ane-  ____ ��������� ���������_.-_ la __������.      .__3J!--.J-,..*t._.-.-*_..-������.-<������       AT* ^"-       AAnl1       _*_*r*  liUU.t(fl/      Ui-U'lUUllIIg      _j_.e     CaaSa,     OI  maintaining school is one that the  association has ever prominently  before it. ' ���������    >  . The attendance of a delegate  from Creston is particularly appropriate because, for its size,  Creston is just how facing a jump  in the Cost of scho'ol operation  that is on a par with any- centre in  British  Columbia.  If, as seems inevitable, Creston  must this year make provision for  another room and another teacher  in the public school, and in 1931  must; handle the same situation in  connection with the local high  school, certainly immediate legislation to place the burden, of  educational expense on more  shoulders than are mow carrying  tli_ir share of this expenditure  will be' most weledmeY  tel������  H.   8.   McCREAT  Sole agent for GALT GO AL.  .*������.,*_   ^}t,y   '. " .,'������������������ .m"; ..    ',���������'������������������.;.,      ������������������'���������'.'  ��������� __���������__���������������������������__���������_���������->���������-���������-������������������-���������B_____a_a--a-___-___.���������������������������_-���������_-_B____B--_--aai---- ��������� B-l  ������������������is  1  CrcKton Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  e Should Join  The Consolidated Mining &  ; Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  Office,, Smelting and Refininff Department ���������  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchaser., of Gold, Silver, Copper, Load and Zinc Ores.  PrwJufteerfl of Gold, Silver* Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc,  TADANAC BRAND  ,^ow that the school board has  set the fashion by joining up with  tho provincial trustee body, it is  to be hoped tho village council  will not be slow in copying this  splendid example ancl get into the  B, 0. Union "of Municipalities, a  j similar sort of organization, that  'l_a.fi accomplished much, good work  in)the past in helping shape on-  largeiW^ts and amendments to  the ^micipal laws of the prov-  Ass it;! is only within the past  so^en(pr eight years that village  incjorpbrpion has been possible,  I it i^,beacon that this municipal  l������inlftii.'>:i'--halv   oi?   necessity,    boon  ehi^iljI^r^.o-ncoi'Tied. wrifch protecting  , tli^W^ntoreats' of the, cities and  cli^vifjtjiimunicip'alitiGS. ���������  |    Now1'that villages are-being incorporated   with   surprising   fro-  ^qucricy GroHton in common with  i  all iho ^titci* villages) should beno-  1 fit 'iifieaHnr<ibly by participating in  ]  tho ,'(|eli1i oration h of the iiLUuicipal  union ancl by having its roquosts  for loKifidntivo coiifliclcration back-  such an Irifluwntilil body.as  Union of MunicSpnlitics.  Bring New Rooms  to Your Home  with Gyproc  A WORK-ROOM for you  ���������a play-room for the  youngsters in the basement.  An extra bedroom or two in  the Attic, "l-aesc are now  possible in your home at  little expense.  ���������IThe new improved Gyproc  Wallboard_that does not  burn and takes any. decor-*1  ation will give you additional  space in your present home.  Easily and quickly applied,  structurally strong, it provides lite-safe walls, ceilings  and partitions.  Your dealer's name is  listed below. Consult him  today and ask for full information regarding Gyproc  Wallboard or write for interesting free book "Building nnd Remodelling with  Gyproc."  GYPSUM,XIMK AND  ALABASTINE, CANADA,  LIMITED  Vancouver ���������.*>���������..        B.C  ^JeNCW D'5!^������l^u  ll.  ^^  -0S-V  j for lo(ffi:;(t  ]' od by hik  W thfl B. ex  -.pa^s-g- p. i-'5^'i''~yv^it*0',oM:r,,d  " For Sat** by  Chas* O. Rodgers*        Creston*    B.C. ���������,w&l  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  y_Y> ~  NOTICE is hereby given that on and  after August 1st, 1930, lands in the Railway Belt and Peace River Blofek^ecently  retransferred to the Province by the  Dominion, come under theYadminiatra-  tion of the laws of the Province.  It is the desire of the Government to  foster   settlement   in   conformity   with  these regulations and furnish ail avail  able information to assist this end,   but  no consideration will be given   persons  squatting upon or entering into occupation of such lands without authority.  Hi GATHCART,  .  Deputy Minister of Lands  SURVEYOR?  ARGHiTEGT  <ni&ps'&'reij\t:  a r<t.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  M&aif������  News Stand.  Magazine Subscription Agents.  Lending Library .and Books.  ...odak Filling Station.  Patent Medicines.    .  Toilet Preparations.  Surgical Supplies.  First Aid Goods.  Drugs and Sundries. '  PRESCRIPTIONS.  Perfumery.  Musical Instrumrnts.  Sheet Music.  Victor Records.  Radios and Phonographs.  STATIONERY.  Office Supplies.  Parker Founta n Pens.  Watches, and Jeweleryv  Sporting Goods.  Candy and Moir's Chocolates.  Novelty and Bridge Prizes.  Cigars and Cigarettes.  Fine English China.  Summer Comforts and Novelties.  YOUR WEIGHT FREE.  Greston Drug & Bosk St.re  M.R. Joyce-way a Kimberley visitor  on Monday evening, attending a meeting  Ob the -v-osCii.c Lcdg-S Fort Steele. Crsn-  brook and Kimberley on the occasion of  the official visit of Dr. Kerr of Duncans.  the 1930 grand master.  :^Tuesdaywill win������_ up the season qf,  forest; fire patrol. 1930 witnessed a total,  of 41 forest fires of all sorts and sizes  but the cost o5 fighting them this year  istess than half of the cost inl929, when  about $42,090 was expended in forest;  protection.  The Girls Auxiliary of Christ Church  are having a social evening, in the Parish"  Hall on Friday evening, October 10th,  commencing at 8.30. There will'be,  court whist and al! are asked to come  representing: the title of a book. Admission 2B cents ��������� '   '.,   '  Jas. Cook left on Saturday for Vernon  where he is attending the annual convention of the jBrC^ School Trustees  Association as a delegate from Creston  school board. It is at least a dozen  years ago since Creston was previously  represented at a gathering of this sos$.  Wheat cutting on the Reclamation  Farm was halted on Sunday when- the  Va ley encountered a light rainstorm.  Another quite heavy shower wasT in  evidence early Tuesday -morning still  further aggreyati g the situation. Cutting got under way again yesterday.  Rev. J, R. Mclntyre of Vancouver,  organizor for the B.C. Prohibition  Association, was a visitor to Creston on  Friday, and addressed a public meeting  in the interests of that work in the  United Church the same evening.  While here he was a guest of Rev. R. E.  Cribb. ^  Misses Clark and Townsend, who are  in charge of the Sunday school on wh_els  in connection with. Anglican Church  work in West and East Kootena -have  closed their four months work with theii  auto van and spent the weekend in  Creston, ' the former a guest of Mrs.  Hamilton aud the^latter with Mrs. Jas.  ���������Cook, en-routejtp.Nelson where/th������ van  ^11be, stored, until next season. The  ladies left for that city on Monday.  