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Creston Review Sep 15, 1933

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 7<7 7 ���������'  vr  -^���������m>:m  i^vit*tel Library  "-i1-*? ���������. >'  ���������.ftpj:'  Vol. 1CXIV  =rt  ���������QKteTQN^ 15,  1933  No. 25  The  ^illil   -Vcavri  m%    %A\%t,A  This Amount Frees Pool of all  Debt���������Much Correspondence  re Pole Line License���������Discuss  y*  Street and Read Improvements  Kootenay Telephone Company  has just completed the placing of about  two miles of new poles in the Canyon  district.  - -.��������������� j,  booked the evening of Friday, October  27th, for a hsllcvye'er. masquerade dance  at the community hall.  Work is being rushed on the erection  of tbe power house at Goat Rivey canyon  by West Kootenay Power & Light Company, some of the men who had been  working on bouse wiring having  been  of wising work at  Reeve McFarland and Councillor Henderson handled the business of tbe September meeting of the village council  Monday night, Councillor Jackson being  at'Kelson on council business in con nee   :..������. ax.. :*,v:_��������� ���������* *������.-.  X.V. ....CTg.  sion pn municipal finances. Tbe feature  of the meeting was the voting of $100 to  clear/)ff the remaining debt on the cm-  munity swimming pool.  Most of the correspondence had to do  wi|fe'an expected application from West'  Kootenay Power & Light Company to  ������rect a pole line along Canyon street.  *n������ provincial inspector of eiectricai  equipment wrote asking what the council  was going to do about it, and in similar  terms was a letter from the deputy minister of public works who, in addition,  pointed out that the department was interested in that particular highway and  muet be consulted before any permission  is given or withheld. Creston Electric  Company was- also beard from with  -another letter pointing out that under  the Village Act th--* council bad sole  power to grant licenses to erect pole lines,  sand as Creston Electric was already  giving the village a fine electric service it  expected  the council  to live up to its  Eig- Entry List  wlwf VI) mrngtSmm       b^SM*8  i   i   -r*  called in to take can  the power station.  Canyon orcbardists who ship through  the Exchang received orders to commence  picking Mcintosh Reds on Wednesday  to fill an order of the household grade.  The last of the Wealthys are also being  picked and will be available for export.  Sray does have brought.grief to Tom  Hickey. All summer he has had a young  deer running about the yard as tame as a  kitten, but it was killed by; dogs that  strayed en to the ranch at an early hour  one morning the past week.  Big Display in^^ll Departments  Assured���������Entertainment Provided���������Brass Band in Attendance���������Opens 2 p.m., Sept. 20  owing to heavy rains. Unfortunately  hay already cut -will become useless, and  will curtail available supply. The hay-  makers are anxiously waiting advent of  good weather to renew their efforts at  harvesting. -  Hunters are preparing for the opening  of the. season in erecting blinds on tbe  flats. It is reported that while geese are  plentiful, grouse and ducks are not so  numerous as ih former years, although it  is possible an influx of ducks may take  place previous to the opening of the  season.  Swim Events at  v;'i\    ,  jtfamme mm wsm  A. Cory of Medicine Hat, Alberta, "vfas  renewing acquaintances in the district  last week. -  Mr. and Mrs. J. Fierntio and family of  Cranbrook are holidaying here, guests of  Mra. Fierntind's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Benedetti.  Miss H. Andestad was a Nelson visitor  a few days last week.  Miss E. Towson, who has been visiting  mt*m  viewer ^iimiw  Institute Flower Show, Sept. 23,  to Feature Water Sports���������A  Splendid Display of Blooms is  Prosoect ���������Refreshment Booth  Lister*  Alf. Kokott is tbe only Listerits helping  with haying operations on the flats at  Creston. He is helping J. W, Dow put  up his usual cut.  Mrs. Thos. Walls of Sandpoint arrived  this week on a visit at the home of Col.  and Mrs. Lister.  A. W. Sinclair finished bis  agreement to keep out unnecessary op-  in Winnipeg,  Man., returned home on  tivsiMUU.       l.uniuig    Trial    uc    uvw-    IT.   .SB  matter until the West Kootenay makes a  formal application.  There was a letter and financial state  ment from the swimming pool committee  snowing a debt of $101.30 and asking for  a grant to wipe this out. The statement  showed that the pool had cost $1290. but  $260 of this had been taken care of by  voluntary labor, and $929 had been paid  in cash, leaving the unpaid balance $101.  Full detail was furnished as to money  spent on labor, materials, etc., as well as  tne material and labor donated.  Including ^the.granfr-t������-the .aox)lr-th"^  iseptemoer accounts liasised for payment  . totalI-M7f404,-in which Was *$88for lumber which has been used/for sidewalks  * and the bill for   sidewalk  const-ruction  formed the month'sbig labor expenditure.  