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Creston Review Sep 1, 1933

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 NB  -T./������-i'3*>i!  7^ .:> JV7'-,:  ��������� 1      ���������.���������*%������������������:*,���������, ,-.\.���������  W*--i'\;  ������Pl������  Vol.  AAJ. V  .UKJsSTQN; B. C,  ���������������������������.'��������� ���������'.���������'-.'^V-V <  1'*E,T>T"'r"*- a'"%7  o-fy-f>rr<T*-������,CT>-r?������T-������  -a  No.  23  l-?>  B     ���������  r  I  P  WWW w       ���������  ���������tsar ���������������������������..��������������������������� ��������� = .���������-. ���������      ���������  ������*? *arw|m-#i ai ���������.-  - 9 9    f al������**4**i-*"'  Exhibitors  Allowed  Day and  from Outside Points  Compete ��������� Opening  Judges   Arranged ���������  Large Entry Now Assured.  8m.7Rii.Pi'  .*������������  BtJ*=Il*AmIitf.  ***?������.  -     DUllUltVl:.  ���������������* Mr. and  Mrs. T. Rogers,  home in Grand Forks  While here Nettie was  *������ Bi/U   Cijg  i5ll  jupi. vnrw  the guest  returned to her  last Wednesday  one of a party who went camping across  the lake.  Sirdar motored up to Beswel. on Sunday for a game of softball and again returned the victors, by a 17-8 score.  Charles Wilson was umpire. Boswell  team was at a disadvantage owing to  many of their players being out of town,  but a return game here is looked forward  ���������-A  Tv  WfCRB   U18-  tant reports from Wynndel are to the  effect that even greater interest than  that manifest in connection with the 1932  exhibition is. already, in evidence, and-  thers is every reason to anticipate a still  bigger and better showing in all classes  than a year ago. V  Arrangements for the fair are shaping  up nicely. Judges have been already ar?  ranged for, and they will be much the  same as last year. Mr. Twigg will make  ths awards, sn fruits, vegetables and  flowers, and Mrs. Boyd and Mrs. Hayes  will he back again to place the tickets in  the sewing^ canned goods and cooking  classes, and it. is expected Col. Mallandaine of Creston will make the address  in connection with the official opening.  With rrassiy cf thc ranches now under  irrigation there is no doube of an decreased showing in the roots and vegetables  classes with an equally noticeable improvement in quality. And with the  irrigation and the ideal weather that has  prevailed to put the color into the apples  the fruit showing should also show both  an increase and better quality.  With the past winter rather quieter  than usualin social activities and with  considerable interest shown in rug and  built making there should be an increase  in the needlecraft display: and with  better prizes to tempt "the housewives  the show of canned goods, particularly,  is likely to be larger.  The directors have been fortunate ih  securing a donation of ten 5-pound  cartons of Klephant brand fertilizer from  the Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Co., Limited, Trail, to be distributed  among exhibitors only, and the lucky  numbers will be drawn.  The fair management has decided that  any person, whether belonging to Cres-  . ton   ,vaUey or _������tfee*"wise,~is eligible to  enteries. close '>-6������:<.-^i-afphda*i-^-.'XSepteinbei-  I8thi -with the7^TOC"-e%ary*7Miss7Olga  Hagen.7 Prize listsandehtryformsmay.  be bad from any of the directors, as well  as Your Cash Store at Wynndel. and  A. Speers and Burns & Co..  Creston.  ABSce SMBng  VfUjr  fTfvrn a  Constable  returned on  few days business visit ai  Sunday  Neison.  Miss Gladys Webster left on Monday  for Calgary for a week's visit with her  sister, Mrs. H. H. MacDonald, before  going to Natal, where she will teach  again this year.  Mrs. J. H.  aiyHnxr     frfhrn               friends in Vancouver  Webster got baclc on Sat-  re-open on  Tuesday  rli    a   pa?  School is due to  morning with an  with last year.  Most of our citizens were at Creston  on Saturday getting the usual permit to  cut hay on the fiats, with starting day  fixed for Tuesday, September 5th.  Mr. and . Mrs. Wiess of DelBonito,  Alberta, who has been looking the valley  over with a view to acquiring an orchard  property, paid this section a visit the  past week.  Mr. and Mrs. MacDonald of Calgary,  Alberta, who has been visiting with the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Webster, left for home at the first of the  week. ���������  Wa^  \tr  ���������tai'Xy  IS\mr1   a^oo  tula** 8*������04kn wv������wit(m1 *ip*a m\W  ^������BaiSa*ffa  Joe Lombardo is leaving this week for  a business visit at Ntlson and Revel-  stoke.  _ _������ ���������* "b*I^*\*I-  AAMkAA ACb  -* Trail  The Workmen's nt.;  have taken their weekly shipment of beef  and expect to be back before the week  end for another.  : Miss Margaret Rogers left on Wednesday for Grand Forks, where she will be  the guest of Miss Nettie McCabe.  Mr. and Mrs. Martello, new school  principal, have taken a lease of the Colombo home, the latter moving out to  another house during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Hackman and young  son of Calgary. Alberta, were visitors  wit'i Mr. and Mrs. James S. Wilson the  beginning of the week.  Another landmark is being removed  from Sirdar in the removal of the round  house, which is in course of debolition at  present, the lumber being shipped to  Creaton by truck.  T. Rogers returned from Nelson on  .Saturday, where ke spent a few dayB  combining business with pleasure.  A. Whitehouse, assistant district engineer, water branch, was a business visitor  at Kootenay Landing on Monday.  A truck load of pigs of various ngeB'  arrived here for the Borosoto ranch, but  . owing to the road being soft to the river,  these had to be sent Creston on the flats.  Great activity, ia ohov/n by the hay-  makers here, in th placing of the three  ferries and approaches, used for transporting thc loads across thc rlvor.  death, at Spokane, early last month of  Mrs. Ned Parker, a former resident of  Alice Siding on the Bartholomew and  Matthews places���������who left here some  fifteen years ago to reside at Nelson,  later moving to Spokane, where she has  been iii for some months past.  ^-'���������TK''^  <v.-'.,    -i-4-.-f. :'4������ *****������*-*_ /   -+*.-, . A,m^AA^3*        *M%A-IVM    - C***U.       AJfA\A &A  MouTof Vancouveii and Mrs7 BfflyKelly  ni Elko, whoi have'been din a visit with  their mqther, Mrs. John Marshall, the  past month, parties have been given at  the homes of Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart  as well as the home of ' their mother,  at which dancing was the feature and  very enjoyable tinles were rsported. All  the ladies have now left for home. During this visit Mrs. Marshall had the  pleasure of entertaining 19 grandchildren.  /'  P. Argyle and N. Husband are at  present confined to beds following an  -auto accident on Satureay night. While  returning from Arrow Creek at which  point the former had been delivering  flour and feed, their car went over the  bank inflicting painful injuries to the two  but, fortunately Jim Taylor, who was also in the party, was only badly shaken  up and was able to come to town for a  doctor and a car to bring in the injured.  Li&tGS*  A SSVfc-'BL9'a������-rQ-*  Aaf  lafJB  Figure Prominently in Mixed  Cars���������Six Rolled at Weekend  ���������Tomatoes Coming Slowly���������  Packers Now Wrapping Pears  Shipping of mixed carloads of fruits  and vegetables got off-to a good start at  the end of the week, both Long, Allan &  Long and/'Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange rolling three ears each before  midnight on Saturday, and it is hoped  the movement will be fully as heavy this  week. ���������   ��������� \.ft77-  The half dozen cars'were loaded heavy  to Wealthys, each of them carrying about  400 boxes, as local selling concerns are  out to cleanup this, "variety before the  Okanagan starts shipping Mcintosh,  which is likely to beiaround the middle  of the month, with' no control in sight.  *t        ���������.  ���������->.���������-    j_a ������tt__1j.t iu.   -Ri %_SZ.   fiiOiig WJUrii v.utr   Tntsntxuys tub XLixctiange  shipped some Gravenstiens, Transcen  dant erabapples, Clapp's Favorite pears,  cucurrribers.. peppers and tomatoes.  Long, Allan & Long cars were much the  same, except they Had a few boxes of  Bartlett pears.  The weather does hot seem to be just  right for tomatoes, receipts last week at  both housees being lighter than anticipated, and tbeir slow maturity is crippling business as the mixed car specifica  tions require about  150  crates  of torn-  4T%4yamiamltm     mymmmm,     ^.fm Bj.  ������*VVT^O     jJViA       V������a������~  The Wealthy apples going out are  picked with due regard for _ both size  and color and s,"**rtesr to be o*ivine* satisfaction to the.jobbers, the half-dozen  rolled at the weekend"going to the trade  at Calgary, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat,  Alberta, and Swift Currant, Sask.  At both packing-houses a small staff  of girls went to work-at the first of the  week on  the-.wrap'of pears.   Sb far the  ^-���������rr- "-    -������������������- - -*    ��������� ��������� ~"���������   -^-^���������a-���������o   ������������������-*-   .*.������.������*., ,  but the Bartletts will be coming along in  some quantity early next week.  Although newspaper advices from the  Okanagan would indicate that the bulk  movement of wealthys is liable to be the  naore profitable.- as/yet neither, of. the  loi^l &ms h-jve hadito resort to the bulk  mpyemerit/to^eiBfec^i^ ~"  Outside of the commodities moving in  mixed cars. Bradshaw plums are the only  other fruit on::the snipping list. With  the7 plum* and prune crop 25 per cent,  lighter than a year ago; the demand-for  the e continues good. I At thp Rodgers  box factory the orders coming along for  pear boxes would indicate that the estimate.,of a 10;06������- box crop is liable to  prove about correct. In view of the reported surplus of boxes on account of  last year's very heavy bulk movement,  orders for apple boxes would also indicate  a crop well up to the revised estimate of  145,500 boxee.  cea in nonor oi ivars. a aowaru, woo uas  just celebrated her seventy-fourth birthday, at which she was presented with a  suitable gift commemorating the. happy  occasion, and which she suitably acknow=  ledged. The guests were Mesdames B.  Johnson, E. DrifHl, A. Simpson, G. A.  Hunt, L. Nowlin. Chas. Nelson, E Blair,  S. Abar, Carl Anderson, John Renzie, F.  Molander, G. McPhail, C. Foisy, H.  Red-mile and Mrs. G. Young of Creston.  Miss Sarah Brett of Canyon, who has  been on the Pine Katz softball team all  summer, was guest of the club a farewell  reception at the home of Mrs. Senesael  on Monday evening.   Games and contests were played, and there were a number of   musical   selections,   proceedings  closing with a dainty  midnight lunch.  Miss Brett is leaving this week on a two  months* holiday visit at prairie points  and before lunch was presented with s  gift from the Pine Katz girls which   she  suitably   acknowledged.     The   invited  guests Misses Clara Hunt, Beatrice Mo  lander, Edith Nelson, Alta Blair. Myrtle  Anderson, Helen Oja, Jean Blair, Hazel  MeGonegal, and Mrs. J.   Hankey and  Mrs. C. Foisy.  ��������� Btwlj-at-ik. ��������� 1??  \a~mn.,  ~ mTZ-  mK^^kAAm^  "flf I 1    '���������' ..'���������  Jj"  .. W ���������     'Amrm.  m.ma  am.mAmWAWmt.   A0   W   A*-mm  International Waterways Commission Permits Reclamation  Farm Dyke Improvements to  Proceed Without Delay.  On   Friday Pine Katz softball  team  Slaterville team, and  Tho   water  registers 5.66 a  uage  at  Slough  bridgo  rop of 1.07 for tho week.  Mrs. T,< Rogers was, n visitor at Creaton on Monday.  Mr, and Mrs. 11. Blumaneaur and  family -.vero -visitors nt Boswell on Sunday.;,; p '���������',  ; ^  Clifford 'Nell ond his cousins, tho  MiancB Rutlcdgo. who arc visiting frcm  the onM. with their uncle nnd mint, Mr.  and Mrs. 0. JMou Kufllcitnook, wero  vitdtortt at Creston tho latter part of tho  woolc,  Tho construction of the outbuildings  for the Sirdar school trustees io com plot  cd and Joo Lombardo, tho contractor,  has Hoaued tho flooring job. This is in  hand nnd In expected to uc flniahed in  good lime for ochool rooponlng.  Birth���������On AuggUst 25th, to Mr. and  Mra. Martin Byrne, a daughter.  Roaemary Wolf rum has just arrived  from Wynndel on a visit to Lister, and is  a guest of Alice Wellspring.  ' Ernest StevenB nas returned to Trail  after a few days'stay with bia father, R.  Stevens.  Miss Margaret Sinclair is home from a  three weeks' holiday visit *with Miss Lily  Fisher and other Nelson friends.  Col. Lister returned on Sunday from  Nelsod, where he spent most of last week  attending the sittings of the Waterways  Commission.  Most of the German aettlera were at  Creston on Sunday for the open air mission festival of the LutlWrm chur.h,  held on the flats south of that town.  Goo. Jacks has pretty well moved his  crop of Wealthy apples which have gone  out in n few carloads loaded at Creston  at the end of tho week.  School is due to ro-opon at. 9 a.m.  Tuesday, September 6th, and   there is  Eromieo of quite a large clu s of  now  cginncr-j.  Tho trustnofl hnvo let tho contract for  a supply of 27 ricks of wood for school  use this wintw to Frank Dodgsoifi and  Douglas Sinclair. ' Deliveries will commence late in thc foil.  John Huscroft thia week started alfalfa  baling with tho new power balor ho has  recently purchased. He Ir shipping out  four carloads of'thia food to tho C.M.&S.  dairy farm at MaryavIlUs near Klmbor-  loy.  Mrn. ICnotfc and Mra. JncSce and son.  Eric, aro at Spokane thJa.woalc* whoro  Eric is consulting an oyo tipocinlfct.  at EIGHT p. m.  in  United Church Hall  Everybody Invited  tuc viltUUlUUn  ������mr������tch������B9QB*  Mrs. Clarence Knowles and children,  Marjorie and Florence, of Jaffray, arrived on Thursday on a visit with Mrs.  G. Seriesaei. ��������� ���������.   ,  Miss Joan Geroux of- Moyie is hereon  a visit with her aunt, Mrs. C. Foisy,  arriving on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. H; H Redmile, Robert  Johnson and Jack Cavanuagh were Moyie  visitors on Friday.  Mrs. E. DrifRl visited in Creaton a fow  days last week. Mrs. G. A. Young returned with her for the weekend.  Mrs. N. P. Molander and Mrs. "C.  Senesael were joint hostesses at the latter's home Saturday afternoon at a smart  Dr. Lyle Telford  of VANCOUVER  will speak on the  "PROVINCIAL ISSUES  HIT tiii: p p c ������  III      I IK.' UbIIbIb  on  were defeated by  the narrow margin of 22.21. Kitchener  played a wonderful game, not allowing  Cranbrook "to score until the third inning, and never allowing Cranbrook to  take the lead until the final frame, when  the winners collected seven runs. Kitchener also had a big last innings but  was not enough to overcome the-lead  taken by Cranbrook in their batting  spree. Home runs were made by Nellie  Payne (2), and Hazel MeGonegal, Mary  Abbott and Margaret Torchia one each.  Batteries,JPine_K--tz:_ Margaret Torchia  and tiasei Mcuonegal; Cranbrook Slaterville: Dora Haley and Teena Williams. The Kitchener players, in addition to the battery were Clara Hunt,  Helen Oja, Nellie Payne, Mary Abbott,  Alta Blair. Edith Nelson, Beatrice Molander. Spares, Myrtle Anderson. Ruth  Hankey, Jean. Blair. After the game both  teams-'were entertained by Moyie people  The outcome of the three-day sitting  of the International Waterways Commission at Nelson at the end of the week  is that an order has been issued permitting the farmers on the reclamation  farns, through their agent Q. Jj. Salter of  Vancouver, trustee for the bankrupt  Kootenay Valley Power & Development  Company, Limited, to at once proceed  with repairs to the old dyke and "considerable new dyking that will prevent  future flooding of tbe big 8000-acre farm.  The application by the the West Kootenay Power & Light Company for approval of the^ construction of their big  new darn at Corra Linn, below Nelson,  which -will raise the low water level of  nootenay Lake a matter of six feet, and  which'was strenuously objected to by  the dyked land farmers and other Idaho  interests, will be taken into consideration, but no decision is looked for until  March or April.  