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Creston Review Sep 4, 1931

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Array . r  f V  m  =____  ���������y^.-".,  Vol. XXIII.  CRESTOH. B. C, FRIDAITy SEPTEMBER 4, 1981  No.  24  Robert Stark  Dies Suddenly  Resident Here Since 1910���������-Won  fffirflh Honors et Impfsrial Fruit  Show 1921-22���������ActFve in Promoting Irrigation System.  Miss Frayling  in  In the death of Robert Stark, which  took place at an early hour jra Friday  morning last. Creston district has lost a  highly respected citizen, and an orchard-  ist who has done much to advertise the  pOaoibluti.es of this district as a fruit  growing area. About three years ago  deceased suffered a stroke from which he  oray partiially recovered and death came  as a result of a recurrence of this trouble  after but a short illness.  Deceased was a native of Devon,  England, and came to Canada in 1910,  with the intention of locating i._ the  Windermer country, but'not finding that  locality to his liking he came on to Creston where he acquired a 20 acre tract  which he highly developed to tree frhits,  notably pears and Cox Orange apples,  and about four years ago he branched  out into the production of bulbs and cut  lowers and was already making a name  as a produces oi danodiis and tulips.  His outstanding success as an orchard-  ist was in 1921 ahd 1922 when he was a  heavy exhibitor at the Imperial * Fruit  Show at London, England, and in  competitions open to the British dominions as well as the whole British  empire he scored heavily with pears and  Cox Orange and Winter Banana apples  particularly, his successes in the two  years bringing him four gold one silver  .and one bronze medal, as well as ten  sped al prizes.  Prior to suffering his misfortune  of  "f euryesrt-sgo tiw&ilate^JMl  _ the best' interests-of '-tire sdftuit.; |T$i_stryv  He was one of the prime movers for the  present East Creston Irrigssfclon system,  and for years was active on the  agriculture committee of Creston board  1 of trade, while in  private life the good  turns done others  lesB fortunate than  _. himself won for him the well deserved  respect of the whole community  Thelate Mr. Stark was inhis 80th  year, and leaves a wife and family in  England. "W. P. Stark, of Victoria, a  former resident of Creston, is a brother.  The remains were taken to Spokane for  cremation, and the ashes were brought  back to Creston for burial on the ranch*  sympathy to Mr and  their bereavement.       -  Marshall McPbersoh? of Cranbrook  was a visitor witb Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Wilson last week.  Jock McDiarmtd of Nelson was renewing acquaintances in Sirdar on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Wilson were visiting with Cranbrook and Kimberley  friends last week,  Mr and Mrs Altamar and friends of  Natal were visitors with Mr. Lombardo!  Charles Bleumenauer left on Friday  for Vancouver, where he will attend high  school this term.  Mrs. Martin arrived home on Saturday from a two weeks' visit with her  sister, Mrs. Whiteside, at Crowsnest.  Mrs. Midgiey, who has been a house  guest of Mrs. McCabe left for her home  in Kelson, on Tuesday.  Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo has returned from  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was here  for church service on Sunday morning.  Mr. Johnson, the new school principal,  Mr. and Mrs. D. Patinol and children  of Cranbrook wer������ weekend visitors  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Heric.  '  Mrs. Roy Telford and Sandy with  Stanley Sanford, .returned n Sunday  from a motor trip\tto������Champion, Alberta.  Miss Kathleen Bundy, who has spent  _  5i=  ___-**_s  -SV  Beryl, were guests of MJrv and Mrs. N.  P..Molander on Thursday. They _were  on their way to their home . in Canyon,  after spending ^':icouple''L-o1i'.;'months., in  Calgary; Alberta..'v';yy.^:/.;y;y.  Miss Beryl Taplin of Canyon arrived  on SaturdayY on a visit with Miss  Beatrice Molander.        *  Record Opening  -Attendance  -*_r_ ' w _  _"������_...���������._._,������.���������,���������������������������'  _A..i. !.-._.  SOLOSO *_re_u_r uavauaugu, WHO J_.u5  ���������_f_^._.w  Miss Eileen Heap of Spokane, was a  visitor with her parents here a few days  ast week.  Misses Margaret Rogers and Frances  Talerico left on Monday for Creston,  where they will attend high school this  term.  was a Cranbrook  S������������rk  promote  Miss Rose Pascuzzo  visitor last week. ,  Miss'Mary Cooper of Trail is a visitor  with her sister Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo.  Mrs. R. Hopwood and daughter,  Helen, of Creston, are visiting witb Mr.  and Mrs R. Heap.  T.'J. Behan, CPJl roadmaster, who  pent the past three weeks holiday  im������ Vancouver, baa returned. ,.r_-  u:^&lfc^^Ms^?C3:^eii;:;4ttul YMriY~  and''��������� :Mxa.y', R.:: -JGiennes;:;were Creston  visitors on Saturday.      ,  Mrs,' Talerico, with Frances and  Sylvia, were visiting with Cranbrook  friends last week.  arrived home on Wednesday last.  Margaret 6rexftoh> who.has been visiting with her aunt. Mrs. McMaster,  returned to Yahk at the middle of the  week. :'. ...--.������v  Miss Helen Doddsy who has soent the  past month at Cranbrook, arrived home  on Sunday.   ;. YY&. ..,������������������'  Mr. and Mrs.  H*| Campbell - and   J.  Dugdale of Bellyuei^herta. were week  end visitors at their ranches here.  Miss Marion H^tec, who has been  visiting at Cranbrook for a couple of  weeks, arrived home on Saturday.  Billy McNeil and S. Larson, who have  been spending their vacation here, guests  of Mrs. R.,..'Dodd������, returned to tneir  home in Cr_mh-:octt_on Monday.  Miss Treasa Defoe of Castlegar and  Miss Edna Davis of Wynndel are here  at present, working at Long, Allan &  Long packing;shed.  Mrs. Attwood and Mr. and Mrs:  Percy Adams of Cranbrook spent a few  days at the ranch last week.  School re-opened on Tuesday with a  record attendance. D. Tully of Fernie  Is the new principal, and Miss Walker  is again in charge of the junior room.  Anglican Sunday school will be resumed on Sunday with Mrs. Haskins  and Mrs. Kemp in charge.  Capt. O'PeteTS of Miami, Fla., who  a few years ago acquired the Lamont  rf-������_^lj_^^  Interests.'.. ��������� oV:Y ���������  the summer with her aunt, Mrs. B-  Johnson, reiunred So he? hc_ne In  Kimberley, on Sunday.  K������ny Hedrnile, whs has keen on a  business trip to Edmonton, Alberta,  returned on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Jobnsonvleft on Sunday for -Samberley.by. &uS������fli- for  a' few  __*___*__������*     ___������__���������    TltlT-l*    __������#%!___ _������������������������������_������������__. . Alt__  ���������____n  Day  O _ T ���������  OVUUUI  A _._. I   _ ._���������  c__  raign  Per Gent,���������One-Third Pupils  from tJutsi&e���������Fubiic School  * Has 29 New Beginners.  Tuesday with 19  HSHma Jessie White  %\$a year- Miss  "Mrs. C.  Wjfnndel  days' visit with relatives s&cljfriends, -  Mrs. C. Senesael, Mi^ Vera McGonegal, John Belanger and Mra. B, W.  Payne of creston* were raotw v^t������j*3&  Bonners Ferry on M n������3US?*;'-^ f:  School  opened   on  pupils in attendance.  of Fernie is iafeespa.  White is makihg he&hoxoe with  iSenesael.  Fred Smith, Wesley B__������ _ and Dennis  Bush left on Tuesday for Yahk, where  they are on a forest fi.ee fighting crew.  C. Senesael. Carl Anderson and James  O'Brien left on Monday for Elko, where  where they are working on a B.C.  Tele  phone Company construction crew  Miss Celina Langlois left at the beginning of the week on a visit with Mrs.  Fred lister at Camp Lister.  Master Allah Cameron arrived on  Monday from Vancouver to reside with  his grandfather, Z. Geroux, and will  attend school at Kit   ener this year.  Fred Nelson, photographer, and Mr.  NcDonald of the Beattie-Noble drugstore; Cranbrook, were calling on friends  here on Sunday.  All   attendance  records at  both  the  public and high  school were   shattered  with the opening day enrollment at both  these    institutions   on   Tuesday.   The  high school commenced the term with  75 students, and still have more to come,  and at the public school a start has been  made with 217 pupils and at least a few  more due to appear before the week is  ...  WLV.  At the public school there are 29 new  .beginners, which with a half dozen held  over from last term will give Miss  Holies s class of 35 ia Division 6. In  Division 6 Miss Hobden starts off with  40 in Grade 2. In Division 4 Miss Learmonth begins with 37, and of these 16  _ _   -    % .    V__ _* Jl^.   cv      *- ���������. Jt   -fctfa 'S^J,    fl���������-��������� ��������� s .-. j. '  an. *u uniue o, nuu ������<_ ia uniue ���������*.  !t^._,_-  SiSPSSSBB*  , Mr. and Mrs. Shultz of Spokane, with  Russia Ellison and Lyle Smith of Woodbine, Iowa, were visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. R. Heap a few days last week.  Mrs. T. Rogers arrived home on Friday  from a week's visit with Cranbrook  friends.  Word was  received  last  week  from  Calgary, Alberta, of the death of Mrs.  Frayling, in the hospital in that city.  The community  will  extend  a  sincere  BRAND THEATRE  FRI.-SAT., S.pt.  4-5  The longest and loudest  laugh of your life I  ���������josi iniffl^iiBB  The most amazing entering entertainment  of all time I  THE ONLY THING NEW  ���������  ,..UNDBRTHESUN!  A  Tuneful Comedy for  Everybody with a  Remarkable Cast  I  Lively Dances!  Tuneful Sorifta.  Lota ot Ron__ar.ee!  liggefit Novelty-of tho Year!  Mrs. Rumsey and family left last week  for Cranbrook, where they will reside  for the winter.  Mr, and Mrs. F. Packman and family  of Calgary, Alberta, are visitihg with  Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Packman.  Rolf Hindley. who has been holidaying  in Har?op, returned home last week.  Miss Loreen Williams left by auto for  Albion Ridge, Alberta, where she is  teaching school this term.  Miss Ruth Joy left for Nelson on  Monday, where she will attend high  school this year.  Mrs. Glasierand Mabel left on Monday for Cranbrook, where Mabel will  attc d high school.  "; Mr. and Mrs. Eedpath of Nelson were  visiting here at the beginning of the  week with Mr. land Mrs. McGinnis.  P. Andeptad was a Nelson visitor this  Week.  Mrs. B. Murgotroyd and Peggy, who  have been visiting with her father, John  Bathie, left for their home at Revelstoke.  Misses E. TowBon and B. Hulmo, A  E. Tows.n and ET Hulme were auto  visitor*, to Cranbrook on Saturday.  Mrs. H. A. Bathie got back at the end  of the week from Edftowood where she  has been attending the annual conference  of the Kootenay Boundary Institutes.  School re-opened on Tuesday with Mr.  and Mrcs. McGreagor again in charge.  Tho interior of tho school is much improved by ita coat of IcalBomlno nnd the  grounds moro spacious with the removal  of the old Hchool building. Thc youngsters will also appreciate tho eee saws  and ewlngr that are now available.  Special prlzea are still coming in for tho  Women's Institute fall fair, which Is to  bo hold on September 16th. Creaton  Farmera* Institute havo donated a ancle  of Purity flour for tho best collection of  vcsctabteafl and the Rnwleieh dealer Ih  'living $2 worth of hia gooda oa a prize,  which hnp r,������,i y. t_..<'cn allot; a Led.  ���������v.-,-*  -_.X3-i.7./_J>4a3.:  mlmff&m&FiT*-  y&&������z  Messrs. Alex. Ellis and Clarence  Anderson left on Thursday for Merritt,  where they hope to secure employment.  Miss Beatrice Molande;, who has been  visiting with Mrs. Fransen at Creston,  returned home on Thursday.  Art. Simpson and son, Lewis, left for  Claresholm, Alberta, on Thursday, for  the threshing season.  Miss Myrtle Wickholm of Canyon  arrived on Thursday, on a visit with  Beatrice Molander, returning on Sunday.  Mrs. B. Johnson and son,  Robert, returned by bus on Friday, rom Spokane,  where they have been visiting her sister,  I Mrs. Myrene.  Ernest Driffll. who is with the B.C.  Telephone construction crew at Wynndel, spent the weekend at his home  here* '  Mr. and Mrs. C. Taplin and daughter,  Mrs. Thos. Walls (nee Flossie Evans)  of Sandpoint, Idaho, is spending a holiday visit here at present, a guest of Col.  and Mrs. Lister.  Miss Irene Wellspring, who has been  holidaying at Kimberley for a couple of  weeks, arrived home at the end of the  week.  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at Creston, will be here for church service on  Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.  Mis3 Celina Langlois of Kitchener has  arrived to take Grade 8 work at Lister  school and is stopping with Mrs. Lister.  Harry Helme and Harry Bollinger  have trucks on the wheat haul from the  Reclamation Farm to Creston, and  expect to be at work for at least another  three weeks.  The nursing staff wishes to thank  Mrs. Garfield, Mrs L. Mclnnes, Mrs.  Ja_. Cook, MrsYHnyes and Mrs.  Yoik for flowers and vegetables;  J. W. Robinson, P. R. Truscott and  Mra. J. L. Rogers for contributions.  Mr. Scott, Ruby and Beryl Palmer  and Ethel McLaren, for boolca.  Helen  Dzviuol**  favorably,    and  allowed.  w prnjm?fu.mff  visitors     are  Geo. Young has again entered  the hospital for treatment.  Norman Maddey, from Yahk  waa a patient over the weekend.  Whil cleaning a .22 rifle it  accidentally discharged injuring  two fingers.  Edward Pilon of the B.C.  Telephone construction crew is a  patient with blood poison, which  resulted from a sliver in the  hand. He is proereBsing nicely,  ancl expects to leave shortly to  rejoin uio crew at Fernie  Mr. tnd Mrs. Klein of Nelson, who  have been visiting with Mrs, Meyer,  left for their home on Friday.  All road crews were laid off on Monday, and Frank Bodgson and H. C.  Sparrow came home that evening.  The school board haa let the cob tract  for 20 ricks of wood for this year's fuel  supply to Mr. Hoglund of Canyon.  Agnes Sinclair will again be in charge of  janitor work.  Miss Curtis, principal of lister school  got back from her holidays at Slocan  City on Sunday, bringing back Cyril  Bird who has been on a ten-day holiday  in that town.   .  At IIuBcroft school tho contract for the  usual 20 ricks of wood has beeii let to  Jas. IIuBcroft. Kin Demchuk, who had  tho contract of painting the school  finished tho work nb the end of tho week,  and the building presents a much improved appearance. School re-opened  oh Tuesday with Principal Kolthammer  In charge.  School opened for the fall term on  Tuesday morning with nn enrollment of  30 and at Icnat one more to teomo A  year ago the opening attendance was-88.  Thoro are three now beginners In Mary  Millner, Stolla Beard and Mary Domko,  a)ong with Colin n Lnnglola of Kltchenor,  who is to take Grado 8 work bore. Aa  88 lu tho maximum number of scholars  In nn ungraded nchool It in juat possible  u aocond teacher may have to be  secured.  Wade has ita little easier this year with  35 in Division 3, and all taking Grade 5  work. In DtvSdon, 2. Miss Meldrum  has 38 on the roll for Grade ��������� work, and  Principal Marriott in Division 1 starts  oil with 52, and of these-13 are in.; Grade  7, and 19 In Grade 8. 4)n closing day-  last June the tolal enrollment was but  215  At the high school Principal Levirs,  who will have Grade 11 work, has 15  students. O. Sostad, assistant principal*  will take Grade 9, which has an enrollment of 40, and the new teacher. Miss  M. Smiths will have Grade 10,, with 21  pupils. At present Miss Smith is  occupying the former one-room faigb  school room, and Principal  Levirs and  ;������tS S3ipS__5sav waVS-.tsjw wa fOOms-w������'-TUii"B-"  :S^j������de. of -&hercen^lv;.