t ^mt������^m^*mJ^mdk^Sk\m^*mJ**^mJL*mmmmAk^**fmm^ aaA-.f--l_t)-A--frl- ffhanftllfha  m^SBWS 3*____-"_P_P.  VVSa9af   ES    af-BWaaff a_L '  ^--fc----fc---A.-A-A. ^1iftrnf^-Ar_?������-t_.--B-iB-|ii-^ r Jik^  4  4  rEL  Norma Talmadge  * in HENRY KING'S  Production  ������������������_���������._..���������������������������������������������'������������������   -  W*\M g\W*Vmt%Jr\  iiuiiiaii  Disoiite^"  We have been apnoigted sole agents for NEWCASTLE COAL  irom Drumheller, and JEWELL COAL from Wayne  and Lethbiide. Alberta. iThese Coals are good No. 1  Hard Coals. In both Lump and Egg Stove. Prices  are right. Buy a ton. pleuty of good TAMARAC  CORDWOOD.    Stock up now for winter.  REG^TATSON  ALBERT DAVIES  aMamaaaMwRMf.  ^Fwv^v^^^^p^^"vaiMv,*v^^w^pn~p*vvvw^iMa^p^vwv*^7wvv,vrvvv,vw,^*vw  'W*T'W '.*} '���������������  with _ /  GILB__JEIT ROLAND  \  A great actress's greatest triumph.  Surpassing   the   charm  and  romance of *Smilm' Through'  and exceeding the,humor and  dash of "Kiki."  Fox News.  Comedy.  i  THE t03O FORD. OFFERS  Bigger Value for the Money  "ft������������������       "       i i " ���������^^_,m 11 ���������������������������  _ . The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the newlowa prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor car market today.  ; .*-Ifyou; cannot afford a new car bring in your old one and  let us put new life in it. The latest piece of equipment we  haye .added'to our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, and it  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  Oar Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  l  PRE M I E R   GARAGE  PALMER    &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  J  Drop th6  Skyscrapers  ���������^  !'!������  s  ''sjssr'fi  T_?V  1V_l$_tRN._^^  Shot1 String and 15 to ao yards  gre^r^ cffcctavc range, knocks  down M^tofeli>flyjung ducks and  ���������g_������_^-^bv!^.oinfla������r shooters  evc_ywhere say it's the finest  load of all. Get your ammuni'  tion and hunting supplies here*  The Review had a. fraternal call on  Saturday afternoon from D. A. Kay of  the Courier staff; Cranbrook, who -was  accompanied by Dug. Campeii, of "Vancouver, representing the Merge*.thaler  Linotype Company. Mr.. Kay reports  that at Cranbrook the 1930 fall fair wa3  a money loser to the extent'of $300.  The Review had a very welcome call  on. Saturday from Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Barber of Chilliwaek, who were accompanied dy Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Payne of.  Nelson. ; The former is editor , of the  Chilliwaek Progress as well as mayor of  that town, while Mr. Payne is well  known here Jas      anaging editor of the  FOR ���������������ALE���������-Wigen's 40-acre farm at  one ll-acre lot, with irrigation and im  provements, offered at one-half the cost  of improvements. Failing health compels retirement. If unable to sell will  rent out part or all to right parties for  1931 or longer. Address O. J. WIGEN,  Wynndel. B.<3.  The provincial water board, headed by  J. C. MacDonald, comptroller of water  rights, was in session here, on Wednesday  laat when they heard applications from  South Kootenay Water Power Company  and Creston Power & Light Co., both  of which are after the, right to develop  Goat River canyon power. A decision  will be given later.  Charlotte' Wilks. who got back on  Wednesday last from a holiday visit at  the coast, had a thrilling experience on  the return vtrip, making th_ journey from  Midway to Creston by airplane. She  was in company with Mrs. W. M;  Archibald and the flight was in the  Archibald DeHavilahd cabin plane in  charge of Pilot MePhee.  No.      120��������� Phonograph  Price $385.00   with  Combination,  Tubes.  No. _/0���������Price $275'   with Tubes.  Tvo  Price  $185,  with  tubes  A' aHtaEL- ��������� l  The 'Mew Westinghouse SVlodels  ^^^^*W ���������        l^>������M____________________a_i  Wm\W���������������&mW&  Wot-Tu Champion Aiaa__uoidoi.  V. MAWStiN  r<  *_'  __S_  Wo  invite you to inspect our  ���������������e'w stock ot"  Men's  which have just arrived'1!.;  ������������������ ,*NQweiat,,-Shape4,,-::; ���������:.,;������������������'  Nino' tumor tm'eht of Bizofl.;  Prices aro right..  JS iSU^nf mmmt m*m*m*\ _B_a____   -BE^bmh  tmmmm.  Jmw mm ������3 '  Shae  and   Mammmm   #$# pairing.  I ���������������������������>���������< o Ml  ������������������  jj ei  j Make Your Orchard Pay \  I        Every Year! :  : You can do It wllh :  |"       ������������������RIMAREO0 DEL!G!3yS =  ���������'��������� ���������  ���������a   ���������  u ��������� ���������  ��������� Ever since tije original :  : Delicious was placed on the jj  s market, the fruit hasbrbughC" :  : top prices, every season. *  ; When other varieties sold at :  _  a   lpij?s .to the grower, the 5  ��������� DeliciouR always brought a s  : good price, that is, i. the 5  ��������� truit wm in gpbd condition. :  : Think what it means now to 5  ��������� have an apple with all the s  .:,.., good , quaht^es of ��������� the o.d s  J Delicious and in addition, s  z hayie all ,tlie,afl'^,e^coloiyand _  5' an apple that caiV be picked :  : ear|i_tt*$m!pne;fJiat^wftl atay S  S m prime condition go much s  : longer.. Those ' wh'jy, i^lan't ���������  s now arc to be rewanled wi th, ��������� s  s larger profits. ������  No. 80���������Screen Grid Eleciflr.o,  Price  $7*5, with Tubes.  ���������a otyie  __SS__1  atfTfc Hl'lIM* 4***ti    d^^"   B-C^j-  for n/vGtyoti&l  This New No. 70 Screen  . Grid B attery Set. is a  sensation. 15 stations  were tuned in during the  daytime    * at      Creston.  Improved Speaker  and Tone Quality*  Increased volume.  No.   70���������Battery    Operated   Screen  >ry  Grid, Price $/_0, with Tubes.  Psrcy Bolls  m  R*prm*������ntinv JB. C. Nttr$0rl*~������ Co.   t  wa*.H.IiiHatt...������i.������  t^' NEW  TWO-VOLT DRY  BATTER������  will  give a year's  operation with   no charginf* or  incbnvepioiice of Wet  Batteries.  THE  NEW^ ^ Circuit,   Supersensitive, ' Saperr  Snrjer-SEJ'e^tHc,'   Super-Tone   Fidelity,   Fading   Control,   Volume  Control,  Tone  Coiiirol^'JntGpfQi'fince Control,'provision for Phonograph connection._ \Tliese sets  are ptiocl^iMed by the greatest electrical experts as having the finest Hadio Circuit  '!���������" in 'existence.'  VTI_1BTIN'C--I-I01TBI-,   RAIU'IO������   -&   KADIOLAB  TSlS "; ELECTKIC   SHOP  C  "W���������* tc ������C-i trm^jr^*. "mn  **.     ,aw     *}*%] m w ^bp������������������.w w    *^   ^������b|       m^k    1 *w*  M.^Ml������1hZ30 JbL <>I,^ 5HE   UEVIEW,    CBESTOiN,    B.   C.  >������fls������s^8,*s������ ��������� ^_P__rS_>li-l^^*B i_s ^_Jj  Bit far tlie iiai^st flavour  ORANGE  PEKOE  BLEND  eFreslt front tlie g������fsrciesfts9  Empty Hours  William Lyon Phelps, professor of English literature at Yale University,  has a thought-arresting article in one of the big- United States niagrazii.es.  He considers the chgtracter-revealing value of our leisure hours and the  need of observing what we do with them if we are to have a real uncler-  s__.