The Reclamation Farm had fairly  smooth sailing, all the interests that  might be affected, including Crestoh  Reclamation Company, Limited, and  West.Kootenay Power and Light .Company, pot putting forward any objection  while the Idaho farmers were quite  agreeable to the work proceeding. ���������  In withdrawing the* objection of the  West Kootenay Power & Light Company their solicitor, R. C. Crowe, pointed out that if the renabUitatioitr was  carried out, it would raise the extreme  level of the Kootenay river .3 foot on the  basis of the 1916 high water, and it was  "just one more reasod why something  aEraefcsora  vt.    r.  Smith   of  Chauvin,  Alberta*  m ii*iea4>y,Mr.- -and  Mrs. McWilliahisi spent a couple5*?? days  here at the end of the week.        * _    '. J'  Mr. and Mrs. H. Langscon and family  moved'into the Martin ranch at" the end  of the week, and E. Langston, sr.f is  busy supervising the harvest of the  orchard crop.  R Crisler and Ray McKelvey are  away at Bull River ,qn a fishing and  hunting trip for a couple of weeks.  Mrs. S. Fraser got back on Thursday  from a ten-day day holiday visit with  friends at Kimberley.  Miss Chapman of Nelson was a Sunday visitor with her father, Fred  Chapman.  Mr. and Mrs. Dunne of Trail were  here at the weekend on a short visit with  the latter's mother, Mrs. Speaker. On.  their return home they a^e accompanied  by Evelyn and Olive Speaker.  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger, with their  granddaughter, Phyllis returned to their  home at Vulcan, Alberta, on Tuetday,  after a two weeks' vacation with their  son. A. G. Mensinger.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Putnam got back on  Monday from a couple of days visit with  friends at Salmo and Nelson.  , Mildred and Bertha Fraser and Carol  and Marion Healey, who have been holidaying near Gray Creek, returned home  on Thursday last.  Residents of Erickson, as well as  many others, will miss the bears that  have, for the past couple of years,  attracted attention at the Crisler garage.  They were Bhipped to a Calgary, Alta.,  park Inst month.  Cranbrook Courier: Miss Marion  Heric, of Erickson, ia visiting in Cranbrook, the guest of Mra; Neilly. Miss  Heric underwent a critical operation hero  three yearo ago, when it w������R hecesaars'  to amputate a limb.  M. Sanford and eon, Stanley, of  Champion, Alberta, were here Tor a fow  days last week, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  R. M. Telford. They made thc trip by  auto and were accompanied by Miss  Mar coll a Sanford, who has boon on n  visit nt Champion and other Alberta  points.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Martin, accompanied by Misa Ruby and Edward Jr.. loft  on Thursday last for thoir1 now home  near Montreal, Quo., nnd In their departure the Erickflon district hn������ lost  nomo well known. progrcaiiivo and  popular citis-cm* The Martins first  came to Erickson in 1009, but from 1016  to 1919 thoy were back at Rod Deer,  Alberta, in which district Ed, homo-  ntoaded in 1899.   Since their return 14  Konra ago thoy have developed one of tlio  eat orchard proportioi* horo, havo al~  waya boon active in community effort,  and will certainly bo mlflHod by a wide  ������-?rclo of frlewln.  _yvi*vt.i/i  UUVUiU  J���������_   ucCi caatr  vuc  ja 3  uuuu  levels."  In its reports of proceedings the Nelson News , says, VA strong objection,  however, of which Mr. Lett had had no  notice, came.to light when a letter, from  C. C. French of Creston, owner of a tract  of 80 acres, over'which it is proposed to  dyke,'was read. '"He- claimed the result  of existing work-had been to so divert  the water that a bridge used by him was  taken out during the recent high water,  and that the program of the company  would flood his land.  It was conceded in discussion that the .  rights of a private owner could not be infringed, and would have to be protected  in any order issued."  W^anttel  Mrs. Mason and son, Wilfred, of Kimberley, were visitors here iast week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cooler.  _ Mrs. R. E. Cornwall and family of  Rossland were visitors with the formers  parents. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Davis;  Mr. and Mrs. W. Greig, sr., and .Miss  Thomas left on Saturd y for,Montreal,  from which point they will sail on the  Montclare for England. They intend  making their home in Cornwall.  Miss E. Townson left on Sunday for  Winnipeg, Man., on a visit with relatives  and friends. .     ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Boutry and daughter of  Bellvue, Alberta, were auto visitor*- last  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Dalbom.  F. McMullen, who has purchased the  H. Sheppard ranch, returned to Winnipeg on Saturday. While here he was a  guest of Mr. and Mr. H. A. Bnthie. He  expects no move his family to the ranch  next month.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Martell  was the scene of a .very enjoyable gathering Wednesday evening last the affair  being in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Greig.  sr., and Miss Thomas, prior to their departure for England. Bridge was the  main feature of the evoning, and high  scores went to Mr. and Mrs. J. Johnpon:,  consolations prizes to Mr. and Mrs. W.  J. Greig, jr. After cards a sumptuous  supper was served, tho long tables being  decorated with gladioli and aalipiglosus,  and tho spacious dmwingroom was a profusion of blooma. Assisting tho hostess  woro Miasos A. Davis a d Ellon Uri. A  presentation of an enlarged g"oup photo  of close friends along with nn autographed document well endorsed wus  made to tho guests of tho evening by  Mrs. H. A. Bathio. Aftor the presentation Mrs. Goo. Huscroft favorod with a  solo to tho tun������ of "R^d River Valley,"  which had boon revised to suit this occasion. On behalf of Mra Grolg and  Miss Thomas Mr. Groig expressed thank-i  for tho fjrlftfli and the staunch follow *hlp  that had been shown thhm since comini*  to Wynndel. Tha guests included Mrs.  J. J. Grady, Mr. and Mm J. Johnson,  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Grolg, Mr. an 1 M-n.  Martell, Mr. and-Mra. HA. Bathl*- ami  Nod, Mr������. G Huscroft, Mrs. L. A. Davit*.  Mrs. R. Uri, Mr. and Mrs. W. Groig ir���������  F. McMullen, Winnipeg} W.'Blair, Kitchener; Missea Margaret and Frances  Fugnln, Lofchbrldge" Mra. R E, Cornwall. Ronsland; Miii-eaTSioiiniH A. Davh  and E. R. Uri.   '  I  KMii  jjjUjjjl  iM'ig-jigp^ HEVIEvf.   CKEaSTOK.-  wag  mmmm%gm%m%9m  I WorWs First Black Rose        !        Experiments In Taxation  g~#F jH IB  SB   ton iIibv iii  nm m  (lew 'ti  lmtmm\    SuS^IIbV  c  ana da Asa Lead  er.  Judged in terms of years, Canada is a very young country, and this fact  isTsMrougiii hossie to any one who studies the histories of the countries of  Europe and Asia. Canada, too. while a country great in area, is of sparse  population and in this respect is nowise comparable to the older countries of  Asia and Europe, or of the United States.  But during its brief history, Canada and the Canadian people have  achieved some truly great -things and pioneered hi numerous fields which  have resulted in conferring outstanding benefits upon all mankind.  Our thoughts are turned in this direction by the centenary of one very  notable Canadian achievement. On August 5. 1933, Canadians celebrated the  passing of one hundred years since the first vessel crossed the Atlantic  Ocean,���������any ocean in fact,���������steaming the whole way. It was a Canadian  vessel, the "Royal William," built at Quebec and launched on April 29, 1S31.  and with Canadian built machinery except the cranks and shaft, which made  this epoch voyage, sailing from Pictou, Nova Scotia, on August 5, 1833, for  London, England.  Other vessels had previously crossed the seas using steam to a certain  extent, but no other vessel had ever made the Voyt-ge with "steam up" all  the way. According to an account of this world-famous vessel appealing in  the August number of the Canadian Geographical Journal, the "Royal  William" actually established seven primary records,���������two Canadian records,  three foreign records, and two world records.  - The "Royal William" was: (l) The first seagoing steamer ever built  la Canada; (2) the first steamer that ever plied on intercolonial affairs,���������  from Quebec to Halifax; (3) the first steamer that ever entered a U.S. harbor under the Union Jack;   (4)  the first steitni transport in Portugal;  (5j  No Sign    Of -Shading    Appears    In  Fragrant Petals  Flowering under the watchful eyes  of numerous :park attendants, the  world's first-black rose, pride" of the  great Sangerhausen rosarium, is  drawing throngs of visitors to this  small Harz town-  The unique flower, the creation of  which was recently announced, is a  1 cross between two extremely dark  varieties of roses���������"Chateau de Cios  Vougeot" and "Lord Castlereagh." It  is of a. velvety deep black-red hue.  so dark���������especially in dry, hot weather���������that it may be described as black.  Thet fragrant petals show no shading  whatever. ���������     7  Some 400.000 roses in 9,000 varieties are on display. Most of the ere  Record Of English. History Shows  Very Few Things Escaped  There have been, many strange experiments in taxation in English history. Henry the Eighth taxed beards,  and graduated the tax. according to  the position of the wearer. The Sheriff of Canterbury was constrained to  pay the sum of three shillings and  fourpsnee for the privilege of wearing  whiskers. Elizabeth likewise put a  similar tax on every beard of over a  UflG  TI 11  icoii  fortnight's growth. Elizabeth was also  bent on making the country of a. religious turn of mind, and all who  stayed away from church on Sunday  rendered themselves liable to a fine.  In 1695 It was decided that births  should be taxed. The birth of a child  to a Duke cost the proud father thlr-  dit for this achievement  belong*?* to ��������� ty pounds in taxes, whilst the coming  SG-year-old Professor Ewalu Cilia u,  supervisor of the gardens, who is affectionately known as the "rosen-  vatcr" (father of the roses).  bHt LUbl  61 IDS.  the first steam man-of-war in Spain; (6) the first vessel in the world that  ever fired a shot in action under steam; (7) the first vessel that ever crossed  any ocean steaming the whole way.  In celebration of the centenary of this lajst mentioned achievement the  Canadian Government has issued a special commemorative postage stamp  which, unquestionably, will be greatly prized by stamp collectors throughout  tim world, and which, will serve to bring to people in all lands knowledge of  this great Canadian achievement of one hundred years ago-  This centenary of the "Royal William." also serves to remind one of  other outstanding achievements standing to the credit of Canada, young in  years as this Dominion is in relation to other nations. Canadians can  recall with pride that it was one of their countrymen, Andrew Graham Bell,  who invented the telephone, thus giving to the world one of its most useful  and widely used means of communication.  It was a Canadian who developed Marquis wheat, the effect of which  has been to greatly entend the area of the world's surface in which wheat  can be successfully grown, and it has been Canadians who have continued  that work and developed still earlier ripening varieties such as Garnet and  Reward.  Great in area but small in population and wealth, Canada has bu'.it up  in the Canadian Pacific Railway the greatest transportation system in the  world. There are other great railways, other great steamship companies,  other great telegraph, express and hotel companies, but no other company  in the world combines all these services to the same extent and with the  same world-wide ramifications as does the C.P-R. The inauguration of the  Canadian Pacific waa a tremendous undertaking for a mere handful of  people in an enormous but undeveloped country, and its success is a tribute  to Canadian initiative, energy and determination.  A Canadian gave insulin to the world, that wonderful agency of relief  to the diabetic sufferers of the world, and which has prolonged the life of  thousands of people antic ted with such disease.  Nor is it a small matter that through, the efforts of a few millions of  people they have made their country, Canada, the fifth trading nation in a  world of trading nations, surpassed only by older, much more populous and  wealthier nations.  There are many other fields in which Canada, during its brief history,  has led the world, but neither time nor space will permit of extending this  recital;   sufficient  has   been   recorded   here   to   establish    the   truth    that  m  Canadians have reason to entertain great pride in their country and in its  achievements. Nay more, that there is cvey reason why the people of Canada  should have unbounded confidence in the future of their country. All nations  throughout the world's history have suffered temporary reverses and setbacks; all have passed through periods of depression and hardship. But  where the hearts of the people have been true, whero they havo not been  given over to indulgence and sloth, where they have maintained their virility  and strength, whero they have been courageous and determined, they have  always risen above their troubles and reverses, and gone forward to  greater achievements,  greater glory, greater prosperity and happiness.  All Canada's past history provides an Incentive and encouragement to  the Canadian people of today. Opportunity haa not ceased to knock at tlio  door of Canada, The future holds more of promise than anything., yet  realized If our people seize tho occasion whon "Opportunity" does knock.  New Frocks No Longer  Worried Her  "How did she lose that 32 lbs. of  fat?" is what.you will be asking. "Let  her'tell you herself:���������  "About IS months ago I weighed  178 lbs.���������which I can assure you  annoyed me verj much. Everything  seemed a worry to me. especially new  clothes- "Nothing would fit me comfortably, and walking was unbearable.  I was advised by a friend to try  Kruschen Suits, and I am very glad I  did, too. During the first ten months  I lost 28 lbs. of fat. Now, for the last  6 month*? rey weight has been 146  lbs., and I feel much better in health.  I have all my weight tickets to substantiate my'statements."���������(Mrs.) S������.  P.  Kruschen cor-.tains those six mineral salts, proportionately balanced,  found in the -waters of those famous  European Spas used by generations of  fat  peep!?;  to reduce  weight.  Kruschen helps blood, nerves,  glands and body organs to function  properly���������you gain new strength and  energy���������feel years younger���������look  better, work better.  of a cennrsioaer child is to the world  was made the occasion of a tax of  two shillings. Bachelors and widowers were compelled to pay for the  privilege of single blessedness. It was  William Pitt who instituted the window-tax. In the reign of George the  First it was necessary to have a  license in order to sell hats. Then  there was a. tax on hair powder and a  tax on watches and clocks. In the  reign of George the Third a duty of  two shillings and sixpence was im-  -posed on bricks. At a later period in  the same reign bricks -were divided,  for the purpose of taxation, into common and dressed bricks, .and the duty  on each kind of- brick was regulated  according to its size.  ������serves  Poison Antidote  Discover Effective Medium To Offset  Effects Of Carbon Monoxide  Poisoning  Discovery of a sulphur-sodium antidote more effective against carbon  monoxide poisoning than anything  previously known is claimed in a report published in New York by John  H. Pxaize of the University of  Wyoming.  The antidote .likewise surpasses  anything else in effectiveness against  cyanide poisoning, he says. He credits the cyanide discovery to B. Forest!, an Italian scientist.  The antidote is sodium tetrathlo-  nate, a well known, synthetic chemical. Its constituents are sulphur and  sodium. Draize used it by intravenous  Injection on poisoned rabbits.*  Pair! For Grumbling  Man In England Earns Good Living  Finding Ftault  A London man earns  a living  by  going   round  the   city   finding   fault  with   everything.   One  day  he  went  into a big tea shop and found that tbe  shape of the teacups they used was  clumsy.  It was  impossible  to  drink  out of them without spilling the tea.  