-g-&ool ������������������ building������  We^^tb^it^^m^^ >_attS-t-_c������-::a -  7(!g3-jjfe-^ ;. schools, ���������  Ericksbrrsending 9, Canyon 7. Sirdar 4,  Wynndel Si and Alice Siding 2.  .   Additions to last year's  accommodation includes the new room fitted: up  in  central school basement for Division 3 of  the public school, which will be one of  the  most comfortable   rooms   in   th,e  school.   It is 26 x 37 feet, with a new  floor laid over the cement.   The upper  walls   and  ceiling  are  newly  painted  white,    and    the   lower walls cream.  Blackboards have been  placed   on   the  end and one side and  it is heated  by  two overhead radiators.   With this room  in use half the basement is still left for  playroom.  Improve- high school facilities include  the new labratory that has been fitted  up in a room 12 x 28 feet on the weBt  side of the building with doors leading  into it from both high school rooms For  storing supplies there is a seperate compartment 8x12 feet. A spacious new  labratory table has been provided. It is  6 x 16 feet, with all the necessary sinks  and water taps; drawer and cupboard  accommodation for 24 students, and tho  table of a size to comfortably handle 12  students at ono time.  HAVE   YOUR  by  Eh E������ BOTH$!$LEY  Your Local Tuner  Tuning* Repairing  and Regulating  EXPERT WORK  GUARANTEED  Special Quarterly Contracts  PRICES ARRANGED  CANYON,   B*C. ���������������'___ M*  J. ti 1 Pi  CRESTON*   B_   O.  Polite Hobo: "Your little dawg 'as bit rhe, lady."  Lady:  "Where?"  Hobo: "I really couldn't tel! yer where, ma'am."  Lady:"Nonsense.   He couldn't reach that height."-  BRIERY TOLD  L  J  John Tamar, who served as a farm  hand on a farm near DebreczLn, Hungary, for 101 years, died at  the  age J uttermost  part   of~ttie  earth  of 112.  Thomas A. Edison, noted scientist,  is on his way to complete recovery  from, his recent illness. Dr. Hubert S.  Howe, his physician has announced.  To Combat  Drought Causes  Saskatchewan'    Seeks     Means     For  Assisting Dried-Out  Areas  The Saskatchewan Government has  appointed aYVoluntary commission of  sis, headed by Hon. J. *v Bryant,  K.C., Minister of Public Works, to  investigate a.!! contributory causes of  drought in the southern portion of  the province and to suggest plans for  combatting- such causes. This Commission, described as a "Commission  On Conservation and Afforestation,"  has already taken steps to assemble  all pertinent data from the municipalities situated in the drought areas of  the province, and, as part of its assigned duties la to recommend sites  for dams tor the conservation of  water In the creeks and rivers of the  south, the Government proposes to  seek Federal aid in the erection of  dams at the si tes suggested. Personnel of the Commission: Hon. J. F.  Bryant, K.C., chairman; Hon. Wat.  C. Buckle, Minister of Agriculture;  W. D. Cowan, M.P.. for Long Lake;  j Dean MacKenzie, University of Sa"3-  i katchewan; T. A. Patrick, M.D., and  ���������Lieut.-Col.. F. J. O'Leary, Regina.  A complete review of the line of in-  vestigution which the Commission will  follow is given in the following state-  I ment issued by  the  Chairman, Hon.    i Mr. Bryant:  ���������-,..������. , _    , "The commission   on    conservation  Golden Text:   "I have  set thee for ! a^ afforestation intends getting down  a ugnt of   the    Gentiles,    that    thou j to business  as soon  as  possible,  and  j shouidest  be   for   salvation   unto   the : m the meantime in order to assemble  Acts data, as chairman of the commission,  I am today sending out to the secre  ^^ADVENTTIK&S of*  *m���������tfi&I)0g SCOTTie-  WHAT CAME BEFORK: Aftfir *n .n^ srl-  yentores flying over China, Captain  Jimmy agrees to fly General I_������ to  Japan. Running out of Kasoline. he is  forced  to land on  a lonely Island..  -The London Opinion.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 6  TURNING  TO THE GENTILES  13.47  ^Lesson:   Acts  13.13-52;   Romans 1.; tary of each municipality in the dried  14-16;   11.1-24. out areas of the province, a question-  Devotional Reading: Psalm 72.6-13.'; naire asking that the  council  of the  municipality co-operate with, the com.'  mission in supplying the following information as carefully prepared as  possible:  1. Name of municipality.  2. Number of farms.    Number o������  Explanations a_id Comments.  Estimated  oost  of providing relief  .   *^" *S*��������� ��������� ~T1~��������� ff,       ?^2P  .       .        __" -f 0 .   In   the  Svnagogu<e At  Pisidian  Anti-  wort_    to    Vancouver s    unemployed  ocfetActs~ 13.l2-44.���������After Paul's ser-  men  with   dependents,  of  which   the ( n_,oa, he and Barnabas withdrew from  city must bear an undetermined por-, the synagogue, while the congregation' abandoned farms, if any.  tion. wiU be M'������W a ���������_h.j E^^^*U_^_^5"_5.' y& SSm^Sk^S^_?TS%S  1<_n>BViiHnnc   run   t>_*������   ,_it_������  rtf   th*.   new    ������_._^..   ������������������ a   *_ ������_ i���������    j-. ���������������������������-���������* o  ���������������������������-��������� ��������� ���������    ���������- -       ; moj     itcic    uigcu    t.\j   sj-caft    <aga__ii    iuc  Royal Bank of Canada    in    London, | following Sabbath.    When" the syna-  England, have resulted in the discov-! gogue services were over, many Jews  and   proselytes    (Gentile   converts   to  There we were on that lonely little Island ; General I_u,  the Chinese War  Lord: Chu.ij?. his  faithful servant,  Fu th������ Interpreter,  Scottlt. and myself.  Rank and fortune  suddenly counted  for nothlngr. "We  were four hungry  men���������and a doir.  Even General L.u _  huge fortune, which  we had stored away  in our 'plane would not buy us a square  meal.  tt The sea stretched away on every; side  like a flat bSue mirror. The island went  back four or five miles ahd ended. Above,  the  sky   rose   in  a   hupre   empty dome.   .  "I_ook here General." I said, "you and  i  are  going  rabbit hunting-"  After that we tramped and hunted for  hours, but never found a rabbit. In fact,  we never even saw a mouse or a squirrel. The island rose to a bald peak near  the   spot   where   we   had   landed. The  remainder was covered with stunted  brush, often burned brown from the sun's  heat.     The   rocks  were  blazing  hot.  More serious than the lack of game.  was the absence of water. Hour after  hour, we searched for fresh water, but  not a drop ccu'd we flisd. As we walked  home over a flat sandy plane Oeneral  Lu suddenly gripped my arm.  In the sand was a long, streaky, track,  as if you had drawn a stick along. At  flrst I could make nothing of it. then it  suddenly occurred to me that the mark  was made by the tail of some animal.  while the sand was wet during the rain  of the night before. A lizard or a turtle  might have made it, but because the  track appeared so far inland, tt seemed  probable that the creature was heading  for some known water hole.  The  track  faded, out after a  few hun  dred" yards, but soon another Appeared.  This In  turn faded out.  We continued to follow in the direction  the last track had pointed. Some large  sand dunes rose in front of us. Climbing  to the top of these, a very small, greeu  valley  appeared   below.*  Hurrying down,-we found a deep ro'-Uy  dell, from -which came the distinct tinkle  of water. Out from between two rocks  poured  a clear,   cold   spring!  General I.u drank so much, I really  feared he would drown. Then we filled  our water can and walked back to she  ���������plane, where Chung and the interpreter  anxiously waited for un.  Meanwhile Scottie had Rons on up the  beach, and was busily digging the sand,  and half growling to himself. The sand  flew in all directions. Then he came racing back to me. Sure enough, he had  found a nest of eggs buried in the sunn.  His rough methods had ruined some of  them, but there, were almost; a dozen left.  ���������      ������~-������ .^     4* 1_ -���������_       w*w_x_       _������������-*__���������**������      $���������_       m>. .       UmIvh a4       ���������__*-������ *^  Jl     pUL     LHV7     ������3*-iw������     VI ������\_;o     iii     mmmjf      ������*������. imc %..     riiiu  back to the boys I went. The Chinese  seemed delighted and set about baking  them by the flre. Well, perhaps I am not  a. very good judge, but to me those eggs  surely seemed terrible.  The interpreter looked at me question-  ingly.   "No  likee   eggs?"  Then he .pointed  meaningly to  the  s������>a.  "Fllsh,     he     go  mightee flinee ���������  easy        catchee,  hur*  That was an  Idea. The shores  Of that island  had never been  touched In a.  thousand years.  No doubt the  water fairly  teemed ���������with  fish.    But   the  suggestion   nearly   cost   the   lives  of  of us on the next day.  (To Be Continued.)  two  NOTE: Any of our young readers- writing to "Captain Jimmy" 2010 Star Building. Toronto, will receive a signed photo  of Captain Jimmy, free.  ery of an 1,800-year-old jig-saw puzzle to a Roman pavement.  In the two weeks from August 1  to August 15, 114,000 workers lost  their jobs  in  Germany,  bringing  the  extent ?  4. Number of groves  of  trees  in  the municipality.  5. Approximate acreage   in   trees  in the municipality.  6. Number of farms with   shelter  belts.  7.  *73cHisf������% Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for children and grownups.     -     -     -     Pound and half pound tins at your grocer3  Judaism),  followed  Paul and Barna-,      ���������     ,..  . -   _          ...     -u^,������ ,.   ������  Bas to their place of abode and Tkxxl!.   f:    Number of farms with   shelter ������ra|ns.     Nebraska   was   the   largest  urged them to continue in the grace,   elts-,, ���������. .  .   - ._��������� *.������. I hody  of treeless  land  in  the United  i of God.  This is the first use in The' .   7"    Number of farms raising fruit; states and was described on the map.  ! Acts   of   the   phrase,   "the   Grace   of j tr<tes' 4^S^7������^^?������h������������_. *���������������������    &S the great Ain.eric'm desert       For  Many Producers Are Renewing Their  God " i e    "redemption from sin free- I     8'    Num1jer of farmers having dug-  50 years Nebraska has carried on a  country's total of unemployed  to  4,-! lv offered in Christ" "Grace" exnress-  outs  on  ttieir  ProPerty and  whether  tree-planting policy. Today there are  104 000                                                               i es S SoStan^v and Jenerosftv of ^ not  th���������re is  ^ water"  in f������me  2,500T000,000 trees in that state and  a\j*,wv. ,es tne spontaneity ana generosity or , this vear     h������v_. thpv hPP.n Arv at nm. ! -___ _. ' ._* *^ 1 ������-*������n ^���������������. .������_  Approximately 10.000 head of cattle  J^ s ^- G������d fr������f1^ grants His par- tim<^  Have they been dry at any j ^ a 'reSiilt the annual rainfall has in-  Egg Market  Prospect  Faith In the Egg Market  The current issue of the Egg and  Poultry Market Review, published by.  have been shipped from Canada to  the United. Kingdom so far this sea-  Eon, according to information in ihe  office of the Hon. Robert 'Weir, Minister of Agriculture.  don and bestows His love in Christ.  9.    Number of wells that have gone  The  Jealousy  and  Antagonism  Of  d    ; if in the municipaiity.  the Jews Aroused, Acts 13.44, 45. ��������� | f 0 N^fcer of acres o^ned by the  as a resuit 01 tne wiae-spreaa uiscus- ��������� xnijniQi^oiif"* as a result of tax for-  sion of Paul's sermon and of the work   feitures""^ *~        "~  of-Pau^and^ Barnabas during ^the, 11; fs sai^ land sultable for agri-  ..._��������� _ _. _ it  Im^rm^m^Si^nm^m^^ Agriculture    at  I week that followed, "almost the whole cultural  purposes.     If   not   would  Total  grain  shipments   from  Van-: city  was   gathered  together   to   hear  ien������j itself to afforestation ?  couver for the crop year ending July' the  word of God"  on the  next Sab- 1     ^.2.    The  kind  of trees most com-  31   were   75,154,053   bushels,   an   mJbath.   (A   different   Greek   phrase   is  monly found in the municipality.  crease of 25 480 74. bu.hels ovpr the' Msed.In  verse t2 for    the ne*l Sab"       13.    Are   there   any   lakes,   sloughs  crease of 25.480,745 bushels over the  bath������ from that in verse 44> and some Qr e ^^ Qf ^^ ^ ^ mun������cl.  figure  of   49,673,308   bushels   shipped _ scholars  translate  it  in  verse   42  as  pality,  and,  if  so,  give  the approxi-  in the previous crop year. "during the intervening week."  "The  mate acreage of water surface.  During the months of May, June ^wiTsh congregations had a portion of | 14. Piease specify any points in  0���������a T_..f, ���������>.__ ener h^������ -_.QO o_-.-r._i_._i the L'aw read m the synagogues not the municipality where by the con-  and July, the fog horn was sounded only on the Sabbath but on M������hday struction of a small dam as a relief  a few minutes over 772 hours, a per- and on Thursday morningss that they measure water could be advamtageous-  iod, had it been continuous, of over might not be for three days without ly conserved,  thirty   full   days,   stated   the   keeper' hearing   Scripture.   The   peculiar  ex-1     ������in making application to Ottawa  * ������-_.    -������_-_ ���������    li_ H   _.       _, * _ 1 pression  may apply to  the  meetings  of the Yarmouth light and fog alarm  [^ the Byntx������osgg Zn these days." ���������  at Cape Forchu, Nova Scotia. ��������� p. Rjiwson Lumby.  A reduction of two per cent, in the      The- preaching of Paul, during the  Canadian birth rate in the flrst sev- week created a tremendous interest.  ^anaaian nirtn rate in tne xirst sev ,     When the Jews saw the multltude! sible sites for damg wlll be welcomed,  en months of the year is shown by tbey were fllle<a witb jealousy. Their J and checked over by the engineers  a preliminary report of the Domln- \ antagonism was due primarily, not to ; so that such action as might be  ion Bureau of Statistics. The total opposition to Paul's words, but to en-j deemed advisable could he taken in  to the end of July was 50,851 births. \VJ of hlf tBUC^S3Jt^'sf ������ot Tloyalty i*j!L^t__of  the  m������^ dealrable  site  even the sand hills produce good pota .  toes and the western part of the state Ottawa, after calling attention to the  which formerly cultivated nothing at definite turn for the better which is  all is now one'of the heaviest produc- ' nOW anparent in    the    egg    market  ers of sugar beets in the country.' throughout the Dominion, makes the  Last year when neighbouring states ������6^������uv i^^ __--y..l__.__._v__x, _-_<_*_.<__. ������-_.a  were dried-out, Nebraska produced a following observation with respect to  crop worth $600,000,000. j the present situation:  "such measures would of course, bej "gince early in the serine- this nub-  costly. but when we consider that lication has consistently pointed" out  drouth can cost the Province of Sas- ^ " v^.