~i_.lng of one another,  "What does the average person do with his Leisure? he asks. For,  "except in the rare instances of creative work, it is leisure alone that  reveals or betrays the man." Or. Phelps goes even so far as to say that "the  use of leisure eventually determines the fate of an entire community i or ot  an entire nation/' He cites the fate of the Roman' Empire, "destroyed,  first, by too much leisure, second by the wrong- use of it."  Throughout America nearly everybody works, if they can obtain employment, "but the signs of the times seem certainly to indicate the' coining  of more leisure. Will, the increased hours of leisure be empty or tilled ? And,  if filled, what will be the character of thftir lilling?  The writer, as a boy, worked ten hours a day, six days a week, at  manual labor in a factory. There was little time for leisure, but lie gained  a portion of his education by snatching a couple of hours of- study in the  evenings. The 10-hour working day has passed. It faded away before organized labor's demand for "eight hours to work, eig-hi hours to sleep, eight  hours to do with as you like."  Now the S-hour working- day is- gradually going into the discard.    The  growing demand of organized labor is for a 6-hour clay and a five-day working week. It is contended that in this machine age, with the many  mechanical marvels of todav.  one man, -working mueh shorter hours,  Cyy;:.'.- A Remarkable Teat   ,' i  Conversation     From1     Airplane      In  Flight;     Covered     Fourteen, ,  Y:vY^iomssum1 Miles --''"���������' ''��������� y  'Frojrc. an aeroplane 5,000 feet oyer  Buenos-Aires, Captain Lewis. Yancey  recently talked by radiophone, with  Sydney, Australia, thus telephoning  from, an aeroplane 1n flight _ver a  distance of 14,000 miles, says Popular Mechanics Magazine. His conversation went by radio to a ratdotelephone station in Buenos Aires, then  by radio to Madrid. At Madrid the  conversation was transferred. to land  lines of a telephone company which  took it to the French border, where  it was transferred again to other  land lines and carried to1 the English  Channel. A submarine cablo took it  to England, then other laud lines  carried tlie words to a radiotelephone  station at Rugby. . Prom Rugby the  beam ;yvl.e_ess carried the words to  cta.jjjn/jw wwa conversation was "uits  diBtinct.~r-Moose Jaw Evening Times.  Backward Babies  Thrive After Use Of Baby's Own  Tablets  Derangements of the digestive organs are responsible for most of the  ailments which afflict young children  and keep them backward in development. Baby's Own Tablets regulate  the stomach and bowels restoring  them to normal action and this is all  that is necessary to set the little sufferer safely on the road to health  and happiness.  I     Baby's  Own  Tablets   are   specially  i designed to correct indigestion,  con-  _o.h \ stipation,  colic;   break up  colds  and  one man, "working  umcii auwier uuuis,  lb.m ; "������r  produce more than it was possible for several men working longer hours to j sin?ple  fevers  and  to  allay  teething  _ __- ������^_>1 *   -���������-__.-   ^      i . ) pams.  They   are   sold   =by   medicine  produce even a few short years ago. And at is true.      And this development j dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  is given as one of the main causes of unemployment today. Hence, consider- ~  able force attaches to  the demand  for  a shorter working day and  fewer  working days in order, if for no other reason, to provide work for a larger  the farm  modem -machinery is reducing- the  of  labor,   and,   consequently,   in   the  ironi    j-������r.  Brockville,, Ont.  box  CVa  .-number of persons. Even on  required   number   of  hours  and   days  number of men employed.  All this means increased hours of leisure. What are we going to do with  them? Have you ever stopped to check up just what you now do with  your leisure ? "The real business of life is Life." Men and women live in their  minds. If leisure means laziness, if leisure means only bodily pleasures, if  ieSsure means only attendance at games and sentimental pictures, the mind  stagnates and leisure becomes a. detriment not * an advantage, a curse  rather than a blessing.  On the other hand if, by education and the increase "of refinement, as  Dr. Phelps says, men and women will make a profitable use of their  increased leisure, the coming generations will be more civilized and more  happy than at any previous period in their history.  It is within the compass of every parson to become a "personality/' to  be in some degree different from others. The process is a mental one; the  product the outgrowth of how the leisure hours are spent.  The happiest people, concludes Dr. Phelps, "are those who think the  most interesting thoughts. Interesting thoughts live only in cultivated minds.  Those who decide to use leisure as a means of .mental development, who  love good music, good books, good pictures, good plays, at the theatre, good  esmpany, good conversation���������-what are they? They arc the happiest people  in the world; they are hot only happy in themselves, they are the cause of  happiness in others."  Si  3!  SEPTEMBER 28  fiff      :---j_^aaM_-B_������._i<_-<BBi.   _3i*-AB>M.Ii   ���������^___^a_m_fejl.A  7 '      Hii%iJS������JM_I SSS* -. Sft^S������5 ,-*Mm% ~ ��������������������������� __��������� cr $p s������������_r__^_?'  ?afe  ENO is pleasant, gentle;  and sure.  A daily dash ;of RNO'S  "Fruit- Salt" in a glass of  water/morning- or night, tones  tip and sweetens the entire  ;system. Acid stomach, fatigue,  biliousness, "cjuick'ly disappear,  Manitoba Butter LeaJs  Curried Off   Lion's   Shaie- Of Prizes  At Toronto Exhibition  Manitoba- exhibitors led all other  provinces in total point scoring and  major awards for creamery butter  shown at the Canadian National Exhibition.  While-  Ontario,   Saskatchewan and  Alberta shared in  the prize  awards,  it was Manitoba that carried off the  lion's   share,   being   representes  winners "in   almost   every   classification of butter on Exhibit.  hy  THE  GREATNESS OF  FEARING  THE  GOD-  Golden Text: "The fear of Jehovah  is the beginning of wisdom: A good  understanding: have all they that do  His commandments: His praise en-  dureth forever."���������-Psalm 111.10.  Devotional Reading Fsalm S.  Persian Balm appeals instantly to  the dainty woman. Stimulating the  skin, making it velvety soft in texture, it creates and preserves complexions of exquisite charm. Delicately fragrant. Cool and delightful to  use. Especially recommended to  soothe, and dispel roughness or chafing. Stimulating and invigorating.  Imparts a youthful loveliness and  protects and enhances the most  delicately-textured skin. Persian  Balm is the unrivalled toilet requisite. .���������-.���������-���������������������������  Mcike .dresses  bright as new!  DIAMOND DYES are easy to  use; go on smoothly and evenly;  HEW.    