So he -wrote to the company about it  and the cups were changed. He wrote  to the London Underground and told  them, that passengers could alight at  a certain station without presenting  a ticket. Upoh_ another  occasion lie  "saw that:"a big'sign in the West End  of the city was1 not working properly.  He told the company owning it that  anyone standing on the other side of  the street could not read it, and it  was  changed His job arose  from  a  life-long habit. If ever he saw anything was wrong he used to write to  the owner about it. He merely used to  do it as a matter of  principle,  but  when he-was out of a job he suggested that if his criticisms were of any  use he should be paid for them. Now  he makes a handsome income from being a grumbler!  Tin  This It what men say when  they moke the acquaintance  of Ogden's fine cut cigarette  ..li  '  lUWUkkW.  It rolls more easily���������-that U  the first thing that you discover��������� then light up4 and  learn the rest of the good  news. Sweeter, -more fragrant,  mellower ���������all   any   smoker  ���������������*L  .m. ������= 6~.~  ���������:_.���������������������*���������  |5b������      ...    %S     Fi������B<S������     W������f\������������ItVi������  ������    *  COUiG  That's why so many men have  . ������ - J  e������.  rriea ������������������  J si. I  iinvu  Good Crop Of Hay  -Use   Chantecler   cigarette  papers with it and yon will get  a still better smoke.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDEN'S  F I N E      C UT  Your Pipe Knows Ogden*s Cut Plug  Has Massive Program  In  Church  land.  thieves are busy  in  Scot-  Norwegian fishermen   caught  548,000 codfish this year.  40,-  Glosgow, Scotland,   will   establish  a radio patrol polico force.  All foreign workers have noon prohibited entry Into Spain.  Russia    Planned    Big    Increase  Produclon This Year  With the launching of 'the second  Five-Year Plan, Russia has outlined a  programme of massive production for  thi3 year. For 1933 big,increases are  planned   in   agriculture,    electricity,  coal, oil, Iron ,p.nd other metals, machinery,   chomlcals   and   In   general  manufacturing^ Thus, whereas In 1932  about   04,000,000 ' tons   of coal were  produced, 84,000,000 are budgeted for  this year, and the output of 6,000,000  tons of steel iii 1932 la to bo Increased to nearly 9^000,000 tons- It Is also  planned to raise the number of cattle  from loss  than ������,000,000 ln 1D32  to  9,000,000, and,that of pigs from 4,-  000,000 to 15,000,000.  Thousand Tons Cut At The Pas During Two Weekg  More than 1,000 tons of hay were  cut for local use during two weeks  in the Carrot River Triangle, all within a 15-mlle radius of The Pas, according to estimates made there.  Several outfits have been operating  in the area. Hay is good this year.  High water did not affect it. It is of  bettor quality than for many years  past, haymon say.  A. St. Godard cut 400 tons, Transport Limited 200, and others Including Frechette, Allard, as well as settlors of tho Carrot River Valley,  smaller lots.  Tho   Indians   of  The   Pass reserve  have also garnered enough for winter I  fodder. I  As^y Loosgugss of U.8130 EgwqSs  Is Always Dangerous  Whon tho bowels become Iooho and diarrhoea, dysentery, summer complaint nnd otiW bowel troublci not in,  immediate attention should be ptivon and the dit-oliar-$os  cliookod before thoy become iwioub.  To chunk those unnatural dinolmrgem there in a  remedy in Br. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that haa been on tho market for tho past 88  yearn, tt in rapid, reliable nnd clToctive in H������ action,  A fow doHcn is Rtinorally all that is required to clvo roliofa  Clot it nt your dniK or ccnnrnl stew; put up only by  Tho T. MUburn Oo��������� Limited, Toronto, <W.  Tea Is Old Beverage  Beverage  Used Long  Before  Beginning Of  Christian Era  Tea was known long before the beginning of the    Christian   era,    and  though by the thirteenth century it  was a universal drink in China it was  not until nearly four hundred years  later that Europe began to hear ol  tea through the Portuguese and the  Dutch. The first Englishman to mention tea was a Mr. Wickham In 1G15.  He wrote from Japan to a friend asking for three silver porringers from  which to drink tea. Tea was first sold  publicly in England in. 1057. It fetched from 15s. to 50s. a lb. in the leaf-  It was also sold ln liquid form, made,  so the vendor said, according to tha  directions of the most knowing- merchants and travellers in the East. Tho  year 1839 was  a  date never  to  be  forgotten In thc history of the British Empire, for It was the year in  which   Emplro-grown   tea  was   first  sold in England.  LUNCHEON TOMATOES  i;;;-":KK'9..*?,:;&  Wi iJrS'"  . . _ * w**m r**j   ���������,*k/  ^BflffBaiffilir^^  1 Lanit For Ships  Considerable? baclclng lias been given Australia to the proposal recently  made by Dr. D]iihlg, the Roman Catholic Archbishop of Brisbane, that tho  mandated territory of Now Gulnoa bo  handed back to Germany on condition  that Germany1 contribute adoquato  ships for Australia's defence. Mandates for tho former Gorman possos-  ions ln tho Pacific woro dlvldod  among Autralla, Japan and New Zealand.  Two cups cooked tomatoes; % cup  sweetened condonscd milk; 2 cups dry  broad, broken in pieces; 1 teaspoon  salt; Vi teaspoon popper; Grated  American Choose. Heat tomatoes to  boiling point. Add sweetened condensed milk and stir until well blended.  Komovo from, fire, add broad, and seasonings. Cover tightly two minutes.  Pour into serving dish, sprinkle gon-  erouflly with grated choose. Servo at  once. Sorves six. t  Tills Clock Ms !>ll1eront  A bronze Hon, twelve foot high,  which will roar at noon, and a cock,  six feet high, which will crow at sunrise and sunset, aro features of n  huge new clock erected In Messina,  Sicily.  Back taxes are bftlng paid in wood  In Cuvlnthu, Austria,  Radium contains a tremendous  store of energy. Although it gradually breaks up, only half of a given  quantity will disappear In 1,800 years,  Cyclists of Now Zoaland are to be  compelled to observe truiuo ruku*.  Improves flavour of meats, fish  huu voKuiuulud. "Pa,y"> for . itsolt,  many times pvor.  or writer���������  All dealers.  Bg"*f  1AMILTOM* ONTARIO  ���������*"���������  mmmmmmmWqmmWtyAAmt^^  ;r*m*  w.  M.. a.  aorw  lf"  .-^.,_^...���������_..J.Li.t.'^_���������!3i1.aijix,jai^]jitrflcf! THE   1CTVIEW;   CnEtEST^  >/j  %  ft   -a*-***-!  SL\ BJaSa  f&lB ��������� ���������   B. ���������������  TtSf  Aitx nuidif in  BANK REVIEW  Toronto, Ont���������Signs of recovery! in  Canada are stressed in the current  monthly reviews of, both. theTBank of  Neva Scotia and the Bank of Montreal,  nia.de  public  here.  "After a period" of;,almost., four  "years in which the patient chronicler  ���������be events has been .obliged te record  conditions of ever-increasing gloom,"  _^.���������*_J      J-������-_      TJ-���������1-       _������      -fwT~.,^       Cnnli. 1.14-  bmi.i,cu   me   jotifttv   ui >xu������a   kjv.vii.i*������,       it  Is with relief that he is at length able  to present the reader with the fact  of a definite increase in business activity."  Similarly, the Bank of- Montreal  letter states; "The past -month has  seen, on the whole, continuance of  the favorable trend conscious since  tbe spring; general business is now  for the first time this year definitely  above the level of the- corresponding  v-t^-hv-rsx-i *r~A%-mm-mtrkm  ***<-������wt^~������1       a~.*9       1 0*U������*������       m-mWkmA       -f  Jf1*-* A4mTkA      \rnfA.      mk.^mr-mfmm   ,������*>���������**������������       *t������  Ing the decided check to the speculative upswing administered during  July."  The Banlc of Nova. Scotia review-  considers the most significant feature  the general rise in commodity prices,  and the better equilibrium obtained as  between the various groups of prices.  "From  a  strictly  Canadian   view-  nn^nf ������������     4-Ua    JmrtmL*     ari/la    ' ���������'������*������������*    -hotter  WV<M������|   ������ VMV m-mm m^mm-mam., mmmmm. ���������������������������'��������� AfAm-mmm ������/V%WVl  balance as between the prices of farm  products and manufactured goods is  *���������> nnoano  10/f^m-Am.AmAtkA^f  4l*V*B m-mm-mmmlf- Q mfy +  AAAAJ^VfA  mmmmAm\A>A  roughly, that what the farmer sells  has a greater value in terms of what  he; buys than was the case say six  months  ago.  This  relative   improve-  Bay Vessel Delayed Through Leak In  Hull  Churchill, Man.���������The leak in the  hull of the S.S. Sierentz, Dreyfus line,  which necessitated the return of the  ship to port, was caused by galvanic,  action, according to W. H Harling, of  Thomas Harling and Sons, shipping  agents, Montreal.  The "Sierentz" departed , frcm,  Churchill, bound for Europe with  265,000 bushels of grain. When the  vessel *was 60 miles northeast of  Churchill, water started to pour into  tbe engine room.  A survey of the ship disclosed a  hole about an inch and a half in  diameter in the bottom of the steel  hull under the engine room. Rfpairs  will be made here. It is ^not known  how long the ship will be in'port.-  "It was purely a matter of corrosion, the action of water and air on  metal," said Mr. Harling, agent for  the owners. "It might have happened to any vessel anywhere."  was\ no ice in the region where the  leak sprung.  PLANS BETTER WHEAT  ]  Details cf an extensive program, to  improve western wheat crops "and  thereby raise, the premium which  Canada obtains on world markets for  The-e iier grain have been revealed by Dr.  L- H. Newman (above) Dominion ce-  Um Nova Scotia Cabfiiei  Met  %T>Jmm*.mm.m������\..   TMCv������'w  m- -m.m 0VMWVI    if*������*.T  For Some Time  ,_   ���������������������*��������������� ���������������"������������������������ _  auuvuuwuj aiB.'llf B  Halifax, N.S.���������Although Angus L.  Macdonald is not expected to.V announce the personnel of his new Liberal cabinet for about three weeks,  many suggestions are - going the  rounds as a result of the party's 22  to 8 victory over the Conservative  forces in the Nova Scotia elections.  -���������*������*���������  lllkllHii'������  WEI? EDI lliUU&LE.  FdCSJBANS  Havana.���������Soldiers and police were  ordered on guard in the streets and  parks of the capital after authorities  received: & ejport demonstrations were  The 43-year-old leader, to become jpIaijaed by Communists, the newest  youngest   provincial   pre-  trouble of the new Cuban government-  t m.  Find Human Problem  Experts  At Grain Conference Interrupted By Pathetic Incident  London, r Eng.���������Even world wheat  conferences have their human episodes.  Technical experts from -a dozen  countries were gathered in earnest  conclave at Canada House discussing  plans to permit their peoples to eat  better bread.  As they talked, a woebegone man  efttered the building. He explained  he -wanted to get back to his wife  and six children in Lethbridge, Alta.  meat should ao much to mitigate tne {He had tramped Scotland and back;  ossfavorable effects   of    short   grain'  realist.  He  is  6a  Canada's  mier, is expected to take the portfolio of provincial secretary-treasurer.  Dr. J. L. Mclsaac, of Antigoniah,  and Dr, M. E. McGarry, of Inverness,  both members of the last legislature,  are mentioned for minister of health,  and J.' A. Macdonald, of Kings, is said  to have been promised the portfolio of  agriculture.  A.  S.   MacMillan,    who    Sicld    U������e  highways portfolio in the Armstrong  government previous to  "L925, is expected   to   resume   that   assignment,  ... ��������� .    , . land Michael Dwyer,    Liberal,    Cape  at present^ doing re- [ Breton GentrCi seems to be tbe favorite for minister of public, works and  mines. The post of attorney-general  probably will be filled either by John  S. Smiley, K.C., of Cumberland, or  J. U. MacQuarrie, Fictoa.  The organization had been denied  e. permit to parade in observance of  the execution of Nicola Sacco and  Bartolomeo Vanzetti in the United  States six years ago.  Speakers at Communist "headquarters harangued an audience of negroes and whites, criticizing the provisional government of President Carlos Manuel De Cespedes, the ABC  Secret Society. "Yankee imperialism"  and capitalism.  Referring to the- overthrow 10 days  ago of the Gerardo Machado government, the- speakers said: "The vrrtory  ��������� i������r    mm..*���������  +���������*.*.     a     T������  ndhi Is Released  -������������������ *���������    ��������� **-r������-5*.r-1    j?j%   -rir-4^-5-^'5  evops In western Canada,**  Ocean Route Possibility  Ctelonel    Lindbergh    Has    Faith    In*  North Atlantic Air Route  Reykjavik, Iceland. ��������� Colonel  Canaries A. Lindbergh believes it will  be technically possible to establish  a. north Atlantic air route to Europe  within two years. .,   ..;,.'.���������,.,  With good 'planes andTexperiencsd  pilots, he said, flights'- will be practicable under any weather conditions,  but there is the question whether the  route would be feasible financially at  ���������gresent.  Copenhagen. Denmark. ��������� Colonel  Charles A. Lindbergh and his wife  took off from Eski Fjord, eastern Iceland. It was reported, but. not confirmed, that they were bound for the  Faroe Islands. " ���������"���������  900 miles, looking    for   a   job   that  Wasa c   uuci���������*  A Canada House official took him  in hand to see what could be done.  And while the experts talked of  granaries bursting with food, the  man, a war veteran, wondsred where  he would" get his next square meal.  Carriers Of infection  Suspects Insects Are Spreading Sleeping, Sickness Epidemic  ���������  St.   Lbuis.^-As   the   scope    of   a  "sleeping sickness"    epidemic    in   St.  Nationalist Leader Breaks Fast With  Orange Juice  Poona, India���������M- K. Gandhi was  unconditionally released from custody  by the authorities and shortly thereafter he broke a week's fast with a  cup of orange juice.  The Nationalist leader had served  only a little more than three weeks cf  a one-year prison sentence for initiating a new civil disobedience campaign  against the government.  Gandhi was very weak and it was  believed there were minor complications, but two Poona doctors who examined biro said there -was no cause  for alarm over his condition.  (Gandhi was released from jail under similar circumstances last May  8.)  Gandhi was esting at the home of  Have Right-Of-Way  Pedestrians In Vancouver Flavored By  Old Law       -. -  Vancouver, B.C.���������Ordinary pedestrian or "jay-walker" has right-of-  way in Vancouver over motor traffic  at marked and unmarked points, at  controlled or uncontrolled intersections, according to a decision in  police court.  Traffic bylaws "were designed to  give the pedestrians right-of-way at  marked intersections except those  controlled by signals or police, but  an old law prevents prosecution of  the pedestrian or "jay-walker" no  matter where or when he chooses to  0.    iuc    victwy    ie������-  Labor's and the Communist party's."  Reports front eastern Cuba Lsaid  United States Ambassador Sumner  Welles" activities in mediation of the  Cuban political situation were criticized in speeches and that President  Carlos Manuel De Cespedes was attacked- Strikes have continued in that  region. Employers blamed Communist  influence.  Lady Vitall das Thackersey, widow of  cross,  a Bombay merchant, at Parnakuti.  Bandits Captured  , rryyy.  Thugs  Rob Quebec Bank  Of  $1,500  and Are Later Apprehended  '"Ste."Anne   Des   Plaines,   Que���������A  Louis widened to include victims m i posse  of  citizens  pursued   and   cap-  Reduced Fare For Students  "BaIIivays~Cut  Rate  For  Those   Attending Canadian Universities  Montreal, Quebec���������C. P. Rtddcll,  chairman of the Canadian Passenger  Association, announced that the  Canadian railways propose establishing reduced fare arrangements for  teachers and students attending urii-  vesities located In Canada. Sale dates  of tickets will be from Sept. 1 to Oct.  16 inclusive each year, and the fare  will be one and one-third of the regular one-way first class fare.  (The return limit will permit tho  purchaser to return home at the close  of the term between May 1 and June  30 of the year following date of issue  of ticket.  American Vessel Seized  Victoria, B.C.