__7 _/__,!._ *'"1W" ^"*  katchewan a loss of around $200,000,- the probabilities of the situation which  000 in a single year, we feel that it is appear now to be developing. A re-  worth while to make an effort to find duction in flocks, such as has taken  a  sound  and  economical  solution  of  place in many sections, was andvised  for relief moneys, the Government is  suggesting that a portion of these  moneys be set aside for the construction of dams as a relief measure, and  therefore any suggestions as to pos  as compared with 52,057 in the cor  responding period of last year.  mentioned.  In the interests of a moisture sur  vey of the dried-out and seml-dried-  to sacred truth which led the Jews to  contradict Paul and to blaspheme.  Turning To tlie Gentiles, Acts  13. .     .  46-49.���������Finding that the Jews would out areas, steps are being  taken to  not  hear   them,   Paul  and   Barnabas assemble all the data as to the rain  Montreal Grain Deliveries spoke  out  boldly  and  said,   "It was fall in these districts since the corn-  Grain  deliveries from  the Port  of necessary that    the    word    of    God 1 mencement    off    the    meteorological  Montreal   for   the   season    to    date ^uld flrst be spoken to you. Seeing  records by^J^^^^^l  *_*.������*____ +_,__    _.*���������.,    ~.������_i.^ 1 iyc thrust it from    you,    and    judge, anu by uie uepariment or Agriculture  topped the fifty million mark on yourselves unworthy of eternal life, |In Saskatchewan. An effort will be  August 4th, the amount shipped be-'io we turn to the Gentiles." This h*ade to ascertain whether or not  Ing 50,003,867 bushels. This figure speech of Paul's is "an apology for the present conditions arc duo entirely  compares with 40 260 982 bushels in Gentile Mission, which occurs fre-! Jo an act of providence or whether  compares  witn  <_u,^ou,������������_.   ousneis  in M    .    fh   fJyiiowlne, nn.rrn.tive nnd  lt has been brought about In part by  the corresponding period of last year.! f���������^ 't^JSTffit S^SSatS! human activities^ such as cutting  Grain receipts at the port had reached  would not  have  spoken to the Gen- 1 d������wn *>}e ������*������* ^hic^ ������r_������-nally form-  the problem.  "In Saskatchewan we get around against. During recent weeks there  $2,000,000 from our wooded areas has been an active demand for pul-  under present conditions annually. In' jets, indicating that many producers  Sweden, where the area suitable for renewing faith in the egg market  tree growing is no greater, under their .���������������*>������"������*" B ������**���������__ *������. _._<_*.se ������������"������������  forestry policy the wooded areas pro-  and are anxious    t*.     enlarge    tf_������_r  flocks  over  the  proportions  planned  for earlier in the spring."  A Television  Broadcast  ���������V.-.     ������*...    ������<<l|i^    V,..r.t.n1  <___.*M        *-i-_-  w^ ���������.���������.4 _ *._-������<*/��������� mm MUUHAV.*  days earlier.  mA   mm UV.     V  X-*   Ml  If you wish to know how explorers foel frozen in the ice, tell a woman  she  looks  fine  in  spite  of  her  ^  ed a wind break and the draining of  to their brethren.-Dummelow. I ^^\^tl^nt Bj������8������fl���������?US���������,S  Notice the well-guarded balance be- gj^ **%?*he snrln* some of ?S  tween God's    sovereign    purpose    for i h*!������ *���������'   ������������������^^!:^?���������S.?u,���������������   i^!.*._, ������?������  ������.-������������  .mri mm,'������ fvnn, rtninrminnHnn /.<> areas arc veritaulo rivers, in the sum-  man and man s free determination of .. ���������oraeiir-allv drv  his own life: "It was nece&sary," but me^-.Uiey aio pracucauy ary.  duce nearly $100,000,000 per annum.  I am convinced that under a properly conceived tree-planting policy it is  possible  to   increase  the   rainfall   in  southern Saskatchewan   very   materially; increase agricultural production,  and at the same time to produce suf-  __    ,      ���������.. .        ... ������^      ____  ficlent wealth from the wooded areas , Moving Picture Shown In Department  to pay off our provincial debt.       A Store At Montreal  systematic  and  definite forestry and       a small gathering at Montreal saw  s?o���������_M o_ ffi"52S_ , ^ was probably the first broadcast  at a time, and embarking on a defin- , ������*. a moving picture by television in  lte plan which would take 65 to 75 .Canada.      The picture was sent out  years  to  fully  mature,  would  work  on   the  fourth   floor   of   a  local   de-  marvels in the southern part of Sas-' ������������������������������.������������������,������������������������. ���������4.^���������A ������������������_a .*..-__,-.������_*____ _v������ ������ ������_.  katchewan. A 10-year plan would Partment store and presented on a re-  avoid uncertainty and would make the . ceiving set on the fifth flood,  scheme definite. For each 10-year Through an instrument that looked  period a definite sum could be sane- like a phonograph horn with a small  tioned and amounts required voted Mn,^u i.������ill���������j ..,v_i������i. ���������_,������_��������� ��������� i���������������o.__ ������__  year by year against the estimates." j m������"th' bchind ^hich was a large re-  The Minister of Public Works, involving perforated disc and a special  conclusion,  stated  that he was anx-. neon tube, a glimpse was caught ot  "ye thrust it from you,    and    judge  yourselves  unworthy."     "The  rftvcla-  The commission will endeavour to  ascertain whether    or    not    hy    lm  "Do you toclong to thc town?"  "No."  "Then we're neighbour*). I don't  come from It either." -������������������- I-UMtlgo Kol-  ttcr 2-Citiing, Cologne.  ?.���������, ���������iv^i,S������JT ������������%'������, )������ ^ IZZ Z Poinding this water, and by damming  V^-.c0���������^^ north   Saskatchewan,   the   south  iT^?l^^f^������ f^ietS?"h������������? Saskatchewan, Frenchman's Creek,  \'L^������>JT������ur5?HH?������i llmnf! 'WMl1 ������������������r, Notakeu Creek, Swift  the ofL'or of spiritual freedom, of par- Currcnt croclc. Wascana Crock, Souris  don, peace and Joy,���������all wore thrust  R1 MoOBe  Jaw   CrooU    pi^Btono  from thorn, repudiated and rejected Crook ancl othortt> to form a series of  because those things wero to be a laUeH lf>f ������onRtderablo area, if this  common heritage."���������John Gardner.  Persecution, Acts 13.50-52. ��������� Tho  hostile Jews now had recourse to "the  devout women of honorable estate,  and the chief men of tho city"���������tho  Roman colonists, the local aristocracy, ns Professor Ramsay calls  them, who wero tho high privileged  class nnd held the rein's of government. TheFio Joined forces with tho  Jews In persecuting Paul and Barnabas till they were driven from tho  city.  Ious that all farmers in the dried-out'  areas should communicate at once  With the secretary-treasurer of their  municipality, giving information as,  to tho number bf acres in trees on'  their land; tlie fruit orchards, if any,  and their success In connection therewith; the number of acres of water on  their land; whether there is a dug-out  on their land or not. Further, if tho  well has gone dry, they are requested  to report same to thc secretary of tho  municipality,  a tiny silhouette moving picture in  black and white relating the adventures of "Fat Fanny Falling Fast  nnd Furious."  He���������"Oh, you mustn't blame me  for my ancestors."  She���������"I don't. I blame them for  you."  W.    N.    U.    100ft  Moro than 100,000 tlmoplccos wore  Lmportcd Into BrltlBh Malaya hint  year.  Ghomlnts havo developed five methods of malting uitiflclal uillc.  if  would    bo    effective    in    preventing  drouth conditions.  "At tho same time it would be desirable If each farmfar in tho drled-out  area would seloct a natural basin on  his land to which the surface water  drains, and make a dug-out; such dugout not to b������ too wide because the  wator would evaporate with a wldo  mirfn<.it\ but to bo m ade Ion fr and deep,  and if later on trees woro -planted  around tlio dug-out, tho trees would  catch and hold tho snow and eventually thc dug-out would furntah a  permanent supply of wator for tho  farmer and Mb stock. Thlt. would holp  very materially if there was a dugout built during the Hlack tlmow on  ovory farm In tho drled-out area.  "Whon tho- first aettlern reached  the Stale of Nebraska, th.re wan pot  enough  w-ood   tb  nupplv  tho  wa&on  XiOst Of It UkccI  f-cvornl drum morn wero ncatod in  the smoking compartment of tho  train. They woro bemoaning the generally demoralized conditions of business, as thoy found It. Finally thoy  turned to the quiet littlo man in tho  cornor,  "And how do you And things,  brother."  "Never better since I've boon on tho  road,"  "For tho lovo of Polo and what'H  your lino may wo ask?"  "Selling red ink."  Tho Dragon  DlHtant ancestors of the horse, that "You,might havo brought the boy  lived in early geologic times, wore no out of the wator dry, and , . . whoro'*  bigger than small dogo. |hio cup?"���������Hummel, H^n.burit. ./  0  w   'JLS3JX   iciuvjjilvy,    ^JitJLS3i:u_Nft   ������-   fj,  Let  ���������____  you. copy of  lit  F VOV have oat ������^   jams   feeding  liter*'  Jure tqaather with our  Baby Record Book fill  If. the attached coupon  ���������nd ther wilt be tent  you freo of all cost.  Baffle Brand  teONOKNSKO \lilfc  HI  I  The Borden Co. Ltd.,        C.W. 17  flK G������ -     ���������  imorm* St.. Toronto.  OBN?i.kmkni Pl������������l������ sand mo free  copiee of your authoritative literature on Child Welfare.  frams m . m + m ���������*������������������** ��������� *  Addtmxr*   i  FEniiitmiiiimiiiiimniiiiiiiimigiiiiiiiie  TOE  ������������������___  BUSTY  It was, you know, In the office of that  Justice of the Peace, with you looking every minute at Abraham Lincoln when you ought to have looked at  me! The stars were shining when we  were married, Gay, and somewhere  not far away a hermit thrush wa_r  singTng his evening song. We called it  our bridal chorus���������don't you remember? You were looking straight into  my eyes, sweetheart, and I said:  "'Clod's a good enough [witness for  me, Gay; and I promise you now that  I'll love you���������and honour you���������and  be true to you. .   ."..?"  Slowly, steadily, surely, the shadow  was lifting from Gay's eyes. Watching, Nick scarcely breathed. As the  distress and fear gave way, her face  l^/v-tl--   .-.v.   __   ������������_.���������  _. a   ���������_ f _    _.__.__j     tt_  v^wn. uu aucw  auu iimgiuai ucauty. xu  was like the slow, exquisite opening of  a flower.' She smiled; stretched out  her arms; and cried, her voice echoing out gladly in that silent house:  "Nick! dear Nick, is it really you?  Oh. if you love me, stay witb me���������  stay with me.   Don't leave me .  .   ."  She was in his arms.  "Never again," Nick promised aa  he held her close. "Never, never again  *B������sftbrYbu and Baby -too.  d__D  *Smmmf. \mmmmi Bm^  ^ -���������.���������"���������"���������    ~~  _  lOesBts'^S"1  New Material  Found  |    oiun w/ii     j  :g CHRISTINE   WHTTENO   ��������� ' .   S_  'I PARMENTEK |j  I Copyright 1929 ������  -fsiitriiiuiiitiiriiifiHSfiiiiitiiuiiiiiiiiiiii^  CSHAUTBR XXVni.���������Continued  "Tea, I Isnow you.   Tou have come  1>lf0re;^���������bUI y������U *1���������7S e������ JM3fc He arose- gasoint-. as if he could  when. _ t____ik >._u're real���������just as hej not breathe> and stepping into the air,  has gone. He went down in a dread- j ,ooked ta rapture at the limitless  ful storm���������my Nick! There are  sharks in    those    waters,    and���������and  In the room below, Julie Nipps  paused in the polishing of a candlestick, and with a wild sob threw herself on Janey Maxwell's breast: while,  crouched on the stairs, where he had  been listening tensely, for those welcome words, an old man raised eyes  that were blurred with tears.  "Oh, God���������our Heavenly Father/'  he said brokenly,    "we    thank    thee  blue above.  umbrella   so   that   it   sheltered   little  Martha's head.  "I mean about my baby sister having the afcUiie name as your old woman.    You acted s'prised."  "Well, and I was!" Simeon turned  to Halliday, his face as beaming as a  Jack-o'-lantern. "You could haF  knocked me down with a feather,  and no mistake. Always thought if  I had a girl o' my own I'd call her  Nancy, but the good Lord never see  fit to send us one, nor a boy neither.  Seems like I love that little critter  just like she belonged to me. When  they told me thev'd named her for  my old woman I felt like my cup was  runnin' over.'-  "Did it spill onto your bib, Uncle  Sim?" asked little Martha sympathetically.  Halldiay smiled, and Simeon grinned  broadly.  "Seems like it did, honey. It spilled  all over me in a nice, warm, comfort-  in* flood."  uui    auunu    uat.u   vcui      vMj       u__c_i.  said Martha. She" arose, and leaned  lovingly against Haliiday's knee. "I  wish we had a Nancy," she said quietly.  :��������� _������_r.T_r^*J^      l������k_n_*������     UaI���������  r4m JL.   _S*_^-   __        JL_L������_>K m^KMtmlm  *  (To be Continued.}   .  Canada May Soon Be Able To Manufacture Mineral Wool  The important discovery that certain deposits of rock in the Niagara  district of Ontario are suitable for  the production of rock wool, a valuable insulating, lining and covering  material, features a report issued by  the mines branch of the Department  of Mines. The report, by M. P.  Goudge, deals with the possibility of  establishing an industry in Ontario  and manufacturing rock wool, which  is classed as one of the most effective insulating materials known.  Rock wool, or mineral wool as it ia  sometimes called, the report states,  is hot manufactured in Canada at  present, as hitherto suitable raw materials were not known to exist within  the Dominion. It is made from shaly  limestones which possess certain  definite characteristics. Research carried on in the laboratories -of the  mines  branch  by  Mr.  Goudge,   indi  cate that several deposits of impure  limestone outcropping at various  places between Niagara Falls and  Hamilton are suitable for making  rock wool.  In the process of manufacture,  ! the natural rock is mixed with coke  and charged to a small blast furnace  where it is melted. The molten rock  issuing in a small stream from the  hase of the furnace Is blown into a  myriad of small globules by a blast  TToll___a ���������������������  -_. _B������*������-uiiyrj  CHAPTER XXIX.  There followed days when Nick  never left Gay's room, save while she  slept. If she awakened to find him  gone her eyes would widen pitifully  with fear that his return was but a' i^ong ust Of Achievements Credited  Except your Father lead you,  You cannot ftod the way  of high-pressure steam.   As the mo!-! Among the snares and pitfalls,  A Clever Engineer  dream. After the flrst, glad outburst  of joy," she was alarmingly weak; but  .To Sir Alexander Gibb  Sip Alexander Gibb, who has come  other awful things. I've seen him  fighting ihem���������struggling���������his hair  all wet and matted. I "  Fear was in her eyes now, fear, for  her best beloved. She trembled, and  her voice rose higher. Desperate,  Nick bent to her, speaking with slow  distinctness. -      -  "Listen, my precious little wife. I  am Nick. I was not drowned. I did  not fight those terrible things that  haunt you. They are only a dream!, ��������� . ,  Dfl-CiC   3.____*������___1T1  but I am not a dream; could a dream ������.&������."