Never a^ trace of that re-  dyed  f_wh 'I     T\-rT_>ci     4t% va  used. Just true, even, new colors  that hold their- own through the  hardest wear and washing.  Diamond. Dyes owe their superiority to the abundance of pure  anilines they contain. Cost more  to make. Surely. But-you pay no  more for them. All drug stores������������������  . 15c.  Hi^ijnH-i di-d-i^r lb? SO Ysars  . Men .outnumber women by about  9,000,000 in India, the male population of Calcutta alone being more  than double the female.  Use Minard's Unlment for Foot A1T-  menta.  The man who won a big pool in a.  horse race had his name in the papers.    The papers  aren't big.enough  A   significant   advance  in   aircraft  is the use of a chemical cooling fluid  to publish, the names of all the losers. ^ in place of water.  Telephones In Australia  dan   Now    Carry   On    Conversation  Over Phosao  For  I>lst..nco  Of  3,001) Miles  The Australian telephone and telegraph system, operated by the Commonwealth Postal Department, is being r?4.)������idly extended and within a  few /iveeks it will be possible for  Sydney people to speak to Perth by  direct wire, a distance of more than  3,;000 miles. A commercial radio telephone service between London, Eng-  /land, and any Australian capital is  now in operation, and within a few  months the Commonwealth Govern-  ment intends to establish a Erimllar  service between the Island State of  Tasmania and -the other states of the  Common wen 1 th.  Poland  No Place For Boys  To   Bathe  Compels   Citizens  Once a Month  It   is   reported  in   a  Polish   news-  ��������� paper that a bill is now being draf t-  [ cd   which   will   compel   every  Polish  i citizen to take a. bath at least once  \ a. month,    A bathroom in the house  j will   be   accepted   as   evidence    that  the residents make reasonable use of  it. but those who have no bathroom  of theLr own must carry bath cards  which    wijl    have    to . be    stamped  monthly by an offlcjal aa proof that  a   bath   haw   been   taken.    Children  under 10 and eldeiiy people over 70,  it is snid, are to be excused,  Of the   26.000   oil   wells   dug   last  year, 8,000 returned no .oil.  __. Review 'By Mean* Of Allusions v  In   wonder-workings,   or   some   bush  aflame,  Men look.for God and fancy-Him concealed;  But   in   earth's   common   things   He  stands revealed, '   _  While  grass   and  flowers   and' stars  spell out His name.  ���������Minot J. Savage.  So good a world���������no rich, no poor, no  gain nor loss, nor -stint,  No  pottage  in  jit  able  to  exclude   a  brother's birthright.  ���������Browning.  "He who makes and counts the  stars said: "Behold their number;  even so shall thy children be through  the ages,"  I do not hope with David's harp to  chase the evil spirits from the trour  bled breast.���������Keble.  His life is the tragedy of a,.man  capable of nobility of character and  of great service, who gave loose reins  to his evil temped till his only ambition was to huht and kill a man  i whom he' hated. "  I It is when the hour of conflict is  over that history comes to a right  understanding of strife, and is ready  to exclaim, "Lo! God is here, and we  knew it not!"  ',  My  lonely  gour<_  is withered  in  an  hour! ...���������������������������>���������.���������;���������*���������-  I droop, I faint beneath the scorching sun.  ���������Charlotte Elliott.  lAfusiE sr  HAD DYSENTERY  Dysentery is one of the worst forms o:f bowel complaint and:shoald be checked "at once as its .termination-often'.proves'fatal.  YRfrs. H.T'-F.- ;Stewn,rte Findla'ter, Sask;. writes:-���������  "Two. years ago -we were all very bad'with attack*  of dysentery. My husband got a bottle" of Dr.  Fov*-6.-"s Extract of "Wild Strawberry and after ta_>  . isig three-ori four doses we w-ere ���������completely relieve A.  Si nee then we have never been without a bottle of  it iti tho houjap." ���������'"/.."���������  On the market for the past 85 yearsj put mp only  hy Tho T, Milburn. C^.'Ltd., Tdront-, Oat.  ^ m%  ForTVoufclfJ!  due t������ Acid-  '  ^wrwo-firriON  ACia _.TC*H*CH '  HBAKmURH  OwacS-NAUIMA  mr*mT      dtT^lk. M*~wi   "H "IB    _#"**% j*f*%L  JSL ytk. xb_*/ ^JL .^_L *%*** ^_t_^  Slclc HtomacliH, Hour .stoniachH unci  indlgeBtlon iiHtinlly meun gkciofis  jmjIU, TIki Hloniifich norvoH are over-  .stliiuilated, Too much aold rank oh  the Htom.uch and 3nte������tlnci;i Horir,  Alkali Ici'llH ae.d iiiHtuntly. The  bruit forjn i������ PHHHpn* Mtlk ot M������jr-  juiHiii, hocntiHe one hiirtnlami, tante-  Ichh Mom* ������m>iil.r!ilfi7.������*H many tlu.isH itH  volume In arUtl. Binee ItH invention,  fi<������ y.iarn n-i^ri, it haH romnlriocl tho  atanrtnrri with pUyfilcLatiJi ovoiywhern,  Take a spoonful In water and your  unhappy condition will probably end  in Ikve minuton. Then you will  nlways know what to do. Crude and  harmful motliodH will never appeal U������  you. Co prove tnlH for your owri sake.  It nmy tinve a ������ioat many disagreeable hourn,  Be Hin-e to get the itenulne Phil-  lips.' Mill; of Mflk'iiohIh. preHerlbufl by  phynlulimH for fiO yoai'H in eorreetlnRf  ������HcmH������ uuldM. 1'lneli bottle contalni*  ���������full dlriotloii!)- any dnifjdl.oro.  Modems ai o largely forgetting how  to-walk. There are constantly fewer  places where e������������y nnd crimPortable  transportation^,ip not available. There  Ih no incentive to walk, ancl we are  losing the habit.  Painles.s anc. perfect in their action.  Miller'H Worm Powders aro always a  mX������ and reliable'remedy for Children  who nhow Hyu'iptpmH of worms. Those.  symptoma are; easily recognizable in  a fovorlHh restloHHueasi, frequently  ending in crmvu}fdqriH. A point of not-  alilo Importance ^rt that after Miller's  Wojm Powclerti'1 ll^ave .expelled tho  wonhH, tho- Htui������������w;hi and. bowels are  toned up Inlio a very healthy condition.  "What are ypp* going to do tonight, dear.'?"  "Oh, write a letter or two, read a  bit, llHton to tho wlreloBF), ancl ho on,"  "Well, when you come to tho 'hw  on,' don't. Cur^qi .my Hiilrt buttonn."  Inhale  ma.  Minunl'u ialnlnieiit for Ah������Ii~  W,    N.    XJ.    1800  Wcatem Roprcamlatloca;  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASICi THE   BBVI_SW-   ORESTON.   B.   a  / ������������������������������%-_*���������;���������*���������������������������  '      *- ���������-' V"  lip  tl *f--t  *_P __a_|> IRaaaaaal    __aah     Mfc   5ff   "*^" -ft ^^B  THE iUslOMS W  PASSES MUSE  Fflay StO{? Imporaiioi.  f Kusslai- Gi  &  ACROSS CANADABY *UTO  Ottawa, 6nt.---The bill . to   "amend  'i_-e!Cusioms\A^  ing received third- reading "ih . the  Commons; after*a lengthy debate.-It  went on to the Senate. The bill extends penalties to imported manufactured goods as well as- imported na-,.  tural products dumped into Canada,  and makes the wholesalers' and jobbers* prices in the country of origin  tne oasis zor Uti_.iu.uig w_l_ __������_.������- -X-oj  are fair, instead of the manufactur-  -ers* prices.  