���������Taken into custody  by thc fisheries patrol vessel "Givon-  chy" in command of Capt. W. Red-  ford, off the west coast of Vancouver  Island while allegedly fishing in Canadian waters, the American halibut  vessel "Curlew" of Seattle, and crew  ..,01. five mem, were. b������;ou|-lnt, hero Thc  ���������seizure was made in the vicinity of  San Josef Bay.  No Help Needed",  Calgary, Alta,���������-Due to a combination of poor crop prospects and an  ever-increasing Influx of jobless from  British Columbia, demand for harvest  Hands in Calgary district at present Is  the poorest in the hifltory of the provincial government employment bu-  emi, it was stated by employment  -ocSlclals. "  W.   -N.    U.   200D*  Oklahoma and Kansas, federal, state  and city officials concentrated on a  story of insects suspected asTpossibla  carriers of infection which has been  fatal to 22 persons.  Science has been unable to learn  much concerning the spread otoencephalitis, and never has definitely  established the mode of dissemination... ...  A total of 191 cases of sleeping  sickness haye 7been. reported In the  greater St. Louis area- Four deaths  also have been reported atWichita,  Kas., Kansas City, Kas., and Warrens-  burg, Mo. Coses of the disease have  been located at Maryvllle, Mo., and  Muskogee, Okla.  -.    m%.' %.    a" ***H       II  Relief Problem  Five'Municipalities   In  Manitoba.  In  Need Of Assistance  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. E. A. McPher-  son, provincial treasurer of Manitoba,  conferred here with department of  labor officials on a program of relief  for southwest Manitoba. An area 30  miles square, embracing five municipalities, was hit this summer for the  third year by drouth and grasshoppers, leaving hundreds of farmers  destitute.  It was proposed by Manitoba the  Dominion administer the dried-out  urea through the Saskatchcwap relief  commission, the federal treasury  paying the whole eowt. TNo cleflnito  reply won made by Hon. Wesley Gordon, minister of labor, but It has been  understood here for some time the  Dominion has intended closing down  the Saskatchewan commission.  tured two bandits who an hour before  had held up the manager of the  Banque Provinciale here and ronbed  the bank of $1,500 after forcing him  at the point of a gun to remove hia  trousers.  The two men entered the bank  while R. Lavoie, the manager, was  eating his lunch. They forced* him  to take off his trousers and open the  safe. Removing $1,500 in; cash from  the strong-box, they slugged Lavoie  over the head, tied him up in the  basement and escaped. Pursuers surrounded the fleeing men. The $1,500  was recovered it was reported.  Percy C Mumbry, as the first motorist charged with failing to give  right-of-way, was allowed to go with  a warning after paying "$2.50 costs.  Typhoid Fever Epidemic  Toll Of Four Lives Taken In Nunnery  In Montreaa  Montreal, Que.���������Both tbe milk and  water supply at the Mother House of  the Sisters of the Congregation of  Notre Dame have been tested and  found in order aud as a result Dr.  Seraphin Boucher, director of the  Montreal health department announced he was convinced the .typhoid fever  which lias already taken a toll of  four lives within-the convent and now  threatens 26  others, was  introduced  Conditions In Arctic Good  Major MaeBrien States- He Found  ~ Everything Quite Satisfactory  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Interviewed .here on  his return from Winnipeg after an  8,000-mile journey through tbe northwest which included visits to Great  Bear Lake, the Copper Mine, Mackenzie River, Yukon Territory and Alaska, Major-Generol J. H- MaeBrien,  commissioner of the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police, said he fo-und conditions In the Arctic and sub-Arctic entirely satisfactory.  While at Shingle 'Point General  MaeBrien saw the reindeer herd  awaiting resumption of its trek to  Kittigazuit.  CHINESE WAR LORD INSPECTS BRITISH AIRCRAFT  Salute For Premier Forbes  Chicago.���������A welcoming aalntc of 10  guns was lirod as Prime MlniatcL-  Forbca oi'Ncw Zealand' wi-fived hi  Chicago to visit the World's Fair, Ho  was accompanied by Mrs. Forbes and  a party of eight, en route home;from  the London Economic Conference.  They came by way of Canada and  will remain two daya.  A nun of the order died Wednesday  at a Montreal hospital, but she bad  been 111 for many weeks and her disease was not typhoid, Dr. Boucher  stated. A check-up in the isolated  convent infirmary revealed 26 and not  33 nuns have been definitely diagnosed as suffering from typhoid.  Meanwhile,. utmost precautions are  being taken to prevent spread of the  infection within the convent wails, I  while special prayers are being said  hourly in the convent chapel for the  recovery of the Hi and for tb^^repbse7  of the dead* ^-^  Fine Cra*a,At Peace RJiver^  Edmonto*o^-Alta.i--One of tjie greatest ���������erops "n *he-PeaceHSdvcr area 'will,  be harvested this year "according to  Charles Frederick, editor &J- tHe  Peace River Record. A long cold wet  ���������3U*mnrier followed by most rem-u*lt>  able ripening weather, he said, would  result in a record-breaking crop this  season.  Recovers From Injuries  Sutton, Ont.-r-Captain Errol Boyd,  trans-Atlantic aeroplane pilot, was  fully recovered from slight injuries  received when his veteran aeroplane  "Columbia" crashed a mile west of  here. The Columbia, twice conqueror cf the north Atlantic, was damaged to tho extent of *a broken propellor  and crumpled left wing-  Marshal Chang Hsueh-Liang, the Chinese War Lord, now visiting England with his soils, paid a ylolt to tho Royal Air Force Station at Higgln  Hill, Kent, to inspect aircraft and tha establishment. He is shown horo with  folded nrmw, accompanied by hisi nan (right), Wing Commander Will cock  (left)! and Squadron Loader Crowo, watching an air display.'  Nothing To Say  London, Eng.���������Primo Minister R,  B. Bennett, chairman o fthe world  wheat conference, was asked If ho  cared to offer any comment on the  defeat of tho Conservative Government In Nova Scotia. "No," was Mr,  Bennett's brief reply.  Work Active At FHn Flon  Flln Flon, Man.���������More than half a  million tons of ore will be loosened in  the open pit of the Flln Flon mino  when 150 tons of dynamite are fired  In September, according to Mine Superintendent M. A. Roche.  Movie* Strike Calleil Off  Washington.-���������The United Statea  labor board announced that tha strike  of moving picture sound mon had  been called off and nil striking employes would return to work Immediately. THE   CRESTON  BBVIBW  m,m..m,.m,.m-  ��������� W-mi.  1 v" m"w,,wimmmwww  rw*������www^w^������w������Bj|p-*  I  THE FBIENDUY STORE  fwwww ���������vw-ww"'wmmv  4  Making Good His Resolution  these days of making a little money go a long way, its good to  feel that you can save at the Co.-Op. without skimping the  QUALITY.  tSODAS, Red Arrow, pkg  $ .17  CLEANSER, Classic, 2 for     .21  iHACON, ������s, Cello Wrap, 2 for 25  MA GIC BAKING SODA, per pkg     . 11  PEANUT BUTTER. Squirrel Brand, 57 oz     .70  TAPI ACQ, Home's Dainty, per pkg     10  WE DElm/VER  Local and Personal  BULL    FOR   SALE���������Ayrshire, bull.  "*MMrmt,**W'   ** *������*���������������   aw********)   V&*vUv������/Ii������  ]  Bo you want to earn $80?  If so, enquire Review office.  WANTED���������Small stock saddle, must  be cheap.   Enquire Review Office.  FOE SALE���������Buggy horse, $10; harness, $3.   Fred Macbt, Camp Lister.  F V.V. Staples was a business visitor at  Nelson a  week.  few days at the" end   of the  Miss Irene LaBelle left on Sunday  a  few    days*     visit   with    friends  on  4������  Greston Vaiiey Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  V^X^AJh? A  %mfm ������  .a..a.m.m. m...m. A.A.  , A   A ,���������A ��������� ft  .A ,  ,������.0.������..A.*.a>.>.iti   *.*.A.  a^.A.Jl.O.A.^U,*..  Get  is  ot Much   iinie L-eft-  Your Places Wired Now  Ofejimikcaiac. ...-,:������������������.  FOR SALE���������Chrysler sedan (62),  $200 for quick sale, T. Sixsmith,  Wynndel..  Monday is,Labor Day. a statutory  Holiday, and all places of business in  town will be closed, .  Mrs. Jas. Cook returned on Saturday  from a few days* visit with Mrs. E.  E. Martin in Sirdar.  A big de egation from Bonners Ferry  Knights of Pythias Lodge, and other  Pythian visitors are expected here on  Saturday for the conclave being staged  under joint auspices of the Bonners  Ferry and.Creston lodges..  The September meeting of Creston and  District Women ,s Institute wiii be held  at the home of Mrs. R. Stevens, Friday  next, 8th, at 3 pis. Final arrangements will be made for flow r show and  school fair on September 23rd.  The community swimming pool at Exhibition park was emptied and given.a  thorough washup at 'the middle of the  week, and is again being filled. Amongst  the valuables recovered was a wedding  ri.-g of a lady resident ol the village.  Mri and Mr*?. H. Langston, who have  been Hying in the A. Anderson bungalow  at the north end, moved onto their ranch  at Erickson at the end oi the week. Mr.  and Mrs. Cecil Moore are occupying the  residence vacated by the Langstons.  Cranbrook Courier: The ..herd of  cattle from Creston which have been  grazing on the C.P.R. meadow lands  adjacent to Camp Three, were biought  out on Monday and are to be located on  the Paulson meadow-*, near Kitchener  A number of high school students in  bo h Grades 11 and 12; who failed to  make a full pass at the midsummer  examinations, are away this week writing  off their supplementals. Misses; Betty  Speers and Mary Abbott and Allan  Speers and Jack Payne are at Cranbrook, and Misses Minnie Downes,  Frances Lewis and Agnes Crane are at  Nelson.  V  JU.  ������7 Olllici   auu iniiiiij  First-class work and material���������and you are hpiping home  trade.    Prices as low as the lowest.  Free Estimates for any requirements in electrical work or  repairs. Call in and see us, or Phone 77X and leave your  message.  NESS  ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  Am-m.Am^mm4gAamAWmm**mmmmm ^H^������4k������hB*^A^0Biato4B~~h������*.B*ika������a'VBltt  Bua**nn*^nk������B>**kaBjikjiikB*Hl^ktAMB.B^K^bafaWa.������Sk^.^^aa  ��������� ������lB>AalB^B<iBfclBft ��������������� .aft-  t  p  k  a  ���������  ft  t>  i>  ���������  ������  mnois nee merit i  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  \  Ranges  .not Point _  "Sar���������-*- a, ^^^  W esiMignuusc  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  "Washing Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Mr. and Mrs.  "were visiting with Spokane friend"* ?t few  days the fore part ofthe week.  Adam Robertson arrived home on Sunday from a month's visit with friends at  Lethbridge and Grassy Lake.   Alberta.  "vlla-* Jean Gooderh9m of Giaresholm.  Alberta, is here at present on a holiday  visit with her sister. Mrs.  R. J.  Forbes.  Look up Speers' store advt. in this  issue for a two day sate of Jack and Jill  shoes at 25% price reduction for Friday  and Saturday only.  Creston Motors reports the sale of a  1S29 Ford sedan to w. H. Cartwright,  ���������who is in charge of game warden work  in this section this year.  Mrs. Cherrington is at Invermere thi-*  week where she is domestic science  classes judge at the fall fair in that  town, which opened today  Miss Nancy Downes of Creston Vailev  oublic hospital nursing staff is taking  her two weeks' vacation this month, on  a visit with friends in Spokane.  FOR SALE���������Well bred Yorkshire  pigs=, ready September 13th, $3 each.  Also six cords dry wood Jeff. Collis  (Alice Siding), Creston.   Phone 53X.  Hon. R. R. and Mrs. Bruce of Invermere, who were returning home from a  visit at coast points, were guests of Col.  and Mrs. Mallandaine on Thursday last.  Rev. Dr. Douglas of Vancouver, who  Amwy.*.    AAA,     *������V***aBS*S>     *\f    #������������������%>������ AAMOMaaa^iAM fmjmmmmimimmtml  WWW   ������S4    -*-������.lCa* g^<W   ���������y*     -V.fc4.-Ci       ���������m/TS-.B.At.mn%&k*k\Jam       OS>A  m AAsXJ,  at the Presbyterian Church on Sunday,  was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Watcher  during his stay in town. He had charge  of the preparatory service on Friday  evening.  G. P. Smith of Cha������viRF A!b������?rt*: ������  former principal of Greston J public  school, was renewing acquaintances in  town a couple of days last week, a guest  of Mr- and Mrs. Watcher. He was en  route home for a holiday visit at Vancouver.  Mrs. John E. Johnston re-opens her  music classes on September 2nd. and has*  vacancies for a 1 mited number of pupils.  Thorough knowledge of piano, achieving  outstanding success with pupils at musical festivals. Studio, Hillside Road,  Creston.  &���������*> n  These chilly evenings and  cooler mornings effectively remind that it won't be long before the Heater will be brought  back into use. If you are  thinking of a new one don't  imagine you can't afford it until you have seen our stock and  got our prices Which are always  in keeping with the times.  WOOD HEATERS  Combination  Coal & VPood \  Coai Circulators i  If we haven't just what you j  want we can get it for you.        I  !  a ">-  r**-i*>. 7     m     ���������  inciatr  Crestoh Hardware  Shopper3  will  rverticilc  j/WB������*ar  ������r\ w������> A      *���������**.������.*-.  We invite you to call sum  Electrial Appliances.  inspect tne auove  m  West Kootenay Power & Light Co. Ltd.  please note that the  at the In-*T"*eria^ Grn/*e-  teria this weekend are for Saturday and  Tuesday���������Monday being a public holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg left on  "Wednesday for Invermere where the  former is judging root������.n vegetables and  livestock at the Windermere valley fall  fair.  BULBS FOR SALE���������Daffodil bulbs,  assorted, healthy stock, order early and  avoid disappointment. Prices on request. Phone 60T. Stark's Bulb Farm,  Creston.  -a - a. . a , a ., mtl a mm,m  in at.,. A.<fai Ai^A^^m^^  ��������� ^i.^.^.A.^.  ���������A.mm.A.A;A.A,  U������es>  lie BuHootii School of Music  Experience is a necessary factor in the success of a teacher.  Mr. Bullough has had 30 years unbroken experience, and has  gained the recognition of the press and public. This spac^  next week will show a few of the many positions he has held.  Pupils prepared for Exams., Toronto Conservatory and  Associated Board.  SPECIAL SHORT COURSE IK JAZZ A8B  nngHi  ft ft  ruruLAn  rLAUND  Unsolicited testimonials fror  Manitoba. Alberta, B.C.  Press, Public ar.d Prominent Musicians  Pianist, Composer, Arranger, Director.  ���������w-wwwmr'm'  1  i  ���������  Am*   A.   A.A  .A.A.Ja.A.^A.  aalaKatiABaiB-^PlBatiaidfc^j^aiA li>l  MaflkaMB%BT8  -A-|* -���������*^-n,al-'A-a*frtalfa|-|aftr'aP "I aWl.pl  Phone S  3. P.ROSS  We deliver  PHOKE 3  nto i vji^i,    Amw.Xm*  piuvnu onini  UHI1IUP-   IIUHUl  ffyr,ff,vir'T,������ T,^1f������,yifya"t'������,'r-vy  '������'yvf yyr'yvyfB  nz&mm-.. .I.W..I. .... y ... .  WE ARE OFFERING FOR  QUICK SALE  SIX PIECES of  HORROCK'S  Heavy weight, spun fi'om long staple  Egyptian cotton which combines long  wear with easy washing qualities. Very  special���������  30 inches wide, at per yard ���������  36 inches wide, at per yard ���������  XI gC������  "20c  Buy now for   future   needs, as  price  is   fully   live  cents   per  under the market.  this  yard  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  tC������r;::'aM^^  t)i'L.MI^li^'liUjqw^w"j*iliri"������M'i*i*i*t>3  Mrs. Riley and two children. Billy and  T"*>r������ro������������Tl      wr*hr������      Tna.,/1     Imuxvi      oioitinn     n.ifU  ���������   ��������� ..,      .Tft.*^        .... . ^.        m.^^... ..tjmv.Mifi       ...v..  Mr.  and Mrs. R. G.   Harris,   left  last  week    for   their  home  in  Lethbridge.  Alberta.  The   usual    evening    service   at St.  Stephen's Presbyterian  Church  will  be  resumed on Sunday, 3rd, at 7.30 o'clock,  after being discontinued.during July and  August.  Nakusp News: Miss J. Yuric-k,  matron of the Arrow Lakes Hospital,  who has been hoiidaving at her home in  Golden, and also in Vancouver, returned  on Saturday.  Mrs.   (Rev.)  C. Baase and daurzther,  Merilin, who have been  holidaying  at  Hamlin and other New York state points |  for the past three month?, arrived home  on Saturday.  