������  hold your hands like this, Gay���������and; Nick never forgot those days when!pupll 0f Brunei and Barry, and the  kiss them���������like this? Look into my vhe lived in dread of a relapse. But jm of k|s achievements and decora-  eyes. Can't you believe me, my dar-'^ did-not ^ome-Y^ fills a whole _column of t'Who'a  ling?"               *                                              J but with encouraging steadiness, she (v^o.*'    They include such widely dif-  She drew her hands away,: putting returned from that dread "no man's- f������rent undertakings as the dockyard  them to her head as if confused again.- land" -where she had wandered;  yet, j at Rosyth and the wonderful acquar-  "T���������I    believed    before���������and    you unless  he  were  at her  side,  it was  ima at the Zoo.    During the war Sir  ten globules hurtle through the air  each develops a very thin, pliable  glassy fibre behind it. This fibre is  known as rock wool.  . The discovery of the suitability of  the Niagara district rock for the  manufacture of this commodity suggests the possibility of a new and  valuable product being added to the  mineral production of Canada, the  report states.  WHEHMSTSHC JUICES  FAIL T9 FLOW  You khow how badly an engine runs  ���������when it gets, clogged up. It's the  same, with' your body when youa  gastric���������-or digestive���������rjuices fail to  Sow. Your' food, instead of being  assimilated by your system, simply  collects and stagnates inside you,  producing harmful acid poisons." What  you need then is a tonic���������Nature's  own tonic���������Nature's six mineral salt...  . You get -all these six salts ia  ^Kruschen Salts, and. each one of then*  has an action of its own. Together,  they stimulate and tune up the bodily'  functions from a number of different  angles. The first effect of these salts is  to promote the flow of the saliva and  so awaken the appetite. Thc next  action occurs in ..the stomach, where  the digestive juices are encouraged to  pour out and.act upon the food. Again  In the intestinal tract certain of these  salts promote a further flow of these  vital juices which deal with partly  digested food and prepare it finally  for absorption into  the system.  So you see there is no mystexy about  Kruschen. It works on purely scientific and well-known principles. Prove  it for yourself.  "Except ye become as little children, ye shall not enter into the kingdom of heaven."���������Matthew xvii, S.  as the" days passed and her strained to Canada to prepare a report on the  nerves relaxed, the serenity that was   portg and harbours> comea Cf an an-  *__,ke5r__te  ������f her  cha?'acter  cameicient Scottish family with engineering in its blood.    He himself was  a  went away.'  days before she could remember the  Nick wj-s breathing hard, as if at fact that her husband was really safe.  Alexander played a chief part in developing the Channel ports for the  the end of a long race. Oh, if he could! "I know I'm foolish," she said disembarkation of the army, and he  fight with his bare hands! he thought apologetically, "but your being here is was consulting engineer for the great  savagely. Btkt to battle with some-1,30 wonderful that I want to keep you new naval base at Singapore. He is  thing intangible���������to conquer some- * Prisoner every minute."  thing unseen. ... . His jaw set I "Keep me," Nick answered. "It's a  grimily. He would conquer it! He'case where the prisoner hugs  would find a way to set Gay's tor-: chains." I  tured spirit free���������to bring back the After the flrst, anxious week, those  soul to her eyes. Perhaps if he be- were happy days. Sometimes the little  gan at the beginning���������if he kept calm j boys would steal in quietly, and  an<J_ steady, and took her back to climbing onto their father!s knee, lis-  thelr first days together���������if he re-1 ten to his stories of the strange and  called to her poor, sick mind the vows, beautiful islands he had seen. Of the  he had spoken, wouldn't she under-, storm,  and  the  time  that  followed*  Nick never spoke, nor did Gay ask.  Her dreams of the horror had been too  vivjd.   Sometime,   perhaps,  he  would  tell her, but not now. Nothing but joy  must touch her for the present.  It was three vireeks before Halliday  returned,   and  he  came  alone.  Nick  a keen student of Burns, a member  of the ancient King's Bodyguard for  his' Scotland,   and  belongs   to   no fewer  than ten clubs.  Nearly all children are subject to  worms, and many are born with  them. Spare them suffering by using  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  an excellent remedy.  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  .���������By Aline Michaelia     ��������� *  The lures that lead astray;  Except you be like children,  And hold tb������ skirts cf love,  You'll miss the narrow pathway  That leads fnom earth above.  ���������Mary Frances Butts.  Blessed are ye if ye become as a  little child, for a child is the visible  likeness of the Lord Himself. And  there is a blessedness in perceBvisg  this truth; tbe blessing is the truth  Itself. He who sees the essential in  the child���������the pure childhood���������sees  the essence of grace and truth; in a  word, real childlikeness. ��������� George.  MacDonald.  stand? Wouldn't she know htm?  He said, taking her hands in his;  "Gay, you are breaking my heart.  You think me a myth���������an hallucination���������a part of those dreadful nightmares, when all the time I am really  Nick, come home after a long jour-  Changed  Its Nature  The friends whom I most love  Are like the stars to me,; -        ^  As those far bodies move  Along  immensity.  The stars are worlds, we know,  And worlds hold joy end pain,  Hold ecstasy and w������oe, '  And purity and stain.  But of those worlds afar  We see the gleam alone;  Tbe glory of the star  That on our path has shone.  And so in friends most dear  , I see no fault, no blight,  But only joyous bloom  And opulence of'light!  Distemper - responds quickly to  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment. Keep  a bottle handy In the stable.  Market  For  Alberta  Coal  iffl_ iF* nn fl ffr_ ff iff  mirSmSmmmSjL mULKKjij)  CO MM������  STOP HURTING  INSTANT  RELIEF/  o-y*-^  jiey. But I shall make you believe me. sometimes wondered what passed be-  Will you bcliove I am���������if I tell you tween him and Angela in the hours  something that nobody in the whole following her outburst. She did not  world knows but just ourselves? I'll appear again before Nick left tho  tell you where wo were married, dar-' boat; and her husband's explanation  ling. It wasn't whore everyone thinks of a sick-headache was accepted with  polite credulity on the part of the  Myors. It was only Nick who saw the  Colonel's suggestively lifted eyebrows.  As for .Tames Halliday, ho seemed  almost pathetically glad to be back  in Bakersville; and small Martha was  seldom absent from his side. It was  on a Sunday morning that Sonny  joined him, when ho was instructing  tho little girl in tlie art of weeding  a flower bod that was "all her own."  The boy watched quietly for a mo-  mont, and then announced in a tone  of pride:  "My baby sister's got a name. Hor  name's Nancy, same as Uncle Sim's  old woman. What you think of that?"  "That's flno," said Halliday. Ho took  a seat on tho edge of Selina Smith's  old rockery, and smiled at thc littlo  boy In his miniature ovoralls. "What  does Uncle Sim say?" ho questioned,  "Hero comos Undo Sim now." Ho  said ho was 'flabbergasted.' I guess ho  meant fi'priood. Ho actad that way.  Waa you s'prlnod, Undo Blm?"  "Now what would, I bo surpirued  utl"    u*il_tx_    &_-_-<_ou, aujubtiug'   hIh  X-Ray Experiment Converts  Annual  Plant Into Perennial  ��������� In experiments to learn more about  effects of X-rays upon evolution, an  annual plant has been changed Into  a perennial at Cornell University,  Ithaaa^ New York.  The plant which changed its nature  at Cornell is the cuchaona, the closest  wild relative to corn. There are two  species, Mexlcana, the annual, and  perennls, tlie perennial,  Some of the seed was exposed tc  X-rays for a few minutes and then  germinated. Tho young stalk began  life as an annual, but later on, while  still young, It developed some off the  appearances of a perennial. Then  tho annual portion dried up and disappeared, and the remaining stalk developed Into a true perennial.  Orders    "For   55,000   Tons    Beceiyed.  From Winnipeg Firms ~"  Invest!"atlon of the quality of various Alberta coals with a view to determining the fuel best suited to the  requirements of the Winnipeg City  Hydro-Electric is being undertaken  by G. WYOliver, fuel engineer for-the  City of Winnipeg. It is pointed out  that Winnipeg will be in the market  during the coming winter for about  40,000 tons of coal for its central  heating system and the contract will  be placed with various Canadian  companies. Orders for 55,000 tons .of  Alberta coal have been placed recently by large Winnipeg concerns.  Just a drop or two of Putnam's  Corn IQxtractor, and tho pain gooa  away. Roliof Is almost instantaneous.  Removing corns with "Putimm's" la  ao easy, so sure, ������o paiuleaa���������thousands use this wonderful v remedy,  and flay it is tho boat. Don't suffer  any longer, usq Putnam's Corn Kx-  tractor, tho ono sure roliof for soro  coma. Sold at ovory drug atoro, 85c.  P|  | an uj    jl    fckjj'jg'  "Oiw. should prepare for old ago aa  ono prepares for p, long journey."  Bl T KS C  Ia_-������ct, iiimU_, or ui.lir.i_l * ,  tlta _���������������_ tra������tm������nt: i. i-laniy  o_ Mi ii ������*������!"��������� al miica.    It  30     _ooili������������, l������eol������ and cl������������it-������������.  Should   Be   Congratulated  Woman   In   California   Keeps   JQm  ployces Regardless Of Age  There ls a very special and particular achievement for which Mrs.  Mary K. Solarl deserves congratulations, entirely aside from the fact  that she has just completed her  twenty-fifth successful year itv the  restaurant business in San Francisco.  That is the stand that sho has taken,  as a business woman and as a human  being, against the theory of "firing  after forty," which has become so  lamentable a practice in businesses  and industries throughout the United  States.  Out of eighteen eniployecs, four  have been with her more than twenty  years; Ave, ovor fifteen years; four,  over ten years, which, in a stall, of  that slzo, is an extremely high percentage of long service.  Business women may justly feed  proud that another buo'tnesa woman  has taken up tho cudgels so vigorously against this ruthless pushing  aside of tho so-called middle-aged  without consideration of ability or Intelligence.  BB-  Expcctt Stork in July  W.   N.   O.   _uh������0  A Seven Monthf*' Tow  On the longest towing voyagft on  record a Moating dock of 17,000 tons  lifting capacity Is on its way from the  builders In Wallsond, ISngland, to  Wellington, N.Z. The tow of 13,500  miles will last seven, months. Two  powerful tugs are employed and tho  crew ls living on the dock during tha  voy������2r������-  "TV 4"OTHER advised me to tak������  J-/JL tho Vegetable Compound  because I suffered such {mm encl-  month.  "It helped me so much that after  I mnrrled I still took it. I am expecting a little one in July and I  depend upon Vegetable Com*  pound. My ulster takes it too."  Mts. Aubrey S. Smith, P. Oj.  Box 10 4, North Sydney, Nov*  Scotia Is only ono of thousands of  woiacpi who depend on Vegetable  Compound to carry them over  difficult tSmes.Won'cyou try it,too?  a On the  11 ������������������������������������������������������ ���������"���������, i" World's  I_*owest������GO������& Tare  tRmrngm*t\T������S.-***a* _������_    ______������_>������lc___  TT costs mcatey to tie npyonf  -"- grain track, waiting for  new tires from oat of town.  And it's unnecessary I We have  your sise right here, in the  biggest value tire in Canada  ���������the Goodyear Heavy Duty*  gg^g'gjjggjj fmm   inHjim   ������rC������__. SCSV  ViM    ���������_������    tn_B__rl������a     <__     -.yiri-n- fi__l^j  hauling, rough road-, and  shocks at high speed! Its specially built Supertwi-t carcass-  is the reason. And its newly-  designed A!!-Weather Ts-ead  offers even greater tractive  grip and longer wearing  quality.  Get osar big-value price on  your sin- now.  Consistency is a great but  little lauded virtue. Upon asking one neighbor as to why he did  not purchase his vegetables from  a Canadian grower and pay a  Canadian price for them, the  excuse given was that it waa a  question of "depth of pocket."  Now, if in the Crieston Valley  the depth of our pockets will not  allow us to support a Canadian  standard of living then, for goodness sake, let us give up the sham  and 'go' Doukhobor completely;  elbse up the schools, etc., get  back to universal hand cultivation  methods, market the whole of the  "\T-o11_a._������'-ci     -rvir_r*_f_ 11 rwa.     c*4-     Y^r_i _lrV\r.lT.i*Yi*  -PwJt tx new Gaotiyear Tube it* every  memo earning.  __S__k.  CRESTON  MOTORS  I_. C. McFAItLAND  Manager.  prices, merge all knowledge and  dispensation of same in some  community leader and, finally, let  us extend a hearty invitation to  settle in the Valley to the 20 000  of his compeers whom Mr.  Vergin would like to see settled  down in Canada, MATLO.  opening day of 1 st year. Principal L.  "W. Stephens and Mis Vera Lister are  again irrcharge.  Canyon has eight students taking first  year high school work at Creston this  year They are Doily Tedford, Agnes  Johnson, John Spencer, Ethel VanAckeran, Helen Browell, Annie Gart-  land, Alice Westling and Clara Nygaard  Andy Wiekholm'ts" at GlenHlly where  he has a contract, of erecting a new  residence on the A. Barnhart ranch.  Mildred Zachodhik has just left for  Kamsack, Sask.,-where she will make an  extended visit with her sister.  Picking of Wealthy apples is at its  peak, and the crop will be off the trees  early next week.  Bill and Kathleen Clayton were weekend visitors at Kimberley with thei"  brother. Boh*  Road improvements at the Canyon  bridge were halted at the first o. the  month, but it is expected they will be  resumed under the new relief work plan  of operations.  E. L. Langston is her* from Raymond.  Alberta, on a visit with Mrs Langston  and children who are stopping with her  parents. Mr and Mrs. A. Halstead.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Moyie is complaining b't^erly  of the shape of the town sidewalks.  Kaslo's share of the recent  liquor profits distribution was  only $466.  Q  v. ���������������  \*rUm*%.mp m'mTT^y-m  ~t_:.  GOODYEJkR  HEAVY _>irr_  fi������ia& SIdiiBa  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year En advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.   4  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR   !  /^nr#**-n������������fl_<o    ������/*>_*���������������*.     _?#*,*/__������������������.������*���������*_������  w        _wa_>    imm*w,m*mm  i   ��������� i^ r *m  mt nrnw W m *M**aW _������>������__%���������-><      y  Kaslo     has   resigned,    effective  September Sth.  Due to young trees coming into  i bearing Penticton's pear crop is  _ larcfpp than ex^ect^d.  [ Union of Canadian Municipalities will have the 1931 convention  at Vernon this month.  A part of the Grand Forks fruit  and vegetable crop is being  marketed in Trail by truck.  Nest season Bonners Ferry will  have a new auto camp with 12  cabins and a swimming pool.  