The bill met with a, great deal, of  opposition on the ground that it gave  the Minister of National Revenue  wide powers in regard to tariff impositions. Final protests were made  by J- S. Woodsworth (Labor, "Winnipeg-North Centre), E. J. Young; (Liberal, Weyburn), aod John - Vallance  (Liberal, North Battleford). Hon.  __;"B. Ryckman, Minister, of National  Revenue, was piloting the bill  through the House, and defended the  measure.  Sir, Woodsworth, in resuming the  debate, protested against what'he  believed to be an attempt upon the  part of the government to "rush  through the House"' a measure, that  should be carefully studied both by  the House -and by the public before  it was dealt with. There should he  time given to ..the public for "an expression of opinion on such a >reac=  tionarymeasure."  The prime minister had stated that  he   would   remain  in   Canada  rather  than go  _b the Imperial Conference,  if the present session was not ended  in jtime to  enable him-to attend. It  might be  possible,  said Mr. Woods-,  worth,  that, the Imperial Conference  could get along without Mr. Bennett.  He did not agree with  those who  thought that the people ''should lake--  their Eaedicine." for  once this legislation was   on   the  statute  books   it  would be difficult  The  government  right .of      parliament ^ to  against taxation.- ';   ���������'���������'"*;��������� ' .  The legislation before, the House  was intended to, prevent a decline of  commodity prices, said'; MrY Young.  The whole trouble with the country  at present was that prices of other  commodities had not declined along  with farm- products. This had reduced the purchasing power of the  farmers and the only way to restore  - prosperity was to increase purchasing power. -This could not be -done  unless commodity prices came down  for there was no* way- of increasing  farm prices.  Mr. Vallance declared the government's proposals regarding; tariff .affected every industry, but one, agrit  culture. The farmers, he said, had  ta be content with promises.  Hon, E. B, Ryckman, Minister of  Natl on al Rev enue, in a brief state -  metti before thoclo&c of the debate,,  said; I thcjr A principle of the bill had  been approvedU by parliament in 1922  and not until today had any protests  been1 made. He believed it was necessary to the government's program to  deal,,with >thc unemployment situation.  Tho bill was then given third read-  i������Ef. '   Y-A   '' ������������������  Tariff Action Against Soviet Country  . v.' *':-:.' ���������" :"      Held' Likely . '    ���������~:"f.  Ottawa, .Ont.���������Importation of goods  into? Canada from Russia,.believed to*  apply  particularly , to 'coal,   may.  be,  stopped    by - order-in-council    if    an,  amendment tb~the - Customs"'Act introduced in the House of iCommons  by Premier Bennett becomes law. The  government proposed the insertion of  a new section in, the Act which will  empower the   governor-in-council   to  prohibit the importation of-any goods  from any country not .a party to the  Treaty of Versailles.  .That  the -government  had  Russia  in mind in framing the section was  indicated   by   the   premier     in     the  House,   later,;although  he   did    not  ������ii���������+)nw    ������-l,_A-    ^.^..._.4-_i������w  ,JJV1,VIV_      ������.X_f__     _V_U_-ZJ~.  had been much discussion in the  country about imports from "certain  countries where th������ whole population  is engaged in the production of goods  under the direction of the government."-  .Russia'is not a party to the Treaty  of Versailles under which certain obligations are imposed on governments  to. see that hours of labor and rates  of wages conform to a certain standard.  ffidtb  Vernon   Dynes,   who   in   company  With  Dick  Merry,  both of Oakvflle,  Ont., have set out in an attempt to ,  cross the Continent in record time by ;  automobile.  British Cattle Men Alarmed  Sn   This   TConnectiosi,   Canada   Takes  Second Place To No Nation In  'the World .>"  Winnipeg-, Man.���������In aiding her  great war," yeterans, ^Canada., .took  second place ifo jio nation 'in the  world, .Col.; W^ C.;fe Wood, president  of thei^tmyc-vadYNavy���������" Veterans':- in'  Can^a^.:assertedw'i-i- aa; address to  assembled delegates vat the association's a^ual'cphvention here. Bai-dr  ed together" as they were in Canada,  (veterans had every chance of receiving: generous treatment from the Dominion Government. Trend of legislation, Gql- Wood added, seemed favorable to tho returned man.  Referring to the world-wide movement for peace, Lieut.-Col. G. A.  Wells, 'of Winnipeg, speaking at  memorial; services this afternoon, ex-  presse.gL.the hope that the memory of  those who sacrificed thetr lives in  the war would not fade. Dead heroes  of the conflict might be forgotten, h.e  thought, in. the driving endeavor to  remove all traces of war. :...-.-���������  Of  Pasi-Amencan Air  I .fiTiffraQ������������  l<_  Klanni-f  VwilCa vw     __���������     a. aaiaiaavi  PI:  To Be Held In Montevideo,. Uruguay,  Next Febauary  Washington, D.C.���������The first Pan-  American Air Congress is to be held  at Montevideo, Uruguay, in February,  1931, according to information just  released by the Aeronautics Trade  Division of the United States Department of Commerce.  It is expected that nations of both  Americas" will exhibit aircraft at the  congress, and much valuable information   on  aircraft  construction   is   expected to be interchanged. |  The   Salon    Exposition     will     run j  from- February 1 to 20* and will include    displays    of    planes,   motors,  ult to get.it off again. J equipment,- materials,  armament and  nt  was, violating:   the ; aerial ti-ansportation. Military; transport: rand'-sport 'plane display .wilt be  srr*i.Ti^eCi-.  ..         -���������....".-  Canada Applies -Tor Extension  Quality Mark On Meat  London, England.���������-Canada's plan  "to make a mass attack on the British  meat market and her official application for an. exterraioia of the national  mark���������the quality sign now reserved  if/M*     rlnTrta . moofr^f"_-������'.      ^n^i+^Trt        ^*_"T_.*._*t_2_^  ������y������      ���������*-- ������_r-__-������.*_-     auvuv'^wv     ' -VMbviv m,^a\%0\j*\ VCU  from the Dominion ready for killing  in Britain, is causing alarm among  English, and Scottish cattle farmers,  according- to the Daily Herald.  The seriousness of the situation is  receiving"   the   consideration   of   the  Basks In Manitoba  Wilf Assist Farmers  jl JU.C7    _._i������v  Canada Has Retired  From League Council  Not  For  Eligible   .For    Re-Election  - Next TJirec Years  Geneva, Switzerland.���������^-The Irish  Free State replaced the Dominion of  Canada as a" member of the couhcilpf  the League of Nations. There were  three retiring members of tlie coun-  .cil* namely, Cuba,  Canada  and Fin  tional mark for beef has caused British housewives to insist upon British  meat and has resulted in a higher  standard of quality. Old Country  farmers have been forced to produce I  a higher ��������� grade ?������������������ of cattle and they  have, benefitted substantially by 'the!  national  mark- privilege. '"';���������' ::'.'  - It is understood that the* Canadian  demand for the y. privilege-.: of- using  this mark is based upon the fact  that Irdsli cattle are already included, and the dealers vvi.-_-receive Canadian^ cattle ar_...anxious for it ^to-be-  extended to them.  The Daily " Herald regards the  Canadian attack on the British.meat  market as a blow to Lo rd Beaver-  brook because it disproves his argument, to' British farmers; that imports  from Canada will not affect them.  .<_.re -_.c-uig \*n a_uf������g_&_u>_i_. xuaue **_  Premier Bracken  Winnipeg, Man.���������Banks 3n Canada  have already put into effect, to a  considerable extent, suggestions  made toy Premier John Bracken for  relief of farmers, oppressed by adverse conditions now existing1 in the  grain market. This is the statement  of Preitnier Bracken. Representatives  of the banks and of the Manitoba  Government held aconference at the  Legislative Building-  The-Premier stated that the parley  was held for the purposes of develop-  rig the market for the province's  barley crop, improving the market  for livestock and lessening, if possible, the number of workmen leaving  the farms for the cities, where they  might add to the ranks of the unemployed. '-',.-.-  Ontario Bv-Eleetions  Nine  Booile_!������fan__ Of Gfasir  Manitoba Wheat Pool Tak���������!S Measures  To Step Practice  Winnipeg, Man.���������Active campaign  against the "bootlegging" ' "of    grain  land,, and Guatemala, Norway and j by members of the Manitoba Wheat  ���������the Irish'Free State were chosen to I p������o1 continues, and now nearly four  fill the vacancies.       .;,...'....'���������, j score  actions  are    pending    in    the  Canada will not be eligible for re  election   to   the   council   until   three!  Klections    Will    Be    Held    In  Constituencies'   On   October  Toronto, Ont.-���������By-elections will be  held in nine Ontario Legislature constituencies on "October 29, following  nominations October' 18; it was- announced recently, following a meeting  of the provincial cabinetY These by-  elections .are necessitated by vacancies caused by the death .or resignation of members and the changes  made recently in the administration,  tion.   ,      '������������������'.���������'"     "���������.'������������������'* :  ''   "  The constituencies affected " ai-e  Waterloo South, Nipissing, Lanark  South, Perth South.' Algoma. Peel,  York South, Brantford and Renfrew North;  RlAMHOBA Almo  OR $2,000,000 TO  PROySDE WORK  Winr4E^,';^^Man;r^TwoT rcuijion dollar's--, 'for^Manitoba, ��������� :_^s -wiil':"be'. th -  plea of Premier John. Bracken whe.1-  he jbjurneys -ixy,Ottawarne^t'week-1. ��������� ...-  ask for hia province a share in th<  $20,000,000 voted in .the    House    of    -  Conuncins for    relief    of    unemployment in Canada.    The Premier   announced his "quota" with representatives of 60 urban, suburban and rural  __Luriie>palities.,  The session at the legislative building was the second of a series -of four  meetings fco be held within a week.  Premier Bracken couferred witl?.  representatives of the banks asking-  and receiving assurance of every effort to assist fanners'worried by low ���������  livestock and grain values.  The selection of the undertakings  which the Dominion would be asked  to construct was a matter solely for  the provincial governments declared.  Mr. Bracken. The cabinet will makr  its decision before he -leaves for  Ottawa. Completion of the Mafeking  _.._    _������ff     __ ..������-_ ^-��������� 3.1_���������. ^^T_4-e ._-!  uui*uu   vrxi       u-c       __uauicui      2.-0.-*_>*-<_ i  Railway to The Pas and development  of the YEUding' Mountain National  Park: wall be requested,^ the premier  mentioned. ..   -  . During1 the six-hour  discussion,   it  was   stated  that   the unemployment  situation Yin   Manitoba    was    more  grave  than in most of    the    other  provinces.      Bridge and subway programs-were pressed for fay delegates  from Winnipeg and St. Boniface. All  projects  would- be  given   consideration in the government's, proposal to  the Dominion, the premier promised.  Winnipeg and    the suburbs . have  difficulties   which      must' be      met  separately  from  those  of  the  rural'  .delegates,   the     premier    mentioned  [In   view of this'fact, he^annouiicecl  that he will hold two sub-conferences  before he leaves for the east. He will  meet suburban and urban delegates  and will confer with the executive of  the municipal union"  on the agricultural situation-  ";:' At' -the "opeh-hg of' 'the"conference,;���������';  courts.  r~l- ���������  JLUIS  week   Pool   ofiiciulH  have  se-  yeai's have expired.  Crasis Proves Fatal  Heavy Grain Shipment  f.971,000 BuHlielfl Ol' drain Loaded In  :--; Oms l>ay, On C.lMt. LlneH .. /������������������  Wlnnlpeg M:an.-rrFiqm farm ygran-  arlca;', ea������t, wpst, ; north ,niid. south,  over the not woiit of Cai-iadian Pa-  cilflo wofltern Hhofl on Tuosday.'Sop-  tembor 1������," there poured mto freight  ciirH'" 1,771,000 l-UHhola of K'raln YCor"  transit, an incvoaae of xxearly 200,-  (100 busholH over the vprovlousi clay,  Manitoba district showing the grcat-  ��������� c������t advance for that porirjd. The roport from J. O.' Sutherland, mrportn-  tendent of IruuHportatiou, ������1iowh  ],o;.'yw cars iUHpooted and, 801 nuw  loaded.  ' Fine weather has .facilitated ������~tho  movement ol! grahv with i a c.on������e-  ctuent Inerbaiie ih rforage In couhtry  elevators, (it the head, of the laktiH  and at the Pad Ao "Coast.  Totals for the day Itydieate^ that  market I ti������ took -lO'LJlOO hiiBholH f ro.n  Manitoba; OO^.OuO from Saslcatehr  ewan, and 7RS,00(1 fr-ban Albertm,!  mm- mmnmmmmimm  *)mam*������mmmn*mmMi4m*>m������mt*m**m������m*m*m4****m  '���������-  'W, '>r.1 it,1 -'jflirte" "'���������'���������" "rT"-  Brakemau Killed- When Gra'.si Trains  Collide Near Sioux Lookout  Sioux Loolsout.~Ono trainman was  killed and another injured tvhen two  Canadian National Railway grain  trains; ett route to the Head of the  .Lakes, collided in the Mcintosh yards,  80 miles east of here.  Leslie White, a brakeman, was instantly killed when struck by grain  car ttucks, ���������which, were hurled  through tho air, while Joseph Hunter,  another bralceman, suffered a broken  leg. Grain cars wore piled up along  tho' right-of-way and one of, the engines was thrown clear of the tracks.  cured 13 jtitei Im mjimctions against  members who are alleg-ed to have sold  i their grain to non-pool Vmyers.     The  j Pool is claiming" da,mages for nondelivery of the crop of its. members,  and at the some time is'asking injunctions to prevent further "boot-  leg-ging."        WV!������.^...    ������XB������ln.l  aa.^a-a .aaa.aia     ���������   *^ a^a      ������_aa._%.  Sydney, N.S.W.���������David Smith, one  of the Australian airmen- who made  an unsuccessful attempt    to   fly    to  Eng-iand in April, was kilted when, his  machine hurtled earthward after his  engine failed at am altltudo of 150  feet. Smjth jumped or fell into iii garden and was picked up dead.  