The Academy of Useful Arts will open  in a few weeks for night, ^classes in  Dcsifming, Pattern Drafting, Dressmaking, Flowers, etc. Particulars from Miss  Lillian Lewis. ^ .  J. S McLaughlin a former resident of  Creston. but now at Crawford Bay.  along with R.'Meggy and L. Dee, of the  same place, were in fc the picture show  on Saturday evening.  H. Moore arrived from Princeton on  Thursday last to take the position of  ledgerkeeper at the Bank of Commerce,  replacing Fred Diielc, who is leaving for  Vancouver on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J.'Fdrbes returned on  Friday    from    a   short  holiday  with  Spokane fricn"s, Mr. Forboo rcauming  work nt the Bank of Gommerc* on Wed  neaday after a three weeks' vacation.,  Mrs W. H. Cartwright and children  arrived from Vancouver last wook to join  Mr. Cartwright, who in in charge of  game guardian work, and have taken tho  Goo. Nickel house on Victoria Avenue.  Tho Cveatoninn orchestra had another  good turn ut at their Saturday night  dance at Park pavilion, and,, tho last of  these dances will bo this S^biirday evening, 2nd, with tho usuid 2B cents admission. '-.'';���������  ''      ���������  '''���������  School opens for tho fall term on  Tuesday morning ui 9 o'clock. There In  no change in the high school .'wild?, and  but ono in tho public school, in Division  2 where Adam Robertson replaces Micts  Moldrum as vice-pi-inclpnl,  At; tho wookend mixed'car shipping got  undor way fairly Rtrong. The Exchange  nnd Long. Allan & Long each loaded out  three eiii-H, heavy to Wealthy applos,  with some Bnrtlott pears In tho cars  chipped by the hitter firm.  1MEA.TS' Appetizingiy Attrctctive  WITH TRUE FLAVOR.   We have  Local LAMB, PORK, VEAL, BEEF  Chicken Fries and Fowl. Homemade Sausage  Hamburger ground while you wait  Get THEATRE TICKETS HERE with $1 Cash purchases  4  '  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  *y*^y m * wm w m" m^m^m mm * v' ww mmrm^wmmywmmmimm^wi9wyw^r*^**y*'y-^y*wy^r*^"'y *j-',^ '"m^m^m 'w'm^w'w'w  ��������� a.. a - a. a..a. a.��������� a,.a\.a\.m.. a.   B.    ���������   i.i   ah .A^.m..ja~  .Jfc.aB.BV.A.A.A.A.A.iii.B^.B^.A.At.  FALL AND WINTER MODELS  Latest phases of the coat modes may be  seen in these models. Smart and practical  with the new sleeves and collars. Goats that  have everything you want���������dependable fabrics  Priced from $14*75 to $18.75  Call and see this display and be convinced  of their value.  TWO-DAY SPFCIAI   SAI F  FRIDA Y&SA TURD A Y���������Sept. 1st & 2nd  Jack & Jill Children's Shoes  25% REDUCTION  School dayH arc hero,  substantial cut in price.  Do not fall to tako advantage of this  Every pair guaranteed.  1���������BBIIBBMBH  . A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.        Clothing.        Harditimurts.        Fidi'*id*.4j.v\2  4  4  m -yam mmmm maym- ^wu^^MrvWVW'a'tin' \g m4A^mmAfmamgfn mm .-urn %~\mg % mm ������y^yy^ay"T|yi m A_f W mm W mgf AAA -   ������B������  TUt.   V������mmm&3:&&   KifiV15S^  Local and Personal  According    to  official announcement  >"������uv   ������</    ������ >(.tuiia   uii     iitruucouaj     xj.\s o  general election will be held on Thursday, November 2nd, with nominations  three weeks earlier.  Mrs.   Wells   of  Winnipeg,   who   has  s-pent the pa������jt three weeks here with her  Brand  Theatre  brother and sister-in-Jaw, Mr. and Mrs.  M.; J. Boyd, left on. Wedjae-Jdsy for the  Manitoba capital, and later, v/ill go on to  eastern Canada, where she ^Sllfsprobably  spend the winter. 7   *** -;*7-  WANTED���������Do you want to"earn $30?  If so, enquire Review office. -.,  The big forest Are that has been raging  in the Yahk section, for the  past two   bIj***--  *o    tivn  ark mTAA-. *. mtmtAm  *������ A *m*A  Happiness and Fun  for Ail!  The     Happiness     Girl   you  adored in "Sunshine   Susie"  is back as the Star of  with  REN ATE MULLER  IN HER MERRIEST &IT  GEORGE RQBEY  ���������***t������a*.*4  auu  HARRY GREEN  li SVi^ELL a^'L/ivCs HITS  "A  t TmnnT m  Jjll-X  X J-iJCj  ClTT\TCITTT\TT-t������  0*J VS Oil J.AN SLl  auu  "TV/-fA"R"RV TWT*V������.  Between all points in Canada  wTjAamA  Good  araflavaa^fwaff   a WmXmS^  going and returning  day���������September 4tb.  same  FARE and SHE-QUARTER  Good going from 12 noon,  Sept. 1, till noon, Sept. 4.  Return  midnight,  1 rif>���������~.-.       ,^f r*r.m-.m\*%*.. f^-m.  atirtrsfir^T*   hy  Sept. 5.  Appiy local tgcket agent  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  aiiches For  Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  nghting crew reduced to about 40 men  At one time 185 men were employed, 100  of whom were from the U.S. side, with  the   local   forester,   J. P.  MacDonald,  directing operations.  The weather of the past week has been  much cooler. Rain was in evidence  Tuesday night and again on Wednesday  night and Thnrsday morning, which will  still-further.delay-toe already late hay--  ing season.  Creston Ideal of the C.C.F. are having  another rally at which the. speaker will  be Dr. Lyier Telford of Vancouver, one  of the foremost porkers of the federation  in B.C. The gathering is at 8 p.m..  Thursday, September 7th, in the United  Church basement.  Col. Allan of Nelson, the district for  Aat-oi*    vaa'a <)  viol*".***. Vs^i*** <\v������    Qa4-i.f*������*ja^r      l?>  connection with the issuing of permits to  cut hay on the flats at both Creston and  Wynndel and was accompanied by H.  E. Dronsfield. of the forestry office  clerical staff, Nelson.  ' Kay cutting permits were_ issued at  Wynndel and - Creston on rriday and  Saturday last when licenses to cut well  over 1200 tons were given out. but it is  not espeeteo the total cut will run that  high unless exceptionally fine weather-  materialises all this month.  Creston is lineing up a strong, aggregation for the baseball tournament at  Fernie on Labor Day, m defense of the  1 C.:cws Ns*?t Pass championship cap.  Teams are already entered from Kimberley. Hosroer, Fernie. with Coleman,  Alberta, and Eureka, Montana, still to  be heard from.  The front of the former Imperial  Groceteria building is much improved by  a new coat of paint, looking nifty in its  dress of sand color with a deep brown  trim. The property is now owned by  West Kootenay Power and Light Company, who will be opening out their sales  depot in a few days.  LAND FOR SALE���������Erickson land,  adjoining siding. Block 31. 6 acres,  $350; only $120 first payment. Block  32, 10 acres, $350, same terms; or both  for $650���������$250 down and balance in ten  months���������or $600 all cash secures title  with last year's* taxes paid. Capt. C. O.  Peters, Miami, Fla., U.S.A.  Services at St Paul's Lutheran Church  are all held in the morning now. in th*  following order: Sunday school at 9.45,  Engli h service at 10.30. German serv ce  at 11.30. Everybody is welcome at any  of these services. On the "'third Sunday  of every month service?" are dropped  ^hile tKe^pastoF is awayat '^Kimberley.^  7 Mrs.B.-'.Mi'Warren, who leavesCreston  shortly; was guest of 'honor.'at1 a reception tendered her by Creston and District Women's Institute at the home of  the president, Mrs. C. F. Hayes, Wednesday evening, at which there was a'  large   turnout    of  institute  memders  fire is a mysterious one. It would  appear that petty thieving has been  somewhat common in that section, with  a decided preference for poultry, and in  order to safeguard "their flock the  O'Neils have of late been sleeping in a  tent, and about 5 a.m., Wednesday, were  awakened to find their home in flames,  with the fire so completely out of ohtrol  that it was impossible to save anything.  It is understood no insurance was  j carried.  An important change in the business  district takes place this morning, when  the agency- for the Shell Oil . Company  will be taken bVer by W. R. Long of  Erickson. Commencing on September  1st tfee Shellit-stisfness at Creston is put:  on an agency business instead of being  handled directly by the company, who  have had W^H. Fortin as their local  manager*smce thei' company established  at. Creston about four, years ago. Mr.  Fortin will be remaining for about ten  days in order to acquaint the new owner  witli the work; Mr. Long, who is activ<3~  ly identified with the fruit shipping firm  of Long, Allan &. Long, Limited, will,  for the present.^haveR. M. Chandler as  his assistant, Dick taking charge of deliveries and office work.  tim%^tm\m%m\U������^m*ma9mmm^*������*^������.  ft  'T RAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  THEATRE TICKETS are available t&ith  all One Dollar, Purchases^  Saturday jm-J Ti'fip.nauSilSfiiaiS  ' mm? mm m mm m   mm mm 5 '      "53"w5 3  UUtaaVWUV'       ^?Ww"B"'E"'  mW ' ....       mr ' <*-  ^  suatneran mission festival  Cre3ton^ and   district   Lutherans -were  favored with ideal weather for their an-  H.vnl   VlJt3n*..a~.   -CVO.a.5....1. -lmr.+  O .....J..... ^IfUln  nuai wUSaiUu t' ca^iTai' loot uunvajr.       J. uiq  was, perhaps, one reason for the unusually iarge crowd gathered on the oid Mission  road. ; Local Lutherans were out in gratifying numbers' and representatives were  present from sueh points as Kimberiey  and Nelson. The feature of the day was  Rev. C C. Janzbw'*3 mission sermons.  In the German morning service he defined  he church's work in this last era of the.  world. In the afternoon English sermon  the speaker urged his hearers to pray for  ���������aVVkCl mT\m~a.t(-m?X        r������*F   '    PU������������iof������OVl n>1dAir>������iN      A*.**.     w*\kr%  %tAA\m, A.Am^tm.mm4^. X*������- -Am* m������ A   I %* -  *IAtt ������Zm tCS * V/UO       %J 1*      \Ml.kkm'  text: Luke 10,2. He called attention to  the fact that all the great missionaries,  beginning with Paul, had been men of  prayer, ^he speaker's earnest words  were very thought-provoking.' .After the  morning service all gathered in friendly  groups for the lunch the ladies had  brought. Coffee and lemonaee were  served on the grounds. Many also ate  their supper at the picnic grounds.  SUTTER 3 >/&������  AAmmW ^mW     AW       Am    <*������������������������������������  ������^       mXmW 'mmmW^O'      m.mmam.m.mm.ammw mm  *������*������������������#������������������ ...mmA    ���������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������"    ��������� ���������#��������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  Imperial Groceteria.   Choice Creamery  FRUIT JARS, Quarts, doz  1.25  Jewel  Brand.  SPICES, 3 pkgs.!.:.........      :     .25  Whole.   Pickling.  VINEGAR,   gal .-_         . ,    \SS  Pure Malt and White.  SmALAD DRESSING, 12 oz. jar       ...    .21  Kraft:   Kitchen Fresh.      "  PORK&REANSm 16 oz. tins, 2 for  Choice Quality.  LUAiV������.li   jpjc.fr; ^ ���������*!%*   . Cooked. . Ready for-table use.  KIPPERED SNACKS, 3 ^r      1  .17  Mi  1*9  S      Excellent for lunches and picnics. 1  23. ^!  ,m.tm.A.r%.A.A.A.A.A.  -a   a .a.m   a.a.a   a . a   ^.    ^    al[  *m9*m'mrim'^yr%0rw  %m8sjf  Kennard and P; Knott of Canyon, A.  Barnhardt of Glenlilly and A. E. Penson  ol Erickson ieft - tnis week for the  Radium hot springs, for a short holiday.  The August tea of the Ladies'  pital Auxiliary was at the home of  G. Blair   on   Thursday afternoon,  was unusually well attended  and Mrs.  Ward and family,  have been cciupying the house on  Strong's ranch, left this ���������syeek for  new home at Arrow.'...'.Creek.*-  Hos-  Mrs  and  WiiO  Mrs.  their  Bridge was tbe main feature of the affai**  with the high score going to Mrs. H. W.  McLaren.-; Previous to lunch being  served Mrs. Warren was presented with  a suitable gift, which she feelingly  acknowledged. The guest of the evening  has been active in Insti ute work since  coming to Creston and will be greatly  misped by all.  Dan O'Neil had the ill fortune to lose  his residence and all its content"* by fire  at an early hour Wednesday morning.  The O'Neil home is on the mission road  about a mile south of Creston and the  TMrs. E: Langston'and  who    have   been "Th?**-"  'parents, Mr: and Mrsf A  this week for their borne  Alberta.  nfee children,  with Her  Halstead, left  at Uoaihurst,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton and children of Kimberley^ were here at the weekend i on a visit with his parents, M-**-- *���������������'*"  Mrs. Matt.  ^laytn^,  StKVlUb.  RIGHT  NOW  Try ns on your next repair job." Work  guaranteed, and prices are reasonable.  We are eauiDoed to handle anv iob.  Am JL     M. mf tJ  DA Y AND NIGHT SER VICE  i  4  4  i^Y������,-f^|-r^   A   I i|/s af\T������/\rfei^;:  C&mmmiOmVi  k -���������**"���������  W"W-m  ���������5-f.  ET af*t  ���������   ������'  r\  ���������mammmmmmmm. a  ^*.*������  'WW' W W%>" A-+"'*"'*r'WWW Wm'VWWWA,'W'W  'WV-WX"  ���������w-www  J  snRn** -K9Ha������������a������������E3UEayc  mLgB������5������ r^J^^CmM- OOM   4m&k^Mjj3ff9BR@S.:  32 page Exercise Books, S tor-.  112 page Leatherette Books 3 for  25c.  25c.  ���������������  U  Wis������ Uncles \^obq.������ Iri������ir������  for Hunting Supplies  iComc to Bportsmcn'o headquarters for the best values in  Hunting Coats, Caps, Boots, Gum. everything, including  Wbotbrn���������the World's Champion Ammunition.  Western Super-% Shells  arc as popular with duck hunters as a Christmas dinner.  They give you iy to ao yards greater range and Shorter  Shot String. The shot charge holds to*  gethcr as it travels through the air, instead  of stringing out. More pellets reach the  bird.  Bor quail or rabbits shoot the hard-hitting  Western Xpert shells. Top quality at a  low price.  * IwlclWSOO  m*.  Misses Agnes and "Helen Johnson are  visitors at Yahk, at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Petersen.  Miss Haslam of of Cardston, Alberta,  is a Canyon visitor this month, a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Gartland.  Glen Messinger and son, Glen, left a  few days ago for the old home in North  Dakota, where his mother is seriously ill.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kolthammer and  family got back at the end of the week  from a ten-day holiday visit with Rev.  and Mrs= R, E. Cribbs at   Kimberley.  Canyon can no longer boast of flag  station accommodation at theaiding. This  week a wrecking crew has been at work  and have the station loaded on a flat car  ready to move to a new location. It  haB done duty here since 1912. when it  waa shipped in from  McNeiliie siding:  TSie Farmer's Institute have the September meeting at the home of A. A.  Bond on Saturday night.  Arvid Samuelson has been busy for  some days past on a truck haul of cedar  polcf? to the Cranbrook section where  they are being used in a new line being  put in by Kootenay Telephone Company-  The Wealthy apple crop along with  the Transendant crabs are just about  all harvested and have been shipped in  tho mixed enrs alrendy rolled by the Fx-  change and Long, Allan & Long, Limited. Bartlctt pears will be on the move  before the week is out.  Mrs Grovcr Klfcr and young daughter  of Canal Flats, are here on a visit at the  home of her father, A. G. Samuelson,  and will be remaining for some time, as  the C.P.R. is nhifting the mill at that  point to a new location, whore as yot  there la no accommodation for the  married employees.  Mri. , M. LoGrrmdenu, t\ee Myrtle  Wickholm. whoHe marriage took place  earlier in August, was gucnt of honor at a  shower ntthe community hall on Wednesday evening last .which waa largely  attended and proved n great social  Ducceaf*. The hostoHBoa of tlio evening  were Mvh. Roy Browell, Mr������. T. LaBelle, Mrs. W. Cook and Mrs. McRobb.  Tho decorative scheme was pink and  white, and the features* wero a musical  programme, followed by a dance, itnd a  tasty lunch. Those taking part in tho  musical oxoreisofl were Mr. nnd Mrs.  Kolthammer, Mif-scm Holly Bond and  Francos Knott and Me-twa. T. Miiwhou  and L. Moborg. Mrs. LeGratidenu was  remembered with tt largo number of useful (jiftn, which ohc rviitnbly acknowledged.  Pe*ns������   Pensils.    Inks.   Crayons,   Rulers/   Note  p������  ""* ' ""**= '--- ������      *~%/*l~AB-.������>.������..������-.an       ���������aai4.*m. . .   \i  iVJ~LS*.B,������^a. iaig,   ulub nSt:  cooks.  BC '���������   School Text Books lists are free for the asking.  