Of 520 men registered as unemployed at Pentieton, only  70 were residents of that town.  jeweler   has   just  movie theatre in  R. Alderson arrived from Turner  Valley at the end of the week and will  spend the next couple of months at the  ranch here.  Will Miller    as a weekend visitor with  riends at Cranbrook.  Sehco: opened for the fall term on  Tuesday morning with Principal Freaney  again in charge. 23 pupils were on hand  for a start.  Miss Helen Moore and Robert Moore  of Flagstone and Fernie respectively,  who have spent the summer with their  mother, Mrs. K jTaylor, left on Monday  to resume their positions at schools at  the points mentioned.  Miss Foxall of Pentieton is spending a  holiday here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. A. J. Collis. ~  A Rossland  presented the  ; that tow  Editor Review:  Sir,���������On several recent occasions neighbors have spoken to  me in the satisfied manner of  bargain hunters . who have  achieved their object at a departmental store sale, only on this  occasion the cause of the satisfaction was some ridiculous price  of some vegetables from ��������� our  local Doukhobors. These neighbors are all people who depend on  or have been used to the depend-  ance on the sale of ranch and  farm products for their Hvl_hdod_  1 r_W-T-_"^  iui gti  nan t-iOCi-.  Miss Dora Nickel was at Cranbrook at  the end of the -week writing off a  supplem ental on ��������� one' subject on -which  she failed at the midsummer high school  AVnwwnivf-_\������tn  *Z 4m i������U������J.llC_VlUHO������  WADDICn?  \d* Mm. m\ El ������__ mJ ���������  TELEPHONE ABOUT IT  Where personal and business  differences are involved, anxious  moments will drag on into  anxious weeks unless you come  to an understanding,  Your personality, extended  through your voice over the  telephone, carries a ring of sincerity that will help straighten  out any misunderstanding.  Lift the receiver and you can  put your mind at rest in a few  minutes.  You can now talk quickly and  directly over-all Canadian lines  to points in British Columbia,  Alberta, Sasketchewan> Manitoba. Ask the iKmg-Distance  Rate Clerk for rates _\nd  information.  Canneries are being offered  tomatoes at $10 a ton. This is a  cut of 30 per cent, over previous  years.  For the first time in a score of  years Fernie will ^jaot have a  Labor Day celebration. Michel  will try one.  $320 was all it cost to stage the  air pageant at Grand Forks at the  middle of July.   The council put  up half the money.  For the first time in several  months collections at Pentieton  hospital in July were sufficient to  pay running expenses.  Cranbrook is going to bed  earlier. A year ago the July consumption of light was 84,680 k.w.  This year it was 77,880.  To date there are only three  tomato canneries operating in the  Okanagan. These are at Vernon,  Ashcroft and Kamloops.  Between losses from sun scald,  cracking and severe culling, tomato growers at Oliver refused to  pick considerable of the crop.  "C" Grade Wealthy apples are  moving out of the Okanagan with  but 15 per cent, color. There are  226,000 boxes to handle this year.  Grand Forks Gaxette: tt is  understood that a number of local  apple packers will go to Pentieton  to pack this season because Douk-  honors have been chosen by  local organizations to supplant  them. The matter will come up  at the Board of Trade meeting  next Wednesday night.  Miss Joan Hilton Jeft on Saturday for  Vancouver where she is taking a commercial course in a school in that city.  Mrs. Tom Marshall left on Saturday  for Shepard, Alberta, where Tom Is helping -with harvest operations on the  Frank Martin ranch...;  During his visit here last week Hon.  Joshua Hincliffe had quite a busy time  of it. In addition to the public meeting  on Wednesday night, he had a number  delegations to talk business the following  day, including representatives of the  board of trade who urged upon him the  necessity of providing a government  office building at Creston.  EEV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  Koofenan Telephone Go.  LIMITED  Canyon CPItfjr  Mrs. John Chmpmnn hfta .<_U._i.ed to  Nolaon niter a short visit with her  parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Mntt. Clayton,  Mr. and Mr������. Chiw. Tnplli. and  daiitihtor, Beryl, who havo spent tho  pant two mont h at Galgnry, Albertn,  returned to Canyon ab the end   of  th<_  WMllC.  School re opwwl for tho toll term on  Tmmlny with cm   nit< whena*   <m;uiiI   to  7,30 p.m.���������Evening Service "  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  I.iR.lriftf. roHalted.  CRESTON.i   B.C.  JAS* OOWPTO/V  AUdTIOPilJEJER  Sales conducted 3tj any pnrt  of thc District.  This ��������� }  q Bo okis  BUY  SATISFACTION  The EATOF. Catalogue offers '  a shopping service that 3s  highly dependable, shopping  by mail coins both speedy  and economical. Whatever  amount you may desire t.  spend -wiii bring yoti good  returns in satisfaction.  Low prices and liberal  values, such as are contained  !-i this book, have established  EATON reputation ln "Western Canada. Prices maintain  a standard of economy in all  lines, and these line*; are  backed by the liberal EATON  guarantee.  The merchandise illustrated  in thin book Ib o. good quality. N-Uurally. as the yearn  have passed, appreciation ot  EATON -Quality haa increased, until now lt ia the  standard In the West.  Prove to vourBftlf that  your dollars" buy more at  EATON'S. Now, saore than  ever before, you will find it  profitable to use this book,  a copy of which will be  MAILED FREE ON REQUEST.  2_> ff      *������  JL   JLJLW      JL     KM. OH*     mtJTfU  Towards Independence  THIS Bank Is glad to encourage the beginning of savings that mark the way to  future independence. iSt  MPmki BAStsi op an  .       .        - J* S. W, CLOWES* Manager  Branehes at Nelson? Invc. mere* Crarcbrook, Fatnfo        -  _~_*4uA_A__fe������__A_������^h______________Wh__________l_____  Used Car Sato  on  We have sl few Used Cars left  which we have decided to sell  at     greatly     reduced     prices.  ^^s&flj-��������� SAB. ' a_r&cfl ' luufi-   I-K-Sehj.   c_vsm*  4 ..  4  4  4  4  4  4  I  4  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   6.    MAXWELL  SiCHViCi: Ori ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  'm^*gmmmmw*mmMmmpmm4mmimmMrm^  PHONE 55P.  GRE&TON  Shoe Repairing  For prompt and satisfactory  serv.ce'Jeave your work with  ua.  Here are our prices:  Men's Half Soles, nailed, $1.25  " se^wn -1.50  Ladies'Half Soles, nailed,    75  " . sewn    1������,25  Mon's Rubber Heels . . .    .50  .Ladies' " ...   -.40  All Work Guaranteed  _S_W^mm\ knmf^^_mmf^smT _^^s tmaa9amm9i^m*^^^ l^&f^mm ^Bw~^^m tmW iL^aa mm*  mmmj.****^  p*"*)       mmmmmmfwi^^ m*mj mmw ���������-   .,*'fr^'<^.o_ij_r_ ly   ___9  Shoe and   Hamauu   XZepadi'mff  A H l^tmmA* jfc.- ��������� -mt. y.m^^im^^*9m^mmmf.*mffi _m.r<__ f A^.^mm\^.Am\m.Am\ _��������� __K������__L _______ __ ___k__-___k_-.________/1- ,  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &l������ Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BAC^ON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER '  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  -  ������  i^   ^H ^m   ig^ 1^^ ^" Q^i9      M^s        ^^^^Q ^^^^^ i^^r &*Mi wM ^*M   RWM   W^*^ ^* \U.^^ m\    8B| _1_ ]_  ^���������y n ��������� H ������ ^s^ ^{J^,  t^__* ^s^fw h ��������� H 5     flsl B ������   B   Q cbs fi ������L51  ll.������^ii������y������^i������iy.y'������yi.y.i.^....^,i.ii^p^.i������������j...,y.,,iy...v^..^..y rn.yp.tym^������y ������'^������iy'W^������'yl������^^lliy������������y''l<y*'V>*,y,'ll-''v'll|'l'*'^i,''l^l>i*'l-,*'<>>* THE .CRESTON. SETfB^  til  Hi 1  ��������� m\ m l______-li i /F_ -___k^^a������___________fc____A_J_____>A_-^>M*d^i^Bfc'������������l>������  m^<*^MUHk*_k______h������rfflk_K______U_A<ft_____M_<l________^  i  FRUIT GROWERS  Do you realize it is getting the time when you will be  rushed tei get your fruit picked.  '.<��������� Why.; not place your order for your boxes now and have  them delivered at once.  MY PRICE is 25i CENTS EACH  delivered to your ranch.  You can place^your order through the Fruit Companies  if you wish. BUT insist on having a PINE BOX, and help  home industry.  GHAS. O. RaDGERS  ������MMMV������|f*W"^plVF*^,|'^f<^^  Local and Personal fiHFX* :30yE>  J3*  J_.?������.3S..3_  Have you any furn ituregor livestock  you wish to sell? If you have, get In  touch with Jas Compton, auct_onear,ai_<_  have it sold at an. auction sale to be held  toward the end of the .month.  About the only new features to fruit  shipping this .week are that prunes have  just started to move, and Wealthy apples  in bulk are being shipped. Two carloads  of these have already gone out.  I  *<Wisel5udks,,Gonie  for Hunting Supplies  Come to sportsmen's headquarters for the best values in  Hunting Goats, Gaps, Boots, Guns, everything, including  Western���������the World's Champion Ammunition.  Western Super-X Shells  are _s popular with duck hunters as a Christmas dinner.  They give you 15 to ao yards greater range and Shorter  Shot String. The shot charge holds to*  gether as it travels through the air, instead  of stringing out. More pellets reach the  bird.  For quail or rabbits shoot the hard-hitting  Western Xpert shells. Top quality at a  low price.  i  V. MAWSON  *s   ^SL mm*w  pi������  \  \Vith our large fleet of Trucks and  drivers who know their business  we are better prepared than ever to  give you prompt and satisfactory  Fruit hauling service at the right  price.     TELEPHONE  21.  ute  CftRl-_i^H  Sole agent for GALT GOAL.  !E|i  __.  Bear in mind that we have  A fall line of Repair Parts for  MOWERS, RAKES, PLOWS  in stock.  BRING YOUR MOWER IN TO HAVE IT  OVERHAULED before haying season starts.  STEENSTRUP  &_, ��������� REED  fc^"5e  PT     "Tlnwfo    urac  __f_0._D__._C  visitor with her sister; Mrs. Donneau, at  Fernie. Corrine Donneau, who has been  holidaying there retnmed with her to  resume school work on Tuesday."'  High school principal and Mrs.  Levirs  f������.S_M_k  ������_ 1^_S.  %*_._._.-_...._...  si-pri*.  Sunday,  Biimmor  mT   TS _**  T������_.������3r TCP  .AnJ^*m>r*m  <_M������  P&  ������*  **i  _%*.  open   Friday  n a Bnage in the Parish  where  they   have     _        vacation.   They     are    occupying    the  Strong residence on Barton Avenue.  The social season will  evening, 11th, with a bridg  Hall, nnder the auspices of the Knights  of Pythias building committee. Cards at  8.30 prompt, attractive prizes, and 50c.  admission.  Mr. Homersham of Nel?on is a  business visitor at Creston at present.  A couple of years ago he purchased the  bees in the apiary of the late John  Biinco and he is here harvesting the  honey crop. -    t: '���������?[������������������  Geo. Broderick, a former resident of  Creston, but for the past fifteen years  resident at Pentieton, was renewing  acquaintances on Tuesday, returning by  motor from a holiday visit at Parry  I Sound and other Ontario points.  i  j Creston and District Women ,s Insti-  I tuts September !seetin������r will he o** bw.  day afternoon next, ,1 lib. The feature  will be a report on the 1931 Kootenay-  Boundary conference, which will be given  by the ^delegate, Mrs. R. Stevens.  Text Books,   Exercise Books  is,   P@pcilss   Ink  Pre������ Blotters  7P  i *.  17\/17I>VTrUIMI?-  V    MmmJLmm   J_.-_.J_  __.___. H  JL  m^rmmm.  Q_r������n-r_i   \ti  ur^J.J_vr\^-U    f*%\  CRESTON DRUG!& BOOK STORE ������  THE REXALL STORE  GEO. H, _&I_I_I_.__  H.   Cornwall,   E.   Whitfield,  McKenxie,     R.     Crawford!     W.  r_rg_-__axifi_TiriiiW_-ir_infi_n^ .*  ������*_____h_______B_������_B_______feA________B_____������h������  ��������� A.AiA>_l-i>.Ai-k,A.  .jA.AiAi A.A_ A.A.A-AiA.A.A! _R .A ��������� &������A.at  APPLE DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN  We are equipped for and SPECIALISE in  APPLE HAULING  N      Will gladly quote prices on hauling your fruit  to your local dealer.  WE SOLICIT A TRIAL.  Q  mm/mi*mmm0m\wmmmm*tmmmt*mMtmty^  Cockshutt  Implement Owners  4  AA%t*^*mm*mmMmmA%rAtmmmm%mm\m^^ '  3  rj_.������coo;  Dr.  Fleming, H. Harrison and N. Fraser were  Spokane visitors on^ Monday night for  the -fistic carnival in which Jack  Dempsey was the big drawing card.  Official weather records show that  August provided two days with temperatures of 97 in the shade. These  were the second and tenth The coolest  mornings of the month were the 7th, 8th  and 27th, on each of which it went down  to 40. There was .02 inches oi rain on  the 23rd.  ���������^���������MTs^T^.;^6y^ffl^Hrasr:;^i'���������; visitor '" at  Nelson a couple of days at the end of the  week; a tending the graduating exercises  at Kootenay -Lake General Hospital,  where her daughter, Nancy, was one of  the class to complete the three-year  training course and receive her R.N.  certificate. .   ,.  Mrs. J. E.. Johnston reopeus har  music classes on September 1st, and has  a limited number of vacancies for piano  and elocution. Pupils hold medals from  Alberta and East Kootenay festivals.  Pupils prepared for 'Toronto Conservatory examinations oj ' Royal Academy,  England, as desired.,;  Mrs. Hare, sr , and Mrs. Hulme of  Watford, Ontario, who have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare for  the past month, left at the first of the  week for Winnipeg, Man., where they  wilt visit before proceeding to Ontario  where the former will make an extended  visit with her daughter, Mrs. Hulme, at  Watford.  Creston and District Women's Institute have again landed the challenge  silver cup put up by the Vancouver  Exhibition for the institute making the  most points in a special needlecraft  section open to all B.C. Women's Institutes. This year Creston ladies won  firsts on knitting and embroidery colored  and white. Second prize on plain sew-  ing. Third prize on rag rug, and fourth  prizes on patchwork quilt and crochet  nnd tntting. This is the Bocond year in  succession the institute has won the  trophy and if captured next year will  become permanent property of tho  institute. This week they hnve a  similar display at the exhibit on at  Victoria,  Tho Ladies' Hospital Committee had  a busy afternoon on Saturday on the  occasion of the at-home for the purpose  of giving all interested an opportunity to  Inspect tho hospital. From 2.80 until  5.80 there was a steady stream of visitors  who were taken in groups through tho  building by tho matron, Miss Yorik, and  aU who had not mado a previous inspection wore genuinely surprised at tho  complete accommodation provided and  the thoroughly modern equipment tho  hospital possesses. Tea waB served  by tho ladies under tho direct!on of Mrs.  .TrtB. Cook, convenor of the hospital  committee, who was nsaisted by Miss  Whito, Mrs. A. K. French, Mrs.  Jas. Cherrington, Mn������. Mallandaine,  Mrs. Hiiyou, and Misses Xreno LaBelle  wild Marie Y/alah. A contribution plate  rocoived a frcowlll offering of $18.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  w_������M^^������vfm������_B_pn_������va_M*a-������MmMMa  MravwvaraOTMmwi  ���������WMMWwamMw'  OEVc   -_3._���������������*������  4>������_������ ___-������_._���������'"  crconoirty  R._%.������^>n# _. _������a������������    _���������>__"���������������._ _.__"   '_������_���������%���������_���������#������.___*-__  _.������_r������E|^ K������a.vjf������   a.<w* ������.������.** . ������������*_������_._-fc-w������_-������.