T->_-���������= ��������� ~; T>_-_!-.-���������     ____*__!    __.__   4.1-..    ���������._.-  j. tc-_i������ca   jji aCncu  ac.ca.___;   \.<_<4������,   tuc 3_>v-  ernment was prepared to increase its.  unemployment     relief      contribution'  from "one-quarter, to one-third of the  project-costs,  to    parallel the   -one- -  third   offered  by  the  Dominion;   to  pay one-third���������and possibly one-half  ���������of the excess cost of winter unemployment relief work; and to pay 50  per cent, of interest charges jon capital cost of work prematurely undertaken. '"������������������';  It was revealed that the city of  ��������� Winnipeg has prepared a~program of  subway and bridge construction! costing approximately 57,000,000, which  it would submit to the Dominion  Government as part of the plan to  relievo the jobless, providing the provincial administration would bear its  share in construction costs.  Fr<eilcli Wheat Crops Poor  Should I-stii.iate, Be Correct Import ft  '   'Wlli'*le;i-I,;ayy  ��������� New Ydrk,--T-Tho _^ow Yprli. 'Times  publishes thh following special cable  .fi^om Paris:. ;: ,,<,'���������  ���������-'Tlio' wheat cri.p In. Ftvuicc this  Hoason will bo so,���������poor as to constitute  a disaster, , according to estimates!  made by Doiphlfi Dostombo, statis-  tlelan of the BourRo de Commerce,  who plaaos the total crop at EG.SOO,-  000 quintalH. Should this estimate  prove accurate, l^ranoe will be  obligoil to import ���������O,000,OOO quintals  to supply hor nccclH. ; ,,  The AiiKlo-Kgyptlan Sudan Jias ut.  J intensive good roadw campaign,  Good Roads Association  .Officers Are Elected At Annual Meeting Held In Quebec  Quebec, Que,���������Hon. J. EL Porrault,  Minister of Highways and Mines, of  tho province of Quebec, was unanimously chosen as tlie next president  of the Canadian Good Roads Association at the annual meetin|j hero.  Hon. N. S. Lougheed, Minister of  Public Works of British Columbia, is  first vlpo-presidont; Hon. A. C. Stewart, Minister of Highways of Saskatchewan,' second " vice-president:  and Hon. W. R. Hibbs, Minister of  I3ubllc Worlta oiE Newfoiindlancl. third  vice-president,  George McNnmee, of Montreal, was  re-elected secretary-treasurer, whilo  lil directors from all. sections of Canada were also chosen.  ' When the talk Is of jqramo" Ash, the above picture of n typical Great  Northern Pike, hooked at French River, Ontario, speaks for Itswilf, Visitors  unci 8i>-rtHHMm from tho four aorncrw ol.' tho _a.tM������ pour'vlnio iFrench l.iyor  Bungalow Camp each Hummer, over Canadian PaclAo 'tttillwwy' lliioo, to  holiday, jyoir,. alah., swim and canoe under Uio fruldanoa of .Taolc Strathdeo,  csunp manag'er, who delig:htfl in Hhowlniir riwrphytes where and how to Innd  the blgr follow... Tho above Is a fair H|.oulmoii ol' what luck may ho expected.  dame VlHh? .Tufit wait till you play o������0!  Arctic Winter Sets in  ��������������������������������� n-aM-H-ma. Hi*  Natives Preparlni^'Par I*ong; Siege -������  V.iaruG Of  Mldiii%ht finmn  Point Barrow, Alaska.���������-Two inches  of snowfall and dropping off intem-  peraturo brought tho first touch of  winter, Ponds and lagoons are frozen,  the ice pack Is gradually closing up  all the open water in tho Arctic  ocoan. ��������� ���������>   .  '  The Hudson's Bay flteamor "Bay-  chlrmV' tho last boat Houth for tlm  ycn,r, left on the 11th., Thd natlvmi  are prep^rlnar for the long siege of  tlio Arctic winter,  Cl^1  -"-;yi  ���������.������������������\\:r:  ���������'_U.-!������t-r ���������-.HJB   U__M_S_rri_9_!.   t___VI__5W  -__  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 52__  WYNNDEL  IT  ���������\J-  R  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review Office.  SPECIALS  "Y" TEA, 2 lbs ���������   "Y" SPECIAL TEA B.O.P.,  lb  "Y" COFFEE, 2 lbs   "Y" SPECIAL COFFEE, lb  $ .99  .55  .99  .55  ALBERTA FLOVR  93 !bs._  49 ibs.  24 lbs.  2.00  1.05  OLIVE OIL  1 /TK_4_  72��������� U4V9,  Pints,   Quarts,   J_ Gallon,.  Gallons-._.  COFFEE, Blue Ribbon, !b-  TEA. Blue Ribbonjb   .a_U  .55  .95  .    aCT|  __.wF  3.00  ._>ij  .60  SOU/* _Di_r_4Z  6 bars ������Coyal Crown Soap,  4 tablets Witch Hazel  Soap, I package Jif  Soap Flakes, 6 Cups  and Saucers, all for ���������  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������-Young pigs, $5 each,   .T.  F. Rose. Creston.  Phone 36F for truck and team work.  Fred Smith, Creston. *���������  FOR SALE���������Buggy and harness,   in  good shape.   H. Clements, Erickson.  ROOM AND BOARD���������$10 a week at  King George Hotel.   Mrs. J. A. Bell.  Birth���������On September 21st;   to   Mr  and Mrs. D. A. MacDonald, a daughter.  Mrs. CfCotterilT returned on Saturday  from a few days visit with friends in  Spokane.  Mrs. A. Mackie' of Boswell fa ������  fair  j week visitor at Creston, a guest of Mrs.  Jas. Cook.  Mrs. Foxall of Wynndel is spending  fair week here, a guest of Mrs. Lealia  Mclnnes.  Miss Helen Lacey of Creston Bakery  staff, is holidaying with Nelson friends  this 'week.  Rev. L. Chomel, O.M.I., will say Mass  at 10.30 Sunday morning, 28th, at Holy  Cross Church, Creston.  Miss Gladys Willoughby of Gleiehen,  Alberta, is here on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. D. A. MacDonald.  . Charlie Cotterill left at the first of the  week for Nelson, where he is now working in one of the garages in that city.  Harold Speers of Trail is a fair week  holiday visito. at Creston,, a guest of his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  FOR SALE -Wagon, in first-class  shape,     low     wheels,      3-inch     tyre.  Morrows' Blacksmith Shop,   Creston  The first Teal frost touch of the season  was encountered on Wednesday morning  when the mercury got down to 28 above  Z���������aTO������  # FOR SALE-  I._cr4*  i?_������___al___������-*__���������_  juu-  h^ wutavuvu,  suitable   for  Canyon.  Three nalleli eows; two  XUOV   -CUUR   </*  logging.   E.  home in future.   They have leased their  place to Mr. Hedstrom.  The weather gucssers are predicting  Nouguier,  FOUND���������Ford wheel and tire. Owner  can have sanaeton proving property and  paying experaeB. Morrow's Blacksmith  Shon. Ci__-EtW:  Mrg|^V^-_5__! Miss. Marjo.ie' Ka__sl~  ton T^e^Ci^hhrook visitors a couple of  daye|pie latter part of the week, making  the tttjiYby auto. .   ..    -  R.    Millen,  local   plant superintendent    for    th,     Kcotenay  Comp&ny, was a   business  Nelson on Mojnday.  Upto. tlil^Tjpresent wheat shipments  from GSrjJston^Bo far this season tctaL 40  carss ^������.wii weather in evidence since  Sunday^hashelted shipping.  municipalities, made his annual official  visit to Crestoii on   Friday,   and  found  everything   in    the   clerk's   office    in  ���������i_    . _ ���������-������������������.- ���������j-���������.-���������_ - splendid shape.   He reports several new  mild winter.   This Jb due the fact that I-Jjjagg_  the mountain ash Jserries are of a rather | ���������'  light red color.   