r5 Stock of books on hand.  1 GRESTON DRUB & BOOK STORE  (H * GEO, H, KELLY *2  ���������5 THE TRlEXALOLi STORE S  '^If^lfZmmtilf^  _*"****   ww*b wmw   Wi������ VWUw  AMm_    ���������    mwW   (fH      tW mWk      mW9  WWm til   Ttm Wl   wwm *W***   *Mww WWW  ��������� Wl>   ***��������������� Ml   Wtm ���������****������   "W>  ��������� *J^*^kam^������Wj>^*fc^AB������A 8^/IIbJI ���������^<fc^Bk*^������AB*������*^*iBKBWBB������V������>,<Wm WbbKb^J^^I JUbTJ A alaAlB*B*iBB������B*ifcl>A<������������B������BB������AMfc^BWB������8BWh������WBa^^  Fob* QuMGk R&sesSts  Economy    and    convenience    during   the   hot  weather wc invite you to try owr  With our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  GOOD OOMH  4  4  4  4  H* S������ J\40CR.JE A.TI?  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR.   FEEJD  y..y.ly.y������y.y.<i;'.^.^'.'y.y.^^.^.V'V'^V'V*W*Vl'W*g,V%|,V^������'^'V*'r,>B'������V'y',r"  mmmA.A.A.jA..Jm.A.A.A..AmJmmmk~A.  ' .Am  iff \r������H9 kssmf������ ss.  ��������� JKB>B������n������Aa mmikmwm.* aft ��������� *% bi A < pfllS ��������� A ��������� jli ai ajfc > ,m\\ ������A>J������ ��������� A>  ff^ffSffifmSSmWawMM mW      LW^fmwWmmWm UpaWawiV  Consult us.   We are equipped to give you the bes  service at the lowest cost.   Specializing in  JHaa     Bt-WJff BgB   jg '    Affljffl  BBmW     BmmWBmmWmmmmi  Heavy Draying, and Light Delivery,  RAN\rr  ������     PO. BOX 70  I  ALBERT DAVIES  ������^)>^)(���������^wt,������^r^v.v^<r<^r������^^rJ#  PHONE 10 :^i"*^*Vi���������^^C7;,i7^' f.Ytity:;?,K������  ^ ���������' TEE 7"l"fi"Y"aii^^  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Russia had a favorable balance of  trade for the first six months of 1933  ���������for the first time since 1929.  Gold held by the Minister of Finance on July 31 was 571,929,298 or  $601,832 in excess of staturory retirements. Dominion notes in circur  -���������"BO  CKO  Aiiimiiiam Ore Found  lation totalled $182,113,  Twenty million feet of British Columbia lumber have left for world  markets. Three-quarters of it is destined   for   China   on   the   Dominion-  High import duties and other  emergency measures will be continued as part of the Italian government's program to maintain a sound  internal wheat market, Premier Mus  solini hf������s announced.  Raymond Poincare, France's war  president, was serenaded by the town  band while he received felicitations  from neighbors in a quiet celebration  of. Ms 73rd birthday at his summer  estate at Sampigny, France.  Caught in full foliage by a surprise  snowstorm on August 21. trees were  broken and flower gardens ruined at  Butte, Montana. The maximum temperature for the day was 44 and the  minimum 31.  Captain William J. Webber, 65, r!.:~������f,  steward at Rideau Hall during the  term of Earl Grey as governor-general, and for many years on the staff  of the Dominion archives, died recently at his home in Ottawa. j  New cosmic ray .studies announced j  by Dr. Robert A. Millikan, of Newj  York, indicate these ravs constitute!  a power-house of energy from 30 to i  300 times greater than all the rest of \  tbe radiant energy in the universe-    j  One of the men who discovered the \  route to   Klondyke    gold   fields    via.]  Great Slave Lake and Yukon River, j  Robert Hogarth Milvain, 70, is dead  at his home  in  Snowshill,  England,  iMseovery t������ Reported To .Be "f"*irst In  ���������7 Canada  Discovery in the Kinistino district  of a great body of aluminum ore-  bearing clay has been reported to the  government by Dr. David Flood, geologist, who has spent six years in-  vestigat-ing in the north country. He  states that the discovery is one. of  the most important to have been  made in the history of the province.  Early development of the a.ree_  which lies five miles northeast of  Kinistino is forecast by Dr. Flood,  who has made a full report to the  government on his find.  The discovery also means, according to the geologist, the earlier development of the hydro-electric project east of Prince Albert, the proposed site of which is just 12 miles  from the ore-bearing clay.  This is the first discovery of its  kind in Canada, Mr. "Flood said. There  is a small deposit of aluminum in  Arkansas, but thc bulk of the world  supply comes from British Guiana.  I ]0!T-. H^JOOCS ^V2b>'* *** ** flOtrill-ata,       QTT  Sweden, also touched upon the other  mineral possibilities of Northern Saskatchewan and states th&i North  Saskatchewan would one day produce  gold, silver airid nickel. He found  them all, he declared, in his wanderings as chief geologist for a big syn-  _._.-_���������.,������������������"__._....',,^.' ___ m .      __. i  | WinnipegNewspaper Uuioal  UNDlY SCHOOL  SEPTEMBERS  DAVID  By. Ruth "Rogers  I  Recipes For This Week  CBy Betty Barclay:r  EMERALD ECHO SALAD  1 package lime-flavored gelatin.  1 pint -warm, water.  % cup canned   crushed   pineapple,  drained.  3 tablespoons    pimiento,     cut     in  strips.  Dissolve gelatin    in    warm   water.  Pour  "���������,4-inch layer in loaf pan. Chill  Golden Text: "Man looketh on the  outward appearance, but Jehovah  looketh oft the heart."���������1 Samuel 16.7.  Lesson: 1 Samuel 16:1-13; Psalm  78:70-72.;;-;^  Devotional Reading: Psalm 101:1-8-  ������������������'��������� Wfli"f. "���������."'. ."B'b.B'.  ' '   '    .',,��������� '7 ...*.' ���������; ��������� ���������'���������** ���������:;''���������'   ,.'..-'������������������������������������ '7   *** ���������  |jfilil-7^7'^;^^:7-  AN  EXCEEDINGLY  MJSmSmSS&  WEARABLE  . ������*xplanation-s and Conruncnts -  Samuel's Mission   To   Bethelehem,  verses 1-3.���������-Saul's failure caused  Samuel sorrow. He realized that he  must take definite action about Saul's  successor, that this was God's will.  He  must go   to   Bethlehem, with  a  fin air    flnftmrt    fllln.1   w4fK   /jP*"    **j   3,*������oij*it  one of the sons of Jesse as the Lord's  chosen king. Yet he hesitated to go.  Would not Saul kill him if the fact  became known ? Then a way out of  the difficulty came to his mind; as a  j matter of prudence he would give as  the object of his visit the holding of  Bacrifice, and wouid keep silent about  the more important reason for bis  coming. He would give one reason for  his visit, which was a true one, and  would say nothing about another reason, which he was under no obligation to divulge.  **"*���������*���������       w+rwmymn WS>(*r a~.a~\\ra r.mO,m-m *S-5VE, OTSfl  ject of which was to mislead any  one, or to induce anyone to do what  he would not have done had the  whole truth been. known to htm.  When concealment is practiced in order to take an unfair advantage of  any one, or to secure an unworthy  advantage over him, it is detestable.  But to conceal what you are under  no obligation io reveal, when some  important end is to be gained, is  quite a different thing."���������W. G.  Blake.  "A nan always is to be himself  the judge of "bow: much of bis mind  he will snow to other men, There  are impertinent inquiries made; your  rule is, to leave the inquirer uninformed on that matter; not, if you  can help it, misinformed but precisely as dark as he was."���������Carlyle.  until   firm.   Chill   remaining   gelatin  according to word reaching Calgary. | ^t^ ^^ cold and syr.apy. Place  He was a pioneer resident of Calgary,, ^ .^^ Qf cracked ice or ice water  iocatix.s  there  in  1886 to become  a; amJ whip ^^ rotary egg beater  un_  noted horseman and polo player. |_ ta fluffy    and    tbick    like    whipped  _ j cream. Fold In pineapple and pimien-  Fragment Of First Cable ito.  Pour  over firm first layer.   Chill  ��������� j until   firm.  Unmold   on  crisp   lettuce  Fisherman Brings Up Piece Of Line|or chicory.   Serve   with   mayonna'se-  Laid In 1855 j serves 8.  While hauling his trawls .off Cape ]    Ray recently a fisherman dragged up j CORN SOUFFLE  from the ocean floor a fragment of      ..,.    . .        .  -.,  fe Mix m a saucepan two tablespoons  of flour with one tablespoon melted  butter. Pour in slowly one cup of milk.  Bring to the boiling point. Add one  can of corn, one teaspoon sugar, one  teaspoon salt, pepper to taste, and  the well-beaten yolks -of two eggs.  Fold in tbe-.whites >of the eggs, beaten stiff. Then turn into a buttered  baking dish, and bake for thirty minutes in a moderate oven. "Serve immediately. -  first submarine telegraph cable  used in American waters. It was  a piece of the line laid in 1855 by  Professor Samuel Morse and Cyrus  W. Field between Aspsy Bay, Cape  Breton, and Cape Ray. The cable  was manufactured in England, the  first stranded conductor ever made.  Despite its long immersion, the insulation retained its odor of gutta per-  cha. Until 1866 the eastern extremity  of   telegraphic    communication   was  .-*..... _ .-.,. ��������� s\am a-v.*... M..x_4- ...^���������a.i. -,..,....  Vsttpc   xvu.vjc  KJii.   uiai  (juuil   wcStuuuuu  ocean liners dropped overboard canisters containing European newspapers  and dispatches and telegrams from  passengers- A boat was always stationed there to pick up canisters.  Newspaper men condensed the dispatches and put them on the wire,  bringing news of world events to New  York ahead of thc steamships.  All you have to decide is the  color. ���������.  ���������       "���������  Whether you want a dress for  street, afternoons, or oflice wear,  here's your number.  For town and office wear, it looks  so smart and trim in light navy blue  crepe silk. And it takes but %  yards of 39-inch material for the 36-  inch bust.   ���������-.'. 7-77-  Prints in ere"������ silk "in blue and  white "or:iii redS-and white are stun-  ning too. ,777 '::7>;7.7.r.  For a^ternoon||;|grey or beige crepe  silk is e||>ecialiy|^ice. ^  Note -&eehfc7slteeye detail to give  the fashionable wider shoulder line.  And the bias seaming that makes the  bodice "fitting."  It's a very simple model to make-  There are so few-major parts to the  pattern. _    X.;p-  Style No. v49 is7designed for sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 4������ and 42  inches bust. 7  Price of patters! 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.    . 7  Samuel's Reception  In   S^tblehesn,  yerses i, 5.���������When* Samuel readied  Bethlehem the elders of the city came  to meet him trembling, and said,  "Comest thou peaceably?" It bad been  Samuel's duty as judge to go from  town to town to render judgment and  punish offenders  (1 Sam. 7:16), and  Bulletin Of Life Insurance Company-  Gives Interesting Facta  .The lowest mortality on record was  registered for the first six mdht*s of  1933 among -nearly '1,250,000 Canadian  industrial..policyholders of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company and  the prospect,.������������ a.^w! mi^i&visi: dsath-  rate being established^J-riV'C������^^d*-t;'in"7  1933 is considered excellent.    .  The death rate for all causes combined among this group <o������ Canadians  is  4.6 per  cent,  lower  than for  the  first half <nf \n������\t vpar. (y.artstciianfz art*-  making a better health record this  year than are United States industrial policyholders, for. the death rate  of the latter is running well over  three per* cent, higher ' than for the-  first six months of 1932.  Reductions ;uncr.g Canadish policyholders from previous low points for  diseases of major interest, according  to the insurance company's statistical  bulletin, are as fellows: diphtheria,  wJ57 per cent.: tuberculosis, 1.6 per  cent.; diarrheal conditions, 17 per  cent.; typhoid fever, 57 per cent-;.and  measles, 12 per cent.  Pointing out a number of decided;,  contrasts in the course of the death  rates   from   important --diseases   this-  yesr   in    Canada,    and    the   United  States, the bulletin says:  "The mortality from diabetes,.  which had been steadily rising in both  countries for years^ has recorded a  considerable drop in Canada; in the  .United States the marked: upward  trend is still persisting.  The heart disease death rate Is unchanged this year in Canada, where*  as in the United States cardiac conditions have been responsible for  many more deaths t"k***���������"-* Is- the like-  part of 1932.  "The cancer mortality rate has risen only negligibly in Canada; but it  has come up appreciably in the  United States.    Deaths   from   pneu-  the elders feared he had come to their ��������� tnonia, on the  other hand, have in-  town for that purpose. Samuel rcs-s-'  Speeding Up Mail  Fast  Final  'Plane    Is    Undergoing  Tests In England  Speedy mail  'plane which can fly  at 200 miles an hour, is undergoing i l���������d of which, because of its nature,  Checking Up On Wild Fowl  United States Naturalist Makes Tour  Of North Xand  No estimate of the prospects awaiting local nimrods was forthcoming  from JUiiher J. Goldman, field naturalist and biologist of thc United  States Department of Agriculture,  who was in Prince Albert recently,  Mr.' Goldman has been making an  extensive trip studying migratory  fowl conditions on behalf of his department.  "The vast areas of Canada's north-  How To Or^er Patterns  1 j' 1,    . ���������-���������'  Address: Winnipeg "Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave.. Wlimipeg:  pattern no.  1 mm . . .   Hl"***t������ iin���������TCI  Name ������������������..  >.������.  .mm. .m . .m .  ���������a............i  Town  ................. \  t.  ma .......... 8AU  final tests in England. It is fitted with  special apparatus for dropping and  picking jip mails while in flight, and  in all 40,000 letters, weighing hnlf-a-  ton, can be carried. These could bo  flown from London to Capetown In  4������5 hours and from London to every  country in Europe, with the exception of Turkey and Greece, ln less  than seven hours.  Knit Own Wool Blanlcets  Thc low price which Canadian  farmers' wives receive for thoir wool  has introduced the knitted blanket to  Manitoba farm homes- Tho Manitoba  HuiKlict-uft,-.* Guild luiu shown them  how to knit blankets from thc raw  wool pulled out into loose, thick  atrandH.  wc have only scratched the surface,  forbids any estimate of increase or  decrease in the number of ducks year  by ycar,'7 said the investigator.  ���������""he drouth conditions*of thc south,  which have driven the birds from  usual mesting places, will also have  its effect 'on this year's duck breeding,  thought Mr, Goldman.  Leaving.^ttllCot'^. fa ^Juiys,''' Mr-  Goldman has travelled over a large  area including thc southern portion of  Alberta and Saskatchewan, then on  into tho north. He now expects to  swing into northern Man'totaa, then  on to eastern Canada, and back to tho  States, where he will report on conditions prevailing in Canada which information is used by thc United  States department in netting tho bag  and tlmo limits for thc open season.  Small mine owncrn in Bolivia find  It difficult to get workers.  w.  *NT.     TT      2000  Lays Foundation Of Fortune  Indiana Man Plants Walnut Trees As  Lcgtacy For Daughter  By planting, in his spare time, 14,-  000 walnut trees on 29 acres of cut-  over land, J. E. Lemmon, of Washington, Indiana, has laid the foundation ot a fortune for his young  daughter.  In 40 years, according to the national forestry department, 8,000 off  the trees should have survived and  reached maturity. Thoy will be worth,  at present low prices, $160,000 as  timber wood. Should the daughter  wish to keep them, they should; in 40  yearn be producing an average of one  bushel of nuts each which at $1 per  bushel will give beiuia animal ^Q,0QQ>  income.  Linoleum   docs  not    have    to    bo  scrubbed ho often If varnished or oh������l-  1 lacked, then waxed.  Not To ������������ Onufrlit  The company promoter was trying  to raise capital for a new scheme.  'T������i tolling you*" ho said to a  financier, "It will make gigantic  atrldea later on. Just, now, of course,  it's only in its Infancy."  "Perhaps," replied the financier;  "but I'm not in mine."  sured them: when he said: "T am.  come to sacrifice unto Jehovah; sane*  tlfy:'yourself, and corne with ine to  the sacrifice," Before participating in  any sacred act &etlsr������^it������*^  fled Mmse^f"'7by al"4utions^an^: by re������  frjKLaingT '^|fi-?#ii*itevefc??-S^iS make  him cere^ndctniaiiy unclean;* /Samuei  himself superintended the purification  of Jesse and his sons, and called them  to the sacrifice.. Jesse was now an old  man, 1 Sam. 17:12. 7     .  