������  We pay interest on. Savings ba|l������  ances and shall, welcome your  account* &&  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve FeuuI $2O.O003OO0  Creston Branch.  R. J. Forbes, Manager  *Jm%mA^m^mmmm\mAmmm*jtm**Ammmmmm\Amm%*mmm^^  mmm ____h-_________i  ���������JJfc������AiA������^fc*<^Lfc_l___lfcii______M_#fc__B__J_  MOTOR  CAR  OWNERS I  Give Your Car a Treat to a  We have now installed an   iair operated BALCRANK CAR  GREASER, which develops up to 6000 pounds pressure  and is capable of forcing grease into the hardest bearings.  9  \  ilUBBICBIflv   BJi US. i   jyiyj ifIQjij   OICBIIUll  Dealers in Shell Products.    Car Wanking a Specialty  We aim to Satisfy.   Please Give us a Trial.  ^)|My|M|MiyiH>iMiMii||M<i|>������ipiw|M|iiMBM������ MiM������MiMWM������y������W������ WW��������������������������� '>������������������>��������� W ������ytMi pyna-ngn y ������������������ M-^mmm*m\mfmmmwmf--*-mA<w*l0ni  _J_Uu4L������__Bj������_ftu_^l_*___K_h__L������__ft_^  _J___i������Jhia  i _ jtkm^mX _ Aa 4i_(L  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelling Company of Canada, Ltd. j  TRAIL, British Columbia  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  MANUFACTURERS of  ELEPHANT  BRAND  Chesni&ixl Fcrtilu.  er&  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & 1U3FINERS .  ' ..���������  of  TAD AN AC  Brand  Electrolytic  my    KMtw    m    wu       mm. w������ %tjm*m  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH  itMWmW*Hmf*W^m-f*'W^*mf^'1mmfV1^  J 3HS   BIB-VIEW^  XVJGtK5.J.V^*.v,  f-  For nearly 40 years  Oana^a9s ������li@i@������ 1st tea  Trade  In Trees Curbed  Restrictions   Necessary   To   Prevent  Spread Of'Insect Plagues  Restrictions have been placed by  the Department of Agriculture on the  movement of poplars and willows  from the Maritime Provinces and certain areas in British Columbia because of the satin moth. Gaining a  foothold in    Nova   Scotia   and   New  ChUd's   Health  Should  Be  Carefully   Checked  So That Conditions Which Are Handicap  Can  Be  Corrected  In many places they have what Is  called a summer round-up of the children who are to start school for the e  first time in autumn.  The idea of the round-up is to have  *Fffesh ������rosaa tUe garde&s?  Vacation   IVliisin^s  the children medically examined.  Brunswick in 1930 after it had madeij Those who, at that time, are found  inroads in British Columbia some, to be in need of medical care are sent  years ago, the satin moth is a native j to their doctor and their dentist for  of Europe and Asia. The restrictive j treatment in order that when they  regulations were passed to prevent its  start school in the autumn they will  further distribution.  Importation into Canada of several  varieties of pine wood has been bann  be physically fit.  Parents should- not watt until  the  child is ready to go to school to have  because ot insect piagues. vn. ac=  count of the white pine blister rust.  The writer of this column is on a brief vacation, and he intends enjoy- every variety of the five-leaved spelt to the full. During the blistering hot days of the summer with its strong j cies from all countries has been de-  hot -winds and choking dust storms he stayed "on the job." Now he has | nied entrance to Canada. Importations  hied himself to the lakes and the woods to rest and to play. Se he proposes; of Austrian, Scotch and Swiss moun-  to fill his column this week through the medium of a pair of scissors and a' tain pines has been prohibited be-  paste pot. This is not an altogether unknown procedure on the part of some: cause of the European pine shoot  editors, hut open confession is not always made as frankly as in the present j moth. Recent shipments of pine from  instance. j these countries have been found to be  In starting on his vacation, the writer desired to get away not only from j infested with the moth.  tlie hot city pavements, but even more so from the constant talk of depres- j  sion., hard times, unemployment, which forms the basis of conversation on  every hand.    He felt it would be a great relief to get back to Mother Nature, and listen to the rippiing of the water, the murmuring of the leaves,  the song of the birds, and the droning of the bees and insects.  And for h������3 reading i_e brought along, not a daily newspaper, nor a  fiction magazine, nor text books and bulletins on economics, finance or  saiesmaship. but some little pocket editions of essays by and wise sayings of  other men. And it is with scissors and paste pot in this idle hour that he  proposes to pass a few of these gems on to the readers of this column in the  hope that, for a little time at least, their thoughts may be diverted frona  those things which lead to present discouragement. So, here goes:  "Like most garments and most carpets, everything in life has a right  aide and a wrong side.   You can take any joy, and by turning it around find  ed by the Department of Agriculture; ^jg done   says the health service of  USE the following  billing on you r car lots  of grain:  Y  Consign to ORDER OF  NORRIS GRAIN CO., Ltd.  DESTINAT-ON FQRT tyILL! AM  NOTIFY��������� I  I NORRiS GRA1M CO., Un. s  j     GRAIN EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG    j  Mar. Commission ESept.  British Columbia . Inidustrtes  Recipes For This Week  (By  Betty  Barclay)  PICKJ-ED PEAKS  4 quarts pears.  2 pounds white sugar.  2 cups vinegar..  \z ounce stick cinnamon.  % ounce whoie cloves.  Peel pears. Boil the sugar, the  troubles on the other side; or you may take the greatest trouble, and by j vinegar, the cloves, and the cinnamon  turning, it around find joy on the other side. The gloomiest mountain never. for 20 minutes. Place a few of the  casts a shadow on both sides at once, nor does the greatest of life's j whole pears at a time in the syrup,  calamities." land cook them until they are tender.  a'When you make a mistake, don't look back at it Long. Take the reason1 Pack them into thoroughly cleaned  of the thing into your own mind, and then look -forward. Mistakes are; jars. Adjust the rubbers, and fill  lessons of wisdom. . . . The past cannot be changed. The future is yet in each jar to overflowing with the hot  your power." I syrup.     Adjust  the   covers   and   seal  *"A great many people criticize and find fault; that's jawbone.      Some. the jars immediately.  Wish things were better, but do nothing to help; that's wishbone.      Others  co-operate and do things, that's backbone."  "When you get into a tight place and everything goes against you t'.U  tt seems as though you could not hold on a minute !ongerg sever give up  then; for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn.  "Nothing la easier than fault finding; no talent, no self-denial, no brains,  no character are required to set up in the grumbling bus"ness."  "The most trifling actions that affect a man's credit are to be regarded  The sound of your hammer at five in the morning, or nine at night, heard by  & creditor, makes him easy six months longer; but if he sees you at a billiard table, or hears your voice at a tavern, when you should be at work, he  sends for his money, the next day."  "The tendency to persevere, to persist in spite of hindrances, discourage  tne Canadian    Medical    Association, j ���������  However, if they have neglected this  point, it is best to attend to it now.  One of the commonest    and    most  serious   mistakes  that  parents make \ Provirice Now RsMlk9 *-���������.-������ In Mann-  is to allow an abnormal condition to j facturlng In Canada  persist with  the  idea  that  the  child j     In 1867   the year of confederation,  will grow out of it, or that he is too . British Columbia was credited with 40  youug to have treatment.                          j factories.   Thirteen of these were saw  The child who cannot see without mlUs and 12 flour mills, leaving 16  glasses is obviously handicapped others, all of which were at Victoria,  until he has been fitted with proper In i9&iK British Columbia waa fourth  glasses. The child who has a running among the provinces in manufactur-  ear is almost surely on his way to" mg and now ranks third, with about  deafness, which is a serious handi- . 725 establishments. "*T__ese statistics  cap, unless his ear is properly treat- are therefore particularly interested. Children do sot grow out of such ing," says R. H. Arabtt, industrial  conditions. j secretary of the Vancouver Board of.  Not only are diseased tonsils and t Trade, "pointing as they do to the  teeth a handicap to the child, but' wonderful industrial future lying- be-  they are dangerous in that they fore Greater Vancouver area where 60  poison the body, and are, it is' per cent, of the entire manufacturing  believed, very often the c������use  heart and kidney disease in later  life.  No child should be handicapped by  conditions which can be corrected by  proper treatment. There should be  no delay in securing treatment simply  because of the mistaken idea that the  defeets are not serious, or that the  child is too young for the treatment  or that he will grow out of the  defects.  Or  ������?si.-S'j;.K.se. o������. w������ piuViscs Are .ocsi.-  ed.  CUCUMBER CATCHUP  1 quart ripe cucumbers, large,  i cup white onions.  2 green peppers, medium-sized.  1 pint vinegar.  j. cup sugar.  It Has Many   Qualities.���������The   man  who possesses a bottle of Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is armed against many  ills. It will relieve a cough, break a  cold,'prevent sore throat; it will reduce the swelling from a sprain, relieve the most ��������� persistent sores and  will speedily heal cuts and contusions.  It is a medicine chest in itself.  2 tablespoons white mustard seed.  Salt and cayenne pepper.  Pare the cucumbers.    Cut in quarters  and  remove  the  pulp.    Put the  cucumbers,      onion,       and      peppers  merits, "and.impossibilities;   it is this that in all things  distinguishes  the through a food chopper.   Add a small  strong soul from the weak. amount of water to prevent sticking.  "Of every good quality, there is an excess which is undesirable. Excess and boil the mixture until the cucum-  of self-reliance leads to secretiveness and mulish obstinacy: of curosity to bera are tenderv Heat the vinegar.  Impudence; of imagination to hesitation and inaction; of foresight to in--suSar- and seasoMsigs together. Add  decision; of patience to weak submission; and so on. To give due weight, j the vegetable mixture and cook it un-  and bo more ^han its due weight, to each ingredient in the composition of j *u _lt_is,^ar# Seal m clean hot bot"  our character, we are fortunate if we are blessed with those twin senses, a  sense of proportion and a sense of humor. As a sweetener of life, preserving the rich and successful from odious self-satisfaction and helping all to  banish the demons of discontent and ill-will there is nothing to compare  with a sense of humour."  "Speaking of unemployment, says 'Life Magazine,' the average man has  12,000,000,000 brain, cells.    Get busy.   Put them to work."  Speedy Mall Delivery  A record for speedy mail distribu-  Persian Balm ��������� alluring provoca-   tion was made by the Canadian Pa-  tive and charming. Fragrant and re-  ciflc  iiner  "Empress  of Britain"   the  "fiSili"n cr   ������tS   a   Cnr������'   T"������r__<jzc_.   in   emnmar r. -     '  Delightful to use. Created c^mpTe"^ other day whett Iettera Pasted in Lon-  ions of surpassing loveliness. Makes doa-at 6:15 p.m., July 28th, were  the skin velvety soft in texture.' landed in Montreal .and distributed  Soothes ahd dispels all irritations f before 10:30 a.m. on August 3rd, the  caused by weather conditions. Softens ' tim de   (w������tli Canadiail Airways*  and whitens the hands. Persian Balm i    v ~. ; . _._���������_. . *  *-  a peerless toilet requisite for wo- j 'plan.es picking    up    tthe    sacks    at  n   who  care   for   charm   and   {lis-   Father Point), being thus 5 <  is  men  sacks    at  ->._.-..~     -i_s  tinction.    Use it for hands and face.   | hours and 15 minutes.  ties or jars.  Wins Race Around World  Travielling around the world from  east to west, K. Fukuma, Japanese  newspaperman, succeeded ih defeating  a colleague who travelled west to  east in a race to be first around the  world using only regularly established  means of travel, he states in a letter  received at Vancouver by J. J. Forster,  Miller's Worm Powders prove their i steamship general passenger agent of  value.   They do not cause any violent  the Canadian Pacific Railway.  A new electric device tells exactly  how sheer a silk stocking is.  ���������_���������___. S ^5-S , ^Ks__F^H ^sbs9'  Cigarette Papers  ������^E_.  When skies are kind of gloomy.  And the outlook awful dim.  Just keep on keeping on.  Market For Wheat  In Ireland  Alberta Natural Resources  disturbances in the stomach, any pain  or griping, but do their work quietly  and painlessly, so that the destruction  of the worms is imperceptible. Yet  they are thorough, and from the first  dose there is improvement in the condition of the sufferer and a cessation  of manifestation of internal trouble.  Large Double Book  120 Leovas +  Finest You Can Buy' ^St  AVOID IMITATIONS V  y  Text Book Changes  Minor   Alterations   Have   Been Made  In Saskatchewan  Changes   of   only   a   slight   nature  Senator Esmond Of Irish F.ee State   Regulations  Providing For  Admlnls-  Polnt_   To  Opportunity j        tration  Now  Being  Published  Canada should be able to enter into 1     <-������-.������������._. __+.- .__,.i������.in__ .,_._-_.-. *u,_ _._.+,. - .      _. _.  ������_ m���������t,._.n-ir c,..fr.Qfnr.tnrx/ trnri^ -iptpp-      Complete regulations under the acts  have been made . in    the    authorized  a mutually satisfactory trade agree-1 providlng.  for  the   admlnistration  of  text  book  list  for  both  public   and  ST^JEn  of  Senate,? Sir  Thomas  ,"������  natural  resources  of  Alberta  is  high schools in Saskatchewan. Prom-  Cfcatton Esmond, member of the Up-  be,n* P������W^ed In a special issue of ier J. T. M. Anderson has announced  per House of the Irish Dail, passing  through Montreal after fishing expedi- _ ,  tion  with  Lady  Esmond  among  the  Publication of a series of pamphlets grade 11 and gmde^l2. The chief text  J ' giving the various regulations separ-  book in literature has been retained  and, however.  the Alberta Gazette, running to 300- j     Principal changes noted are tho lit-  odd pages.     It will be followed by the eraturc     selections     authorized     for  salmon streams of Quebec.  "Canada should be able to sell us  ately.    The    new homesteadlng  S?$R.$5?!5S-:  B::S3I  much of our wheat," he said. "The fishery regulations, which have al-  Free State buys three-quarters of its roa<3y been announced in summary  wheat requirements abroad, and there j *������rm, constitute an impouiant section  ahould bo no reason why Canada!of the volume, and among thc other  could not make a treaty with us on'i items will bo those affecting tho for-  the same lines as that under discus-1 cstry reserves, timber, placer mining,  Blon with New Zealand and that con- j pertoloum and gas, coal and quartz  pluded with Australia. I certainly J mining, fur farming, .and the various  Shall look into the subject when I get j regulations applying to gt'aaslug leaaew  back to Dublin." and pormLts.  Dragged  Down  By  Asthma.    