For tbe past two yea s  x-ieprion-  visitor   at  these have bgert of a dark red hue and  both'previous winters were decidedly  chilly.  R    Baird  incorporate-.   __.'  IUUVII  within  tSn.-ii     wlbu  the past  the  year, and   was  enterprise shown by 'the councillors at  New Denver, .which was incorporated  about three yeara ago, and where a good  start has been made at putting dowft  of  Victoria,   Snspcctor   ������j:! cement; side*?. !ks.  *4\9&'*W&4\m9imwpM*MmM4mrM  ������^W4yrm*mtim**0m\)^*0m*ty*m^mityiM*pm*mrmmm) i yi yii|| n'-y^ ��������� <M0 ��������� i|f m9Pl4mFmWW m^9 ' V mmPu V "f * V  e_������9  BROOMS, 5-string,.  SPICES, per tin   CHEESE, Canadian, 2 lbs-  CHEESE, Colonial, 2 lbs���������  Best Creamery,  BUTTER,  3 lbs-  Butter   has   advanced;  buy   now   while   the  price is good.  BANANAS, 3 lbs   GRAPES, 3 lbs   .50  .09  .75  .65  1.15  CANTALOUPES, each   LARDS 10 lbs ~ ������   LARD, 6 lbs.,   LARD, 3 lbs.,     ,. Lard has advanced.  BACON, Side, per lb.,   _  BACON, Back, per ib.,   BOLOGNA, per lb.,    SUMMER SAUSAGE, lb.,..  .35  .50  ,20  2.15  LIS  .. v  .40  AS  .25  .30  Saturday Morning Only  SUGAR, 100 lba., B.C   5.85  reston School District  SPECIAL  RATEPAYERS'  MEETING  A Special Meeting of the  Ratepayers of Creston  School District will be  held at the.Schoolhouse,  Creston, at 7.30 p.m., on  Saturday, Oct. 11  1930, for the purpose of  voting additional estimates to equip and maintain an extra classroom.  G. NICKEL,  Secretary.  Creston, Sept. 23e 1930.  PaaSS_SBI_aSK-3I~_^^  w  _ __. VIfii������5^ig rsjiy   oi   at,   Stephens  JPresb^ifeii^ifipsnday School will be held  on S3l.a_.y, 'September 28th, at 21 a.m.  Pares������t$sfand friends cordially invited.  *#.-;.       '  NOijrJECE For the balance cl the  year my shop will close Wednesday  afternoons. .Customers kindly bear this  in rn^n& ~ Morrow's Blacksmith Shop,  Cresses*.;  At their regular session last night Wild  Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias had an  official visit from D. Manly of Grand  Forks the 1930 Grand Chancellor of the  B.C. Grand Lodge.  Mrs. R. Stevens was a visitor at  Nelson a few days early, in the week, for  a meeting of the executive of the Koot-  enay-Boundary Women's Institute, of  which she is secretary.  Creston Masonic Lodge members wiil  attend divine service at Christ Church  6b Sunday evening, with lodge due to  assemble at 6.46. Sojourning brethren  are cordially welcome.  Mrs. Cassels McPherson, who has  spent the past few weeks with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Nichols, left  at jthe first of the week for Traili where  she will reside in future.  Boyd & Craig have been awarded the  cont-act of erecting the combination  garage and storehouse for Kootenay.  Telephone Company on their central  office property at Creston.  A meeting of the ratepayers of Creston  school district Is called for Saturday  evening, October 11th, for the purpose  of voting an additional SI 500 to carry on  the public school this year. .  Mrs. Hop wood, for several years in  charge of the telephone "Central, but for  the past year a resident of Vancouver, is  renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, a guest of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W. Simister.  Public school inspector Manning was  here on Friday and had a conference  with .the trustees at which permission  was given to use the school basement for  one year to relieve the overcrouding in  the public school.  The bridge season opens on   Friday  evening next, October 3rd, when the  Women's Institute are putting on an  eveniug at cards in the Parish Hall in  aid of the Institute hospital fund. The  admissiun is 50 cents.  Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bliss, who have  been residents on Goat River bottom for  some years back, left last week for  Spokane, where they  will   make  their  l*mmmm%J*A*J*mi*mmmmm*\  Ii Okm <_������������������ AaBa^a������aaaaaai>_-_aaaaad_-*aaa-La^^  '. 4  4  y  >  ���������  ���������  >  ���������  y  r  >  y  y  y  y  <  y  y  >  >  y  y  y  ���������it  Fine Groceries are our  main appeal���������not prices.  We feature foods of freshness and taste���������not false  sayings Yet you - will  always find that* ^worth  considered, prices here are  ioht  ���������mornr, ***?._������������������_��������� cAaxr in  rim- W7*_<*1_-  tht  >a1t  Creston Valley  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERIGKS6N  i  ������������������I  ��������� iS.a-.Ba.-l.  ___________  ^^.^^J*^.^^J*m.t*^A^*mJ*^JKk.^^AmJ*.^mmJ*mAmA.*\.  yr*vm*rmw ���������*?���������*'*?'4v>m*t,*ym*?,%''<'iv,w"'**m*fm4rm vy *rm*jm v������*  4  4  ���������w*Pmwm*f'*fm*fmw *f,4rt*rmm.mwm\>mwv\*^  include  LINOLEUMS, 12 feet wide  LINOLEUM RUGS  CONGOLEUM RUGS  OILCLOTH RUGS  Oilcloth Small Mats 25c. up  Our prices are right  Pleased to show yon these.  Creston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  it ing  Company  Can supply you with anything you  need   ih   the   General   Blacksmith.  Plumbing and Heating line.  ������t _;   carry a complete line of Bathroom  Fixtures ill stock*  Baths. Toilets, Basins. Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind of Fitfing; Eavehro!_������Jh, So;!  Vitrified and Tile* Drain Pipes, &c.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have the men who can do the work.  8TEENSTRUP & RMED    '*  >Maaaa_������___a������������aa_fcaa������_la-_l---aM_-aa-aia^^ iftull aaaaaafc--_--_--_a_--Laaa4ta-_aaaaa-U_^  1  .1  t  _n___n_i_i  CMtttta   ****������ _MMa   miibiB- _M__  Hi.   Hi     _U    *m __���������_ ���������___   _���������__.     _M    Ha.   U _ua_a_ a_ m%        Mimm  RESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  K*aa_MCr*ff_al)ila^^  ii*,HtH_..(fc������,������^_^.^.. ..ni(feo.������*...Y_^.4  i**)m���������<'i  TRV OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  Modern Equipment makes  Flat Rate possible.  Service!  Not'Something for  nothing, out satisfactory" work by  honest workmen,  at a reasonable  cost.  Try our Service  It will plcaao you.  Greston Motors  Mam St* at Barton Ave*  MOTHERS!   Have your child's feet fitted  properly   by   the   new   visible   system   of  fitting, exclusive with -  and  Cushion Sole Shoes  for Children  By this Jack and Jill method of "visible  fitting there is no more guesswork; the  child s foot can actually be seen in the shoe,  and cramping of the little toes, that grow so  quickly, avoided. Children thus fitted will  not need arch supports and other appliances  in later years. l<"or never does a Jac1*: and  Jill shoe bind growing bones or muscles.  Firmly constructed yot flexible as a glove,  they allow tho feet to grow unhindered.  Sturdy and strong to stnnd tho wear and tear  of active youngsters, yet priced moderately.  Bring in the children aud" have them properly  fitted.  * *  We have a complete stock of Oxfords and Patents  #    Jr\m     aOs JL   mIJi''Sumi &%,. -$___?  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3   Furniture, Hardware  -^.v. v,v,^.^^.^.,,^-^^^^,-.^^-.^--,.^4 mmmwmmwmmmwmmmmmms


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