The Selection Of The King, verses  6-12���������When they came to the sacrifice feast, Samuel looked upon Eliab  and said to himself, "Surely Jehovah's  anointed is before me." But Jehovah  spoke to Samuel, we are told. The  voice was an inward one. The prophet is described as carrying on in  the depths of his conscience a dialogue with God, as the sons of Jesse,  one after another, passed before him.  Eliab was another Saul, tall and  handsome, and the voice within Samuel's soul warned him. "Look not on  his countenance, or on the height of  bis stature," it said: because I have  rejected him; for Jehovah seeth not  as man seeth; for man iooketh on the  outward appearance, but Jehovah  looketh. on the heart."   ��������� \_,  "An apple may look fair'to the eye  ���������quite red and ripe, and yet it may  be fuil of rottenness within; so, on  the other hand, the fruit may be  brown, and flecked with spots, and  burrowed into by wasps in search of  Its sweetness, but if we cut it open,  and find it sweet in its substance and  sound to the core, it is good. It is just  the same with man in relation to his  God." Man judges by seeing; Jehovah,  by being. What thou art before thy  God, that thou art and nothing more!  Ablnadab, Shommnh and four more  of Jesse's sons passed before Samuel,  and lie rejected them all. "Are these  all thjr children?" he asked Jesse. On  learning that the youngest was away  keeping the sheep, Samuel ordered  him sent for, declaring that thoy  would not sit down to the feast which  followed the sacrifice until he .arrived.  And Tosso sent for David,    -"y  David appeared���������ruddy (this means  cither he had red checks /sn that hlo  hair was auburn), andywlthal of a  botiutlfi.il countenance*���������' and Samuel  knew at once that he was the chosen  one. ,y ��������� <  "Tn tbe hour m Dnvld'H nnnolntlnirr.  It dawned uporYlhim that his was a selected life���������that he was set apart for  an unusual destiny; what thought is  greater than this to a ������oul that Io  noble?"���������C C. Hall.  creased a little in Canada as compared with a pronounced drop in the-  United States to a new low point."  An Underground Farm  '���������"������.ik....,.>.,  Mushrooms To Be Grown In Famous-  English Caves  England  may  soon  have  its first  agricultural industry to be conducted.  120 feet _below ground. If experiments,  now under  way are  successful,  the  famous      Chislehurst     Caves,    near  Bromley, will be converted into  tbe>  greatest mushroom growing centre in  tbe  country.  The  British  Mushroom  ���������Company has  been started  to farm  the caves. W. E. Masters, one of the=  -principals, said: "The caves are idefal  for growing mushrooms, which need  darkness  and  an  even  temperature.  Several miles of the tunnels w' 11 at  first be   under   cultivation."    Chislehurst Caves are among the most famous in the world. The remains of a  prehistoric monster,   which   archaeologists  believe  to be 200,000  year������'  old, arc embedded in the rock.  Prevenimg Silver Wasle  muouu Xattt. U.S. ElwnM To Thousand's Of  Dollars Annually  Science is endeavoring to find some  convenient way to  recover  the one>  hundred tons of silver that is annually    dissolved    away    in    developing*  photographs ln   the   United   States.  The value of the metal  at current  prices is nearly $800,000. Experiments.  by research workers indicate that tho  process of electrolysis proves more efficient than the other methods., Electrolytic   methods   employed   at   one  large film titudto saved $17,000 in six  months Twelve hundred troy ounces;  of silver could be regained from every  mll)lonv>*fcot oft film dcvoiopcd.   1  ,4������������������,,,  Wonderful   models   of   aeroplanes  used for oftlclal tents are made by a  , Heading, England, man in his kitchen.  Calf Watt Good Swlmmncv  Two of a load of calves being trans-'  ported by truck across ^Moutrcul'a  harbor front recently escaped from  the truck. Ono struck off through tho  city and was soon caught, but thc  other headed for thc river and, swim-  mlnft downstream had gone nearly -a  mile before being lassoocd and  brought to shore In a fast motorboat.  A Minor Complaint  Mrs.   Alva  Johnson  of   Oklahoma/  City has asked for a divorce from  her husband. The court ashed'her on  what grounds she desired to lay thoi  charge, find, the lady replied that sho  had no particular complaint against  him only he had not been home slnce>  1020. '   '  Thirty-three thoufjand, throp hundred and seven ������Bheop, 22,871 caattlo,  Iu2,2*i8 hogs, and 82 calves wen*  shlppcd from, western to "eastern Canadaduring tlio first tvvonty-fotu-  woclm of this year.  BK*uuMBW*ti*������iitt)itf-|M.ii!.*iA'"f nta (j m  - * ��������� itfef'������. -t^.^ji^i^liQii-i-i-ift/Aiiafi^^italirjAiii-* bn-wui-fci'feM^-^S'ti'iA^JitfctLV'ttifrt'.*':"��������� '"���������V-** ':*���������  ���������i.4Wim*$Am*  ������������.MWt������������*H.  SKS*������r"t!2^!iB  ->i^^--f---nw^te^^ s  Xte'~S^ViBW/.IL!SSST01?;# "9-   CS,  *.,/0  .  Xtmm****  V    ..-.������e*is������  ������ ie-������~::   <i\as"i **"  ^  P^**C-  liii  MT^Sk   ^ W MLmJmmllmwWtKA  ummiai  ���������-       J      "-\s������7 777 "-:-:7..'.'���������  ESNA KGBB WEBSTER  j Author    of    "Joretta,'  |   ������������������".-���������'''-      .-''"''7- Giii" Hitc.  ������'*b\%mmrir.1r '���������  SYNOPSIS  ' Gamilla "Sovt, ��������� vflU2������' and beautiful  student in an art school, unconsciously sketches the head of a fellow student during class and when she is supposed to be drawing a Grecian urn-  The professor, looking at her sketch.  ������n*X>u>a~rcL5505 ^.STuinq,   uy   uavxlsg  rcicl  .Anson, the boy whose head she  sketched, criticize her work before  the class. Afterwards Camilla goes to  the park outside to cry. A hand  touches her shoulder. It turns out to  be Peter, -who apologizes for his ac-  "tion. and consoles her. Camilla secretly adores him. He makes a date to  see her that evening but is astounded  when she names an expensive, night  "club. It is far beyond his means, but  ue resolves --.to... go .uuuugu wiuli n..  Peter takes her to the theatre first  and then to the night club where they  meet some of Camilla's friends. After  taking, her home, Peter resolves not  to. take Camilla out again, because of  the expense. He is only a struggling  artist. Camilla "wonders why he did  not ask her to go out again. In school  th&y are cool to one another, and for  a few days things go badly between  them until he again meets her sitting  in. the park.  < Now Go On With the Story)  CHAPTER VI-.  Sines ia the grass, "you didn't call  again, or ask to see me."  "But I wanted to," the words were  impulsive, and spoken before he knew  it.  She" looked up at him again, with  shining eyes- "Then it's all right,"  she said softly,  mtXTr...    ������n������11..   -~~-~,3    -MU ��������� *-! T    JI .������_>.. m  on you?"  "Yes, Very much."  "I'm. sorry," he said gently. "I  should  have  'phoned  you,  even  If I  mrwwm*. ���������������* lt������**a������ai   "**  VTU*}       AS ft*a*������jr ���������  "And please don't think you have  to take me places that keep you out  \rtfa jUSt tc sec ras." Sites forfeited  her last ounce of pride In a final desperate _ appeal.  "What could we do, then?". ���������  "Why���������we might sit here and just  talk, or you could come to my house  "It's about the longest hour I ever  had " he confessed.  "Shall we walk a little ? It's a marvelous night, isn't it?"  "Perfect. I like to walk around  here at night. It all seems so different than in tbe daylight. Did you  ever feel like that���������as if a place that  ������/ ssm.      m.  ���������������*������.*     slot.  ��������� "T'd  prefer ft here." ���������  "So should"I."-'������������������-.    ���������  ��������� "  He wondered if he could be dreaming. Could it be possible that Camilla  Hoyt preferred to come and sit in the  were a different place at night?"  "Yes, I've thought that, too. It's  something like the difference between  the way people appear to be and tno  way tuey die, iaul ii.?"  "Why," he exclaimed with surprise,  "you funny little thing! I never kne*:v  you could be so serious."  "You see, -1 am like this park by  day and by night���������a dual personality.  You know the me who sketches poorly in Professor Drake's class, but you  don't know the me who comes to sit  alone in the park and try to think  lthin<ra   miK"   " . '  jff���������*t.n-   wima   iiuiii  VVT     bu���������    DVUKI,}      mra    am^m,  friends and their favorite haunts ?  "Do you mean that you would like  to come here���������and talk with me���������  son-iebimes ?  "Any time. I. of ten come here and  sit alone in the evening. I never  knew, though, that you were teaching  over there, so near me."  "And I never knew you were so  near, either. Will you be here, tonight?"  "Do you want me to be?"  "Very much. I'll be finished at nine  o'clock."  "Then 111 be here," she promised.  They walked on together to the  parkway and separated happily in  anticipation of   the    evening.    Peter  tllCU     B.VJ     iCL#. W.*?    XmM.mAmia^X*.     J-V*..      .nr mmem    ami*  had done. He had resolved that the  only., way io manage his attraction  for Camilla was to forget,her and  stay away from her. It would be a  long time before he could forget ���������  probably he never could���������but he had  "I like both of you." His voice  was deeply tender with the effort of  suppressed emotion.  "But you don't know either of me."  she-objected, holding \ip her Sags- in  a warning gesture.  "Perhaps better^ than you think."  "But you must not  like me very  He felt reprimanded for hia boldness. "I know, I. shouldn't be so presuming. But I wonder why ydu came  here tonight to meet me."  "Because I have-? to tell you something that I want you to know about  me- I ju^t can't go on letting you  think I'm���������"  "Are ybu sure that you should tell  me anything about yourself?" he interrupted hastily. "I shouldn't want  you to tell, me something you might  regret later."  "You are not interested. You don't  ������ tt.i.1 U    LU    ilS ICU i  "Of course," he assured her earnestly. "������������������ 'That is just the trouble- I  ana too interested in you. I have been,  ever since the first day I saw you in  Drake's class. I'll? always remember  ] the- minute   you  Try this Easy-to-Make Recipe  for FORM CAKE  dream H cup sugar with "4  cup butter. Add to 1 beaten  esgand beat until liahc. Add  t cup lukewsrsa sailk. Stir  well. Add 1 cup Royal Yeast  Sponge*; 54 ������������*p citron, J4  cup raisins, \4 cup chopped  almonds, 54 teaspoon salt..  and enough flour t������ snake  soft doujib (about 4 caps).  Knead well. Cover and set  aside in -war m nlace f ram f mm  draugbts to rise until double  ia bulk (about 1J4 Hours).  Knead down and place In  well-greased tube pan. Brush *  top v.-itli eiig. and * bake Six  naoderate o?ea about 45 srsJsa.  buiK, in vrarm place fre*  from draughts. Makes 5 to  6 cups of batter.  BUY  'mm-..  .-. . w. m mm . -'  *ZAv*rmm*������m.  GOODS  ���������ROYAEYEASTSPONGE  . Soak i Rojrai Yeast Oak������ in  & pint lukewarm water for  15 minutes. Dissolve 1 tablespoon sugar ln ^ pint milk.  Add to dlssolred yeast cake.  Add 1 quart bread flour. Beat  thoroughly. Cover and let  risd overnight to double in  Royal, YEAST cakes have been tho  b. standard for over 50 years. ' Keep  a supply on hand to use when you bake  at home. Sealed in airtight waxed paper they  keep fresh for months.  And get your copy of  the  Royal Yeast  Bake  Book containing 23 practical, tested  recipes   for   delicious  breads. Address Standard  Brands Ltd., Fraser Ave.&  Liberty St.,Toronto, Ont.  -..-  ��������� Camilla's shy;smlle.was,ltk&,att*ap-  jaeal to Peter to. understand, everything she knew ' and didn't know  about herself^ Some instinct told him  that she needed him, yet he feared  ���������Xq remain. He glanced away through  the lacy green of new leaves toward  rthe glistening white walls.,. of the  museum.  "I live pretty much around here,  day and night. You know I teach a  beginner's class over there three evenings a week."  "Oh, do you?" her eager face lightened. "Then, that i3 why I haven't  seen you, .-isn't i|t?"  "Yes; Tve laeen���������pretty busy," his  words stumbled awkwardly. "I can't  keep late hours often with so many,  responsibilities"'  Then I shouldn't have kept you  but late on Tuesday night," remorsefully.  - "Oh, once" In a while can't hurt  me," he laughedp "and it's not that I  can't stand the pace, but the profs  won't stand for jLt."  "I'm sorry.   Did   you   get   razzed  ;about Tuesday?"  "Oh, no,"  "Why didn't you tell me you had  .classes of your own? I shouldn't have  suggested���������" ,    '  "Wo had a good time, didn't we?"  "Wonderful! Did you?"  "Best In my life!" ho declared.  "Then���������you haven't���������avoided me  because, you were angry with me?"  hesitantly.  "Of course not! And I haven't tried  to avoid you," ho prevaricated, "What  made you think that?"  ^Woll," hor eyes followed tho too  ol /Sier slipper aa it drew Imaginary  Ho found her there as shin    had said sho would be.  -FULL OF PEP"  Aftci* taltln-oi Lydia E. Plnlc-  lannira'a Vcgctnblo Comiiouncl  Tlmtyft what hundred-- of women  nay. It steadies ^ho nerves ..������mukca  you %si\t u������Li.83k''.. . ������3������ui������ bantaii:' ��������� ��������� .  relieves periodic, hondncho and  fxtckacho. ���������. makca tryln-j dnyo  ���������endurable. "  If you nro not as well nt% you  swnnt to bo, give tills medicine a,  reliance to help you. Cot a bottlo  ffom your driitSfiist today*  W,  "-M-    Xjr.   200!>  been determined not to see her alone  again. Now, he had yielded again.  But what could he do, when a girl  who could go anywhere with anyone  she chose declared that sho preferred  ,o sit and talk with him. in the park?  More than that ��������� when he longed  with an. Intense and twisting ache to  be with her evory moment that was  possible.  ^ He found her thoro as she had said  sho would bo, vvhen ho hurried away  from his class that ovoriing. Aa ho  appronched she nmse and wont slowly to moot him. Sho woro white���������a  soft woolly whlto Jacket, of which  tho collar snuggled closely against  her black hair. Tho night was breozo-  cool. Sho was barohoHdod, and tho  black hair In tho depths of tho white  collar was lllco tho blackness of hor  oyos in tho depths of hor whlto face.  Her "jayoty wnn wistful, ha thoujyht,  an she greeted him.  "You didn't qxpoct    I   would   bo  horo,-' sho challengod,  "I hoped you would bo," ho ausurud  tier-7-  'T'vo boon horo all  tho  tlmo you  wore touching your class,    It soomod  room," he reminisced with ploasure.  "You havo been in my thoughts ever  since."  Sho sighed softly. "I know. That  is why I havo to toll you about mo.  So that you can forgot, too."  His heart beat quickly with fearful apprehension: Was sho going to  toll him that sho was engaged to  marry some other follow in hor price  class ? Probably. But sho didn't act  very haapy about it. Arid why  should sho toll him���������-tor sympathy ?  Was It possible that, oven yot, girts  woro compelled to marry men they  did   not   lovo   because   someone   olso  expected   them   to ?   It  sounded  like  medieval history of a fairy tale.  "Well, if telling me about yourself  can help you any and make me forget, too, I'll listen to you," Peter finally consented.  "Let's go back to the bench where  we first talked," Camilla suggested.  "Perhaps the lilacs will help me to  say what'I'have to "tell you"."  They walked back along the path  In alienee* He -was mystified, but it  was exquisite to be there with her  in the sweet spring night. with a  new crescpnt moon filtering its light  upon them through the gossamer filigree of new foliage. He knew that  nothing she could tell him about herself would make him forget her, ever.  And his heart, was bitter with the  thought that fate had arranged that  she must belong to someone else. He  hadn't-realized until now how much  a part of his ambition she had become.' Why! what Was the good of  anyof the rest of it, after all, if he  coiildn.''* have. Camilla?  (To Be Continued).  Doing a Good Business  Of Pilgrims To Wishing Well In  Scotland  Strong denunciation by Highland  ministers and the recent campaign by  the Sabbath Observance Association  against the famous Wishing Well at  Culloden, in Scotland, has resulted in  a rush of pilgrims to the well, which  is the greatest in its history. Thousands are dropping coins into the  water and making a wish. Some, according to ancient practice, tie a  piece of cloth to nearby trees, and  these are now almost covered with  tiny piecets of textiles. The money  dropped into the well is recovered and  donated to charities, which are getting record amounts.  