The  ma. or woman who is continually  subject to asthma is unfitted for hie*  or her life's work. Strength departs  and energy is taken away until life  becomes a dreary existence. And yet  this is needless. Dr. J. D. Kcsllogg's  Asthma Remedy has brotight a great  'change to an army of sufferer.'.. It  relievos the restricted nir, tub^a and  guards against future troublo, Try it.  "Mlli..  Dysentery Is a Very Dangerous  Bowel Complaint  Mrn. K M. Wan.. 027 Ave. IE. South, Barslratoon,  Bask., writofi:���������"Wlion my livi������ba.ul wan In Franco  ho took dywanfcory, tuxii wan In hospital ovor a yoar,  Evor H.ttco he came buck ho hnn had the afctnolco throo  or four timoH a yoar, I cunnot omphanis_a tho good  Dr. Towlor's Extract of Wild Strawberry littf. dono  for him. Ho tfonorully talcoa a fow donon and flotn  roliof in a fow liourcj.  "I cannot npoalc too highly of your ������arcollont  romody, and you may bo nuru w������ tvett nova* without  ���������_   llOttlO   Of   It   111   tlu.   h.HIH..."  pfFOWUfts  Survey Of Pasture I_and������  A complete survey of nil pasturo  lands In Canada is to bo conducted by  Prof. L. HI. Kirk, of the University  of Saskatchewan, announcement of  whose appointment as Dominion  Agrostologlat was made in tho House  of Common,, thc other day by Hon.  Robert Wolr, Minister of Agriculture.  Cwt __������own  Foocft Wastage  ��������� by covering aU perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy-  Waxed Paper. Pa ra-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are r<Jady  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani sanitary  knlfc-cdgcd carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  MM  iii*.  Tho avorage woman hum no moro  honour than a man, and whon it  cornea to clothon ahe lias loan on'or.  W.    N.   ,U."   1005  -1  Western RepreaenMioen:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CCX, REGINA, SASK. THE   REVIEW.   CRESTOIST.   B.   <D.  df. - .���������:���������  ���������f'y.  t 'YY  SINGLE PURPOSE  TO RESTORE  BRITISH CRED  Destructiv- Wind  London, YEngland.���������The new national government has already got  down to its job of laying a firm foundation for British credit. Its Open-  Ssg meeting revealed complete unani-'  mity in its task. It appointed the  necessary small committees and proposes to go ahead as speedily as possible with the preparation necessary  ������u>     Ht vtt    icgioiauuu.   ���������  The method of _egisl_t_o__; it is authoritatively intimated, will be such  as to make it effective for immediate  operation. It ia stated,- although not  officially confirmed, that in effecting  economies, the national government  will seek parliamentary authority to  proceed by order-in-council.  The eovernment's scheme for bal-  Man Killed and Others Injured When  Tornado Strikes Southern  Saskatchewan  Estevan, Sask.���������One man was killed,  two others injured and heavy damage  done when a tornado swept through  Estevan and surrounding districts.  While assisting workmen to pin down  a tent during the height of the storm  at a construction camp about two-  miles west of here, Robert' Mitchell  Henderson, 50, Calgary, partner in the  bridge contracting firm of Mannix  and E^endersoh, was kPed Instantly  when struck by a_ flying timber. The  missile hit him in the head, fracturing his skull. It has been decided that  -an inquest is uxvnecessary.  Louis Gonerey, of Estevan and Dalton McKay, of Saskatoon, laborrers  with the construction gang, suffered  bruises and shock - when struck by  flying timbers and were brought to  Estevan hospital for treatment.  The terrific  gale    sent    box    cars  KEEPER OF PtJRSE  Will Attend Conference  Mahatma Gandhi .Leaves For -London  Parley  Simla,' India.���������After months of indecision and "heart-searching," Mahatma Gandhi has announced his "inner voice'" has told him it would be to  him   to  go   to  tOUIlu  India's  interest for  London  to   attend  table conference.     ' ��������� -  : At the end of almost three hours'  conversation with-Viceroy Earl Willingdon, who left "a sick bed to see  him, the Ma-iatrna agreed to. cc=cp=  erate ..with the round table conference.  His decision was based on an attitude of "mutual accommodation and  compromise." The Nationalist leader  agreed to drop bis demand for the  appointment of an arbitration board  to determine whether tbere have been  breaches of the Delhi armistice and  J.-A. Mclsaac, Dominion Honorary the viceroy consented to institute an  Treasurer of the Canadian Legion of ^uiry into  the alleged excesses of  tax collectors in the Bardoli district.  Thus,   after   nearly   20   years'   ab-  . .       .   .     .f" , . .   ..    j the. British  Empire   Service   League,  crashing into the round house at the! ���������w   -,   ,_  _        __f     .      ���������     ^    ���������.  imcing the budget and the restoration Tmux_Traer   cdal   c        ^y   Plantj ��������� ^Jfj^j^^^^.^*?- sence from England,  Gandhi will set  of British credit will have the double  whHe the   <oof of the grandstand at  "C. conference to be held dn Toronto .    _      . -      Y.    _     ...   __   .  feature of reductions in expenditure,| the exhib.tion grounds was ripped en-  and increases in. taxation. The plan'.i tirely off and several bams were  is to make the entire scheme a com- j blown down. The trestle bridge on  plete unity, and a characteristic of that: tlie Neptune branch of the C.P.R..,  unity will be the equal sacrifice"- five mileg from town was sp'intered  according to position of various class- j fe__ tite v,|n<3       A garage was blown  Trans-Canada Highway  sail for London with Pandit Madan  Mohan Malaviva and Mme. Sarojin-  Inaidu, also delegates, and will reach  his destination September 9.. He will  take aboard his goats to provide him.  es of taxpayers. In government cir  cles statements that the burden of  the new scheme will fall chiefly on  those least able to. bear it are  described as absolutely untrue.  a i������ "ontrovsrsial legislation now  before parliament will be suspended.  The new government proposes to concentrate on the supreme task of restoring credit, and in that task, at is  stated in government circles, there  can be no faltering.  Both Conservative and Liberal  members of the new administration  believe  they will  have  behind   them  down in Estevan. and the roof of the  D. L. Irvine residence was torn off.  *onc  *s  Cairn Erected To Mark Landing Of  General Wolfe j  Sydney, N.S. ���������"To the honored dead  of two nations."  This brief tribu+^, dropped by a  squadron of Royal Canadian Air  Force 'Planes, soaring high overhead,  epitomized the spirit and thoughts of  Locations Of Final Sections Of Road   with milk.  >-. In Ontario Announced  i Toronto, Ont.���������Designation of first  ! sections of the trans-Canada Highway  in Ontario,was announced by Premier  Geo. S. Henry following approval  [by the cabinet. This is the first  ! step in commencing work for unem  ployed   by   tbe  government, at   work  camps   in   the   north   in   conjunction  Defends Position  Hon.   J.   H.   Thomas   Says   Nation's  Interest Is Abqve Party  London,   England.���������in   a   letter   to  the executive committee of the Labor  Party of Derby, the borough which he  with Federal Govemnaent grants. \ represents in parliament, Rt. Hon. J.  Two sections are designated in the I H- Thomas defended himself for fol-  plan.    The first section extends fromflowing    Prime    Minister   MacDonald  Pembroke   on  the   east,   to  Mattawa' s^d joining the national government,  and hence westerly to North Bay. The\-    "I   know  my   action  will   be   mis-  second sect'on commences at the town  understood by many," he said in the  RELIEF PLANS  WILL EMBRACE  PUBLIC WORKS  .Ottawa, CJht, ��������� Canada's Government is 1 carefully considering a.  scheme to bring water from tLo  Saskatchewan River to Moose Jaw  and Regina, ih southern Saskatchewan, according to a statement by  Hon. G. D. Robertson, Minister ex  Labour.  Acting on a message from Hon.  Robert "Weir, Minister of Agriculture,  now in the west, Senator Robertson  has rseo____LS_ided to the Department  of Public Works that a government  engineer be sent to Saskatchewan io  examine the possibilities of the proposal. Such a project, the Minister of  Labour said; would no doubt operate  to create wide employment facilities  in that area.  A tentative   agreement   has   been  reached  with   the  province  of  New.  Brunswick  in  the  matter  of  unemployment relief.    Senator    Robertson  said.  Details of the arrangement would, -  however, not be made public until  Premier R. B. Bennett returns from  -western Canada and the recommendations are approved by the governor-  in-council. '  Conferences were proceeding between the minister and representatives of Manitoba;  It is expected that after discussing  individual .requests of the provinces  the entire programme will be submitted to the governor-in-council within  a few days.  over   1.20CL, people   gathered   on   the ... .��������� . _ ,,       ,. T    .      ,. .  rocky bluff  overlooking    Kennington of   SchreiberY Thunder   Bav   district,  letter.    "I knew full well I should be  'cove to witness the unveiling by Hon.|^d goes west to the Manitoba boon- subjected to criticism^and abuse, but  Frank Stanfield, Lieutenant-Governor | ^ry, -following   the   north   shore   of I also knev,r    the_    na^on s   _mterest,  of Nova Scotia, of the beautiful me- i La*e Superior to the village of Nipi- which is great^ than that of any in-  _     - - ,       - _. ._  ���������_.     _t-     .-.- -.    -   ' _ran   thence to Port Arthur and Fort dividual or party, was at stake.  t*. a^-nt wit- ������_- __������..-* ,_  -^-^ ^������ ^ Hxstonc _. ^^ ^^pX !     Mr. T_om_s exp^ne,. he ha, .-_-  ada, to mark permanently the site of; L>ryaen ana Aen0tt-  Wolfe's  landing on June 8. 1758,  six | ~  the virtually   unanimous   support   of j  their parties.     Rt. Hdn. David Lloyd j Cove to witness the unveiling by Hon  George   and   Lord   Grey   alike,   it   is  understood,  have   signified   their   en-  Crops  weeks prior to the fall of Louisburg.  . Lieutenant - Governor .Stanfield  pulled.'the oord unveiling thevcaSrn  which now permanently marks the  site of Wolfe's hazardous undertaking-  their acceptance of office.  Yet while an overwhelming majority of Conservatives and Liberals  are backing the new government,  Laborites are forming up behind the  "rebels." After several hours' deliberation the general council of the  Trades Union Congress, the national  executive of the Labor Party and the  consulting committee of the Parliamentary Labor Party unanimously decided that the new government should  be vigorously opposed  in  parliament Canadian Qairy Produce Is In Demand!  and by the Labor movement through- fn Great BrItain  out the country.   They expressed their      Montr<jal Que.__oairy produce from  approval of the action taken by cer-  ^^-^ is v ^uch    ^    demand  tain ministers of the late government  among. Brit-sh g and consum  ta declining  to  tender their ^support a__d   the  Br|t.gh  market. can  ab;���������rb  to the new administration, and recom- &1] Canadlan dai      f arrners Can r    \  mended that the Parliamentary Labor Dr  Party constitute itself the official par- '  llamentary opposition.  Market For Butter  Preparing To Send  oeds  doned no ,*>olic',:' and sacrificed none  of his principles.. "My only policy,"  he said, "has been to face boldly the  grave emergency in the nation's affairs, and I have decided to remain  in the new government only as long  ; ' ;Y. ~".'..';- '���������]'..' ! as the crisis lasts, and until stability  Good-Will Ship   To   Leave   Montreal  is assured."  Lata In October    "  ���������   '      J     He added    that    in    the    elections  Toronto, Ont,���������Preparations for the  which were inevitable, he would "ac-  despatch to Australia of a good-will  ^P* the verdict as a consequence of  ship,  laden with Canadian goods for  my own action."  export to the Commonwealth are un- '  der way, according to a statement is- jfoins IJp With  Gandhi  sued by J. E. Walsh, general manager j Ahmadabad, India.���������Foreswearing  of the Canadian Manufacturers' As- the pleasure of the world, Miss Nllla  sociation. (Cram Cook,  21-year-old daughter of  The    vessel, "The    Canadian    Con- the late George Cram Cook, United  structor,"  of  the  Canadian  National  States poet and playwright, has join-  __#������-. J. A. Ruddick,  Canada's veteran' Steamship Lines, will leave Montreal ed Mahatma's Gandhi's movement for  dairy   commissioner   stated   here   on  October 25,    bound    for    Australian the  liberation of India.     She is  the  Raise In Gasoline Prices  United Protest From Western Provinces Is Urged  Calgary, Alberta*.���������Efforts to bring  a united protest from all western  provinces against increase in gasoline prices were instituted here by directors of the Alberta Motor Association,  The recent advance of one and one-  half cents n gallon in the gasoline  price was scored by the Alberta directors ns unwarranted. Copies of  the resolution embodying the criticism are being sent to all motor associations in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and British Columbia^ 'urging  -similar action to be taken.  his arrival from England.  "The prospects for butter especially are very good," said Dr. Ruddick.  "Canadian cheese is also very popular and tops the market in its class."  Wheat Bonus  Winnipeg. Man.���������-Farmers are as-  I sured of thc five-cent* bonus on wheat  pending arrangements now being  made by the Board of Grain Commissioners, E. B. Ramsay, chairman of  the board, stated here recently. Mr.  Ramsay's attention had been drawn  to a suggestion that farmers who  have threshed wheat are withholding  it from the market because the machinery for the distribution of the  bonus had not yet been perfected.  Printing Plants Wrecked  Montreal, Que.���������Hopelessly ruined  by oabotago >of the printing presses  and the firing of the plant, the weekly  newspapers Lo Morlpr, Le Chnmeau  and I..e Goglu will disappear from  Rtonta'cal journalism, Joseph Menard,  joint owner with Adrlen Areand, told  the fire commissioner's court hero at  n hearing to probe circumstances surrounding the wrecking of thc printing  plant.  ports. A similar trip by the same first United States National to be  ship from Australia to Canada will admitted to his model colony, con-  precede the trip for which  arrange- ducted  on  the  banks  of the  Sacred  ments are now under way. j Sbarmati River.  Acreage Is   Limited   But  Yield   lie-  ported Remarkably High  The Pas, Man.���������Fully two weeks  behind some sections of the southern  part of the west, cutting operations  started last week on wheat and oat  fields here. "While there is only a limited acreage in this part of the country the yield has been remarkably  high according to farmers in this district. -  Oats have run as high as 50 bushels,-while wheat has averaged 30 and  35 bushels. This is the fifth consecutive year that grain yields have been  good in this area, and considerable  interest is being taken in the possibility of throwing open *the Carrot  River Valley to settlers. This triangle of rich river silt has produced  sensational yields for years, but as  yet, only squatters are working- the  land, as it is not open to homesteaders. The local Board of Trade has re-  ceived enquiries from farmers Jn the  southern part of Saskatchewan regarding the possibility of establishing mixed farming in that area.  CLUE TO NUNGESSOR'S FATE  Had Stormy Trip  Southampton, England.���������Owing to  it violent storm in the English Channel, the Canadian Pacific liner "Km-  preHB of Britain," yvnn unable to call  at Chprbourjg. When the liner docked  at Southampton, Captain Latta tmUi  lie had fought bad weather all the  way ncroBfl the Atlantic.  May Withdraw Oranta  Toronto, Ont.���������Pall Fair Associations in Ontario may have to dispense  w.th the UBual government grants in  1032, according to a warning issued  by Hon. T. L. Kennedy, Provincial  Minister of Agriculture, The- associations wore warned that they must  discontinue the practice of looking to  thc Provincial Government for financial assistance, This year the usual  grants, estimated between JpSO.OOO and  $100,000, will be maintained.  Cattle Prices May Be Lower  Ottawa, Ont.���������Reporting on conditions now prevailing in cattle markets  in the Old Country, the Canadian  agricultural products representatives  in Great Britain in a cable to the  livestock commissioner here says:  "Cattle markets weaker. Our best  hope is strict selection for type and  quality <>f all weights. Lower prices  likely."  W<    N.   XL   100ft  Bttn Unci Of Benzol  Toronto, Ont.���������Use or benzol in  Ontario faotorios has been prohibited  in nn order Issued by Hon. Dr. ,1. D.  Montelth, Provincial Minister of Public Works and Labour. This use of  benzol has been proven to tho department to be Injurious to tho health of  Individuals That fact has been  demonfltratcd on tho evidence of  chcmiutH who havo Investigated, and  thc labour department has prohibited  ^the ubc of foeiMBO-," waid Dr. Montelth,  .l-...-.-.---. ...L-.-.-w������... ��������� ���������.���������.-������������������������������������. ��������� ..���������.-.-.���������.������������������������������������.������������������.-���������������������������������������������...".,.. .-.Ty; ,~"T 1. ','���������.,". Y..'" ������������������"iii'.ii'.ii.iih ��������� j.1.*.*^  _>V;_?������.:  &S$.  Willi  flllltt  m  ������m������'iii m_i_.������i*������Wi������___n������'������iii-������.  *_fl-r_.w_.._....___<._._...i____lmi      ���������  May Open Canadian Branches  Montreal, Que.���������Six large Industrial firms of, the British Isles are  seriously considering tho establishment of branch factories ln thc Dominion during the coming year, F. W.  Field, His Majesty's Trade Commissioner, told members of a service  club, during an address on the industrial situation in Great Britain,  Will Deport Camadliuis  Windsor, Ont.���������A number of Canadian citizens from widely separated  parta of thc Dominion have run afoul  the Immigration authorities at Detroit  nnd aro held in Wayne County Jail  awaiting deportation. Among the  group aro Henry S. Mabce, pt Cal-;  gary, Alberta, and Gustave A. Auburn, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan.  John Gaucher (loft) and L, V. Allen, nro shown reading tho note they  found In a cognac bottle off Flre Inland. The note, reproduced below, is believed to bo from C. M. NungcBflor and Major Francois CoM, the Intrepid  French lllers, who took off from Parla on May 8, J.027, on a non-stop flight  to New York. They were never heard of again. Translated from tho  French the note reacta: "Sinking at this moment in Labro-dor," It bears a  signature belluvtxl U������ Im*.  that o_ Coll.  Cclebrtates Birthday  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Hon. G. D. Robertson, Minister of Labour, was ftSf years  old August 26. From tho stnfl- of the  department Senator Robertson received a magnificent bouquet of ratio a,  while numorouf. message.! of congratulation came from friends and col-  leagues. Tho minister wan born iu  WcU&nd, Oat., oa August 20, Wl*$ THJ_.   UKJttSTOI.   K1SV1JSW  Local and Personam  Commencing last week and for the  convenience of the wheat and hay  haukers, Kootenay River ferry is  operating 24hours for the next month.  R. Sinclair Smith is assistant   ferryman.  Facilities for grain leading at Creston  this year will be even better than last  season. W. Fleming is operating three  loading platforms, and Mr. Mikklejohn  has just about completed the erection of  a two-section elevator with storage capacity for at least two carloads.  Get   your  Mawson's.  hunting   licenses  at   Vic.  ��������� A.A.A__^_A.  - ���������-**���������    A -if^- A. _. A_._____i tf*] t <1_lni A ii rtl_-__l ii {fit m ____ n __|ni Ai____ ��������� Ai _____��������� _to__Hv ���������<_.__ ft ��������� A ��������� Aa dk  I  At the Ranch the  Busy Season is On  Time is money on the frhit ranch these days, and to help you  save in both quarters we would bave you look over  soma of the READY-TO-SERVE FOO^S we have  to offer at most attractive prices;  Mrs. M. J. Beninger  was  a  weekend  visitor with friends in Spokane.  A new stock of Hohner harmonicas  have just arrived at Vic. Mawson's,  FOR SALE���������Good logging trailer,  going cheap.   Samuelson Bros., Canyon.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, good  siae. $10 pair.    Y. M. Vasseur, Creston.  Howard S. Amon of Spokane was a  business visitor at Creston the fore part  of the week.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young Yorkshire  pigs, $5 each. Apply Bert Yerbury,  Camp Lister.  R. Walmsley was at Cranbrook on  Friday last attending the funeral of the  late Jas. Attwood.  T>"ffTVTT7'    OAT   XyfdTVfVT  3>  O-JL-LJiCla ***** **4*Jm. ������V/V  Pilchards-     Salmon,  Clams,     Shrimps,  Chicken  Haddie.  ���������ed Smacks,  __" _ ������_tr__������*������ew  Pink and Red.     Sardines  Oysters,     Grab Meat  Corn   Beef,     Tongue  &<-������-A_-  F>i-__  mm _P  DCC1,  1V_/T*_C1 *���������  of  Trade   meets   in  on Tuesday evening  Tnnrfn_>  Boneless Chicken  Creston Board  September session  at the town haii.  Miss Helen McGrath of Yahk is  spening the week in Creston, a guest of  Miss Alice Embree.  Dr. Olivier was a motor visitor to  Blairmore, Alberta, a couple oi days at  ^1"_������-   ^**������*   <k^  #%.*_    *w������*_������_tj������  w-a.%3  4uoM    _r*  %uv     wrvn*  Mrs. Jos. Wilson of Olds, Alberta, who  has spent the past two months with her  daughter, Mr . Geo,  Mawson, returned  home at the end of-he* week.  FOR SALE���������Two young, fresh goats,  prize winners, goats will not be sold  singly. Also for sale democrat and road  cart.   C. Blair, Canyon, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. W. Clowes got  away at the first of the week on a two  weeks/ vacation, which they will spend  on a motor trip to coast points.  See Vic. Mawson for that secondhand  shotgun or rifle. He has several good  buys in single or double barrel shotguns,  and some good bargains in rifles.  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. L. E. Mead  of Vancouver is visiting her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G.  Davidson Mead. Lusden Avenue.  School re-opened for the fall term on  Tuesday morning:. The enrollment .in  all divisions of   the public   school   was  iayjISr t!_2.r������ a*- Q������>*m.__or   rlmv _   _.___i.   nnn.  Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Keirn have Just  arrived from Tompkins, Sask,, to make  their home here, and are at present occupying the Miss Alma Johnson residence  DOORS  WINDOWS  It won't be long now before  you will be fixing up for  winter, and we again remind of the well assorted  stock of Doors and Windows that we have on hand.  __?_.__������ nnnoc   2  J9_r ������������*.#������/  M.   **fmK>*  2x6 ft.  2 ft. 8 in.  V/z x 6M ft.  x 6 ft. 8in.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTOH Twi. StOfSt ERICKSON  *.__._s   A  -_j_^_*__._____Hrf______________4A_M_AM������^kn_A___--------^^  .__.__. A\.  ,-..__���������__,__.������_._..__,  _>���������_..__���������_..__���������_.  r*x  __������  Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Humphry of  South Slocan are renewing acquaintances  in Creston this week.  Miss Elsie Davies of Fernie, is spending her vacation with  her father road  4 _or������___an. A. .__. x^avies.  Fernie Free Press: John Hlookoff  Creston was fined $5 for selling fruit  Fernie without a license.  of  in  e/-������r������i_������Tm>d.  *M  V_j  **  SO GOOD,tmd SO LOW  IN PRICE  You'll find it so no matter what kind of meat you get here.   The quality  is unfailingly high, and the price always the lowest to be had anywhere.  You can always depend on us.  SPECIAL TOMATO SAUSAGE, 25c. lb.  Made from finest pork and tomatoes delicately seasoned with pure spices  SPECIAL DEVONSHIRE SAUSAGE, 25c lb.  This is without doubt the finest Sausage on the market.    Made from the  choicest cuts of Pork and pure spices, without the casings.  SPECIAL STANDARD SAUSAGE  15c lb.;     2 lbs. 25c.  Special LEG ROAST PORK, 20c lb.  Special ROLLED ROAST BEEF  FOR SALE���������Leghorn hens, purebreds,  yearlings, laying 75c. each. Mrs.  Angus Cameron. Erickson.  Road foreman A. E. Davies was a  business visitor at Nelson a couple of  days at the first of the week.  C. B. Garland of Nelson was renewing  Creston aebuaintances during a short  stay in Creston on Sunday.  Service at Christ Church on Sunday  will be at 7.30 p.m. The rector will be  at Camp Lister in the morning.  Mr. and Mrs. Ranson of Lethbridge,  Alberta, were visitors here last week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. Brixa.  The Labor Day attraction is the Legion  dance in the Park Pavilion, Monday,  7t_������, with Creston dance band music.  Miss Jean McCreath left on Monday  for Cranbrook where she is taking the  fourth year high.school work this term.  FOR TRADE���������Pair silver black fox  pups, registered par_entsL for good team  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jones of Vanguard  Sask, who have beeji on a motor trip  throug British Columbia,   spent   a  few  days here last week, guests of   Mr.   and  Mrs. V. Brixa.  At the' indian pow wow an_ rodeo at  Golden on August 23rd the only Creston  indian to get in on the prize money was  Philip Big Swan, who was third in riding  horse bareback.  Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Bayle and family  former Creston residents, who have been  living at Northport, Wash., fof-the past  their home  rwwYPa. oft- air. v  JLTVV/AWW*     mm  .*._>���������    _^   ���������*-*.���������   *rm  6 ft. 8 in, Wood Panel.    2 ft.  8 in. x 6 ft. 8 iii., no Panel.  WINDOWS  10 x 12, 3 light. 10 x 12,4 liggt  10 x 12, 6 light. 24 x 24, 6 light  24x26,2 light.   24x23. 2 light  I  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  'J-'sts. are nni  . _ i__   th.t.f years, are sow rut-rang  at Wenatchee^ "Wash.  D. F. Markland-of Fernie, ifensions  advocate for the Kootenays, will arrive  in Creston on the westbound train, Saturday, and wiil be at the town hall to  confer with those who wish to discuss  pension matters.  Mr.   and   Mrs.  H.   MacDonald   and  children of   Calgary,   Alberta,   spent   a'  few days here last week, a guest of the'  latter's parents, Mr.   and   Mrs.   J.   H.  j Webster.   They were returning   from- a  vacation at Vancouver.  ._._���������_.  ___.  ������-__M_____-b-_k_n*MA������A____i  ���������mAmmm,  TRY OUB SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GO TO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal  the  year round.  -.  ������  4  .-.___  || O. RINGWALD, Prop. ^  _&2i!S9M@Ei!!S9aMBS3^^  (SESiSyiiKH  P!E&_-_L_c_3S  S.&&39-  [SERVING  and  ���������_>-  VieMaster,  iHricKson.  S2S.OD   REWARD  $25 reward wiil be paid by me for information leading to the conviction "of  any person for breaking into any building of mine, or trespassing on my ranch  at Canyon at any iime.~  f$t  IPMENT  Economy Jar Tops  Schram Tops  1V fiSlSOfifi��������� J^fetdTr      _______C1������$      Ran    &J I,5&_U_CEcJlJi SJl  and Wide Mouth  Rubber Rings for Perfect Seal  aj-&c& Mjju13*r%&iTeci ^jB������������irs  MEMBA for JELLIES  EjAAA _���������____ __���������__ __L Hi UB ____! Hi |M)|^ ______ mm. ___ ��������� MMMM M| Mt gung  ^THN MFI_n_INTII F  VmWmW      G3       VltBmw'   E9    T9     C_   sff Bfl ECCSSS BS    xa  TSB2F (tJ     VI 03    vS     C3     G33  K__l!_������.". Ki..'^Uai  (TmBIHP'iMMV     I Th  :.-mmm*-::, :.:<*���������;;. ,-.>^*^'.,;.'::.������<_^Y':. .���������*������*-:.  WANTED TO BENT���������Cash in advance, farm suitable for 12 head cattle,  close in       Apply P O. Box 120, Creston.  Miss Gladys Webster left on Sunday  to resume her position as teacher on the  staff of the Michel-Natal con olidated  school.  Arthur Webster of Blairmore, Alberta,  arrived on Monday for a holiday visit  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Webster.  Mr. and Mrs W. M. Vance and  daughter, Helen, of Nel-on were weekend  vt itors at Creston, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Fraser.  The latest issue of Telephone Talk  shows 138 telephones in use in Creston  district, as compared with 111 at the  first of the year.  BEETS FOR SALE���������Good Detroit  dark red beets for sale, $1.60 per 100 lbs.  delivered in town. Fcot, Fairview  Ranch, Creston.  Monday next is Labor Day, a statutory  holiday, and all places of business in  town will be closed. Stores will be open  all day Wednesday.  H. Bosk wick of Helix, Oregon, spent a  few dayB here last week with L. Piper,  one of the wheat growers on the  Reclamat?on Farm.  Miss Florence McDonald left on Sunday to resume her position as teacher in  public school at Stony Plain, near  Edmonton, Alborta.  Miss Irene LaBelle, who has been  visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.  LaBollc left on Monday for a short stay  at Blairmore, Alberta.  FOUND���������Blnck leather enso snrl contents. Owner can have teame on proving  property and paying expenses. Betty  Ofltrcnaky, Alice Siding.  In the absence of Mr. Clowes on  vacation Mr. Godfrey of the Cranbrook  branch, Is acting manager nt the local  branch of the Imperial Bank.  Mro. Bcstwlck left ������t the end of the  week for Kamloops, near which town  she has socurod a school, and will be remaining until next midsummer.  '   V  Wheat harvoat In becominff general on  the Reclamation Farto, with cutting in  full awing on tho Dudley unri Jarud Rog-  or������ and ChrIt.ton.ien acreage. At prone nt  night. truol-H urn busy on t '*������ whwit haul,  nnd up till yesterday ton carloads of  yy^Am  whoikt had btun shipped.  JVUiiUE to HAYMAKERS  Creston Valley Stockbreeders' Association hereby notifies all owners of hay  cuts on Creston Flats that their hay  stacks mus be enclosed by a. standard  fence and that fences must be erected  immediately. By order. GEO. NICKEL,  Secretary.  *  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  i  .  i  SERVICE, as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to all.  NEW CHEVROLET  Models now on  display.  Greston  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  ���������rn'm-m/'w  nawwrapiMmMiWH������*MWV*Vvw������W_  ��������� It  peoiai Tor  I Opening  i  ��������� !���������_���������  n  I     |  1  M  SELLING at  for 25c  Secure  yours while  coey lasi-  Sa ^rnrn     mm*-**.    X3r~**4    H"*^   WT^A.       f*W  /% Van   i���������^ g-H    i^H   1^    Wj,  ������     JT% ���������      A%jy 1     JL-rf JLmmi fi^V *-J \  JDfryGo&ds0Groccricam    PftOtlE 3   FavnitzarCmHc.rdwari:   J

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