Homes Receive Profit  Profits received from the sale of  the phonograph record of the inaugural speech of the King at the open*  ing of the" World's Monetary and  Economic Conference, have been  designated by His Majesty to Dr,  Barnardo's Homes.  ���������ii;ii������i''������B������jgiBBi  a lonsr  tlsrao."  OFF. COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake up your liver! BUe  -���������Without Cnlomel  ��������� -"SVMjjr ltm1  Islnljr nan  urnnnw out  -"filly two pouni  You won't oomplott-ly oornMl suoh at condition  by fuiltinn onltJi, oil, iuln������r*l watar, lawktlve oandy  or oluiwliiie kuiii, or rauulinim.   Wlion tlt������y'vii  movwl your bowwls .th<>y"w tbroua'*���������knA yow  newl������livtir stimulant.  OtiW-i Wttlri IAv������r Tills will ������o*������i8 htlnu I*m������K  tha sunu-hin-i Into yc������uf III*, ^hftv'** p������r*lyVfok*  imbU.Bkfti. Gnm, AsKfoi1 thorn by niuns.lUjiu*  ���������MlM������UUlt������Bl.   m&A At- all drUKldbtH. mm  "I know the thoughts that I think  toward you, saith the Lord, thoughts  of peace and not of evil, to give you  an expected end."���������Jerctmiah 29.2.  Thy thoughts are good, and Thou art  kind,  E'en when wo think it not;  How many an anxious faithless mind  Sits grieving o'er ito lot,  And frets and pines by day and night,  As though God loot it out of sight,  And all its wants forgot.  P. Gerhardt.  You should never complain of your  birth, your training, your work, your  hardships, never to think you could  bo something if only you had; a different lot or sphere assigned you. For  God understands His own plan, and  Ho knows whut you want a good doul  better than you do. The very th1n**?n  you most doprccato as fatal limitations or obstructions, aro probably  what you most need. What you call  hindrances, obstacles, and discouragements, aro probably God's opportunities, Bring down your soul, or rath-  ev bring it up to receive God's will  unci do Hla work, under your cloud oi*  obscurity, against your temptations,  and thon you shall find your condition  Is never opposed to your good, but  really conolotcnt with it���������II, Bushmill.  you Can  Afford New  Crcsmod  Dish** Evttry  Day Wheu  Vou Use  ST. CHARLES MILK  Use Borden's St. Charles Milk  ���������-you will find it economical,  convenient and wonderfully  handy for making delicious  creamed dishes. Every time  you use it, you and your  family   will   notice   the  im-  f roved fjavor of your cooking.  hit    it   whenever   a   recipe  calls for milk. 0ia  ��������� uKrs���������wkETF;(N (" 'bJ'KV/viS'o'R aT to'  By a how law Spain will establish  aattlca's on acproprlatcd latida.  HE AW  PAItA-SANI    WAXED PAPtH  Get the Green box, Keep It In youir  kitchen always   Inoxponolvo,  iiAMtj.Tmvr,, oNr*������t������f������  liiiia.i>wrtrt^wjawMaw������l,l"*"l������l>"*"*,|www������wBWi">..*������>i"in| tiummiMmimmmmAm  k������TA TH.1S   <JKJ������&T'J.N   BJKY1JSW  **zm  adsp-snii so  ch on  my telephone"  "I've come to depend so much  on my telephone," said Mrs.  Cranihorpe. "yvheti I r������*:sed  things from the grocer's or the  drug store, its so easy to call  and have them sent. When  I'm feeling a bit lonely I can  always call someone for a  friendly chat, and, you know,  most invitations come by telephone nowadays.  "And that time when Harriet  was burned���������it was a telephone  call that brought the doctor so  quickly.  "Yes,, ray  telephone  does so  many things for me.    I certainly wouldn't want to be  it."  The   jobbing   houses,  so   Mr.  Bennett thought, were not pushing the sale of Eddy paper pro-  d ucts the way they should, arid  he put on travellers of his own, to  speed   up sales.   Forthwith  the  jobbers    quit    handling    Eddy  papers with the result that Mr.  Bennett's   travellers did a considerable    business     with firm-?  whose ability to pay was at: least  doubtful, and after about a year  the Eddy    people  h&u. so nis-ny  bad debts on the books that they  took off their travellers and resumed   trading in the old way.  Along with a competent selling  force Kaslo  cherry growers will  do well   to   line  up   an   equally  efficient corps of collectors before  going on their own in the matter  of marketing.  the     fruit   shining  barbers in that towri  the council  season,  the  have ihduc-  4-n  Neil MacDonald of Kaslo is  displaying a dahlia bloom that  measures ten inches across.  During some of the hot days in  August   Vernon    residents; used  750,000 gallons of water daily.  --������. ,1 *���������  uynt-a  district  Electrical Inspections  The   ZY,7b5   acres   of  land   in Bonners   Ferry  carry an assessment of $707,897.  Cranbrook council has legislated  that awnings must be not less  than seven feet above sidewalk  level.  The planer at Wardner sawmill  has just shut down after a two  months' run��������� the longest in two  years.  Penticton crop report indicates  an extensive gain over last year  on pear������. but plums and prunes  are down.  j comers putting up a bond of $500  as a guarantee that they mean to  stay in business.  The provincial government has  designed to officially name the  road: between Rossland and Trail  the Seho&eld highway, commemorating J. H. Schofield, M.P.P.  If   a  through  mumm.- -  deal how -pending goes  Ve��������� non will this -year  its firgfc-������ftver car of watermelons, at;.t^va;top-g."Th^;-;'a������5;  being grown near that tuw������ on  30 acres of indian land leased to  the Chinese.' .  ���������:a.v.~,.������-  wHiiuUv  Sfnnianau   Tofranil una   S*n  fUIUIOUU|      IU1U|JIIUUIJ?     UUl  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REV1EVU  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 1  No C*������ntr<&ile<d Market  Three or four   weeks ago, when  selling agencies in the Okanagan  were   holding    conferences   that  seemed to get nowhere in an  endeavor to establish some plan of  controlling 1933  marketing,  the  Review ventured the  guess that  there was little hope of any agreement until   the shippers bad  a  taste   of uncontrolled  selling of  the Wealthys.  Up till this week there was a  ray of hope that a slaughter of  the Wealthys might be avoided  by the formation of a jobber-controlled marketing plan, but now  that has gone by the board and  Okanagan papers are advising  orchardists to be ready for the  worst.  The Vernon News is particularly bitter, and among other things  points out that *'If the shippers  were facing a struggle in which  they would lose their own money  they would not be long in getting  together These   wars of  the shippers will cease just as  soon as it is their own funds that  are being wasted" The grower  must decide   when that will be   A   movement to leave  the    apples on  the trees might  At this distance it wonld look as  if  the     village   council   at the  August meeting was only 50 per  cent, efficient in putting through  the resolution that the electrical  inspection    by-law   will   be   en-  forced=    Those directly  interested are anxious to know how it is  to   be  enforced,  and  by whom=  At  present  the  inspector employed by the village is a  resident of Nelson and while,  in the  past, he has been quite considerate in  the matter of temporary  permits in connection with wiring  and the turning onof the "juice"  pending    a final   inspection,  his  would  inds-  permits are wittingly or otherwise being abused  and that the  time has come  to  call a halt on the leeway previously accorded electrical workers,  while the owner of any build-  can protect himself against  Now the season is over Penticton reports its apricot crop 25  f^-U**   -%Amm.     m.mJmmM    mmA mm*  per    cent,     over    the  estimate.  season's  Of the 65 clubs in District No.  8 the^ G*yro Club at Kimberley  weekly meetings for the year just  closed, and has been presented  with a silver cup.  The Kootenaian tells its readers that Kaslo's future prosperity  depends very much on tourist  trade and suggests the council  should build a number of cabins  for their accommodation.  In the Okanagan the canneries I  are finding " themselves short of;  tomatoes and the Bulman plant  at Vernon is fearful that bootlegging wiil deprive them of considerable of their contracted supply.  ^11 til   M *%Smf* B ^TB ir^T  Cs^^B^r^E*  Kaslo got 1.64 inches of rain in  a downpour on August 20th���������the  heaviest rain ever recorded in  that town.  Of the Okanogan's 135,000 box  pear crop Penticton district will  supply 75,000 Kelowna 52,000,  and Vernon 9,000.  A largely signed petition is in  circulation    at Penticton asking  | for a vote on the opening of  parlors in that town.  FORM No. 13.  (Section 39.)  LAND AGT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  beer  \ mm.4cawmaam-tA    ���������i-^mm      ti\A        *������.*"V*a> *���������<*������������ /ll I  ICCVC1      l*\J     V.JJ>C      VVWliVit  m*k4T\ 4-  *V~ " '  Both the town and provincial  police at Kaslo are on the watch  tor folks who are stealing fishing  tackle from boat houses.  riifcnalve  r i  bunu  _. M/tf  mmWmWyDtfff  ���������3 u e r^niee  zd^i<tj^3������^d  road/haiards  In the Nelson Land Recording District  of West Kootenay and situate on west  side of Slocan River,   at Shoreacres,  .vs.  mg  monetary loss by refusing to pay (Ferry,  until final approval has been  given by the inspector, said owner should not be compelled to  wait for a visit from the inspector before being allowed to turn on  the light, which latter state of  affairs the inspector threatens to  enforce, according to the terms of  his letter to the council. In  order to avoid this latter inconvenience, especially, improved inspection facilities would seem to  be in order.  Yahk will this year have  superior school standing. Principal Parker will teach first and  second year high school work.  Mrs. A. D. Bliss, who formerly  had o. restaurant at Porthill is  opening out in the same line in  I fine   new    quarters   at Bonners  TAKE NOTICE that Wn. J. G. Oliver  of Shoreacres, B.C.; occupation, rancher;  intends to apply ror permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on west  side of Slocan River on the line between  D.L. 302A and D.L. 303 about six chains  east * the north-west corner of S L. 2 of  D.L. 302A; _ thence 20 chains west;  thence 20 cuaius lioftu; thence 25 chains  more or less east; thence south following  west bank of Slocan River to post of  commencement; and containing 40 acres  more or less  WILLIAM J. G. OLIVER,  Dated August 7, 1S33. Applicant.  Goodyear quality is famous.  More people ride on Goodyear  Tires tban on any ������tber kind.  You could not have a safer  guide. Come in and price  your size. You'll be surprised  how little they cost.  Creston Motors  Tolet Sales and Service  CRESTON  /*���������"-.   Promises Insufficient  Kimberley Liberals are unanimous that F. H. MacPherson,  present meinber,-should carry the  banner this year; in\ Cranbrook  riding. :     .  The Bulman cannery at Vernon  last year turned out $200,000 of  canned goods and dehydrated  apples, and paid in wages over  $50,000. .  f     __  .A.m. A. a%., ������������������<���������������.*..  mAmJA^mmammm  mmmmAmmmmkamm.  ��������� A.A. A.at iA>*ri ������������������"-*��������� -*-^-_  mr^r A9k       f������  K.    1 ��������� R aHmmM.  JL"������a.iM4������e*JJ.  Not in a long time have we had  a letter that has been so uniformly approved, e-peciaiiy bv those  who heard Wm. Irvine, M.P., at  the C.C.F. rally a couple of  weeks ago, as the one by Enquirer  in last week's issue.  It is to be hoped, however, that  other parties in the coming election   contest  will not    miss the  Oioice Laocai fresi  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  *mmm\  moral   of the letter, which will  make it interesting for shippers \ apply to them as aptly a9 the  who have made firm sales on  Country markets."  Old  Kaslo's New Cherry Deal  Dissappoined with the prospects of nothing better than a  dollar a crate for their supper  excellent Bing cherries, the Kaslo  Kootenaian is urging the growers jceedingly large,  to make sure of better prices next-  season by putting on a couple of  travel tar** to sell the fruit direct  to the retailers and thus eliminate  some of these familiar "middlemen's" profits.  So far as selling  the very fine  Kaslo cherries s concerned there  In their present humor most  everyone is likely to demand the  "when" and "how" of all the  policies submitted, and unless  something quite practical and  definite is submitted the number  of voters that will have to be  classified as doubtful will  be ox-  The public memory is not too  short to recall Mr. Bennett's  promise to relieve unemployment,  and five times as many men  walking the streets as compared  with 1930. Or Premier Tolmie's  familiar 1928 observation that  things could hardly be worse���������at  Penticton. growers, who have  about 475,000 boxes of hail marked apples, will not be allowed to  market them as orchard run hailed grade.  The Gazette is of the opinion  that Grand Forks is rapidly becoming one of the leading onion,  carrot and tomato seed producing  sections of B.C.  i According to the Bonners  Ferry Herald the,dyked lands in  the Kootenay valley in that  section represent an investment  of $2,202,608.06.  Arrow Lakes ,' Lumber Company are installing machinery for  shingle making at their plant at  Nakusp.   Earlier in the year they  went into box making.  According to the Penticton  Herald present indications are  that the most satisfactory returns  for Wealthy apples are likely to  be from the bulk deal.  Of the 1933 Okanagan apple  crop the Herald claims Penticton  district will supply 1,125,000  boxes, Kelowna, 1,600,000 boxes,  and Vernon 750,000 boxes.  In order to keep out transient  tonsoral artists wno open in Penticton for a couple of months in  Spare Ribs Tripe \        Liver Hearts  Corned See f Tongues Pickled Pork  Sainton Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  ���������use:**. *������?<,*".  TV ���������������������.*������������ Aarnm  URNS & COMPANY,Ltd.  PHONE 2  <  4  m,.%,'V'W ' W  ��������� ������,������., w bjubb  m a  . w-w������������������������������������������   ������������  ������i-*������  -*'���������������"������ * *  rw~m-w~w  ������M!ia*ni'ffiiI^^  1 Try Oar Seroice��������� You'll Like It! *  | GIVE YOUR OAR A  I SOU ARE DEAL!  $ Yo"u paid good money for it; you take great pride in it,so  Swhy not give it a square deal. Keep it well greased and oiled.  Keep the motor tuned up; keep the entire car well tightened  and adjusted���������then it will perform like new throughout the  life of the car. It will be a constant source of enjoyment and  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK.  mi  1  I  tt,  I  CRESTON MOTORS  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  %-^tta^^-lOT^^  epairim  is every reason to look for success, I which time relief and relief camps  but on the all important, mattor! were undreamed pf.  of collecting for tho fruit sold thc  scheme is not so attractive.  According to paper trade  authorities-, Premier Bennett had  precisely the same idea a few  yeara ago when he came into control of thc Eddy Paper Company  of Hull.  In the light of the change that  has come oyer the electorate, the  candidate with a reputation for  common honesty, unselfish community effort and success at handling hia own business affairs,  should have littlo concern nn to  the outcome of the polls.  Work ready when  promised*  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  jtfi iWLfiP QmU'^Pif. Sw% mfm\ M.9S  Shoe and   Harness Rtsoairimtx  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying*   to   deposit   your  aavingB.  JF you cannot visit ua personally,  send your deposits by mall. Have  the Bntigfaction of knowing that you*"  nioncy is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly. oat-  THE CANADIAN ��������� BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000   A^rt���������,���������.  Reserve Fund $20*000.000  CrcBton Brunch  l\. J. Forbes, M������w������������������r


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