Trouble is beingencountered in collecting some of tbe trade licenses, but no  action   was  taken     A special  meeting  may be called to Issy out the fall   campaign of s feet and road improvements/  one of which will be the putting of Creston Avenue road in first-class shape, now  the   new   hospital   is  about   ready for  opening.  Sn-hiiTrljiv_  ^ *' m* -  Rev. A. and Mrs. Walker of Creston  were visitors here on Thursday for a  meeting of the Ladies' Aid; which was  held at the home of Mrs. J. G. Abbott.  Rev. M. T. C. Percival, the Kimberley-  Creston Anglican rector, was visiting in  the district on Friday and was here for  service on Sunday afternoon. Announcement was made that next month's service  would be the annual harvest festival.  OimimWWimWmfS       WaWBafV  Miss F. Knott left at tbe first of the  week for Vancouver, where she has secured a position and will be residing  permanently.  With sunny weather prevailing since  the first of the week the Canyon haymakers are losing no time in putting up  all the available feed on their cuts on the  flats at Creston.  Fred Bond has taken on the work of  supervising the harvest of the fruit crop  at the H. Langston (Martin) rancb at  Erickson.  FREE!  IRONING  Next week's attraction is the W.L fall  lair7^t^^?^������u^un^li^W^dn^������j^  SoVk*r,Jti-i*Wl^aO*>������.*-9A*'W     .-������*T-i--r-ti    AK*I^-MA-s-*<vi:   '***%*-���������*.*?a ^  *--!ri'yVM" ���������"'n* f**1* "W ���������*���������*���������***-*��������� *>***. .."*'���������������*��������� ������������������*���������*������**-gti.o :- oiwiW}  brari't^d^Thbt dog������,  afternoon.tea, etc/  Don't misfit.   J7\ '���������-*   ^ -'��������� ^ /-.',-7;;.-.,..  Two more pupils; have been added to  the roll of the jumor School room, making  the number of new beginners nine���������the  largest number enrolled at one time in  the school's history.  A disastrous accident happened on Friday evening to R. Koch, who resides on  the Pat Downey ranch. He was returning from Creston with a load of feed and  a mower, and when coming down the  school hill one of the horses fell, nd on  getting up started a runaway. Mr.  Koch, who was helping the fallen horse  to get on its feet, was knocked down and  run over by the ouite heavv load- Tbe  democrat was wrecked, feed scattered,  and one of the team broke its leg while  crossing the track at the station and bad  to be shot. The team was owned by J  Patalla.  Given suitable feather, everything  now indicates thatWynndel's annual fall  fair on Wednesday; September 20th. will  be still bigger and better than tbe eminently successful exbsbit'on of 1932."   En-  vilSa uarcauy uG aiauvi ate HiOat cuCOurig-  ing, and some of pern is far away as  from Fernie, and closing date not till  Monday, Septembei^.iStb, at 10.3G p.m.,  with all exhibits to be placed by 10 p.m.,  Tuesday, 19th.        7  The fair will beataged at Wynndel's  community hall, with doors to open to      A. w. emciair nmsnea ms x  SfcJSSli-i^^-?_iP*5J_'jyedne^1a^- 20t%'  barvest at the end of August.  by Col. Mallandaine of Creston. Creston brass band will furnish music  throughout the afternoon, and the school  ports, in charge/of Doug. Butterfield,  will start at 4 p.m. Admission to the  fair will be 25 cents to non-exhibitors.  In tbe bail special interest wiil attach  to the display of heirlooms, as well as  the freaks on nature, along with which  will go an excellent display of indian  work, which* will be in charge of MrsrT.  Dunseatb. Mrs/W. Fraser of Greston  has consented to take, charge of the  school children's 'section, and fortune  telling by a new and efficient palmist will  be a special attraction/-  The linen chest, which is -oh raffle, will  be on display, and a refreshment booth  handling and providing everything in  that line including candy and hot dogs  will be in competent hands, with which  wiU go the old reliable bran tub.  The fair Is sponsored by Wynndel Wo  men's Institute arid.7is directly in charge  ofthe directors.. Mrs: F- C. Robinson,  Mrs. O. H. Davidge. Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs.  E. Hackett, Miss Flov Wood, with Miss  Olga Hagen as secretary. /  In 193*?--the-f^ir1 eisoved ass entry  1933 honey  The sev-  ere WiRtcr i������ rt^ijjKHuattjtv iv, a jruau ^uib<:  a bit lighter than last season.  The Oliver (Langston), Yerbury 'and  Jacks ranches are on the Wealthy apple  marketing list this week, but will complete picking before the week is out.  Erickson was here  with Mr. and Mrs.  Mrs. Bamford of  this week on a visit  John Bird..  Rev. C. Basse of Creston was here on  Sunday afternoon for Lutheran Church  service at tbe schoolhouse.  Commencing with last Sunday the  Church of England Sunda-v school resumed after a holiday during July and  August.  Ernest Stevens arrived from Trail at  the first of the week, and will be taking  a three weeks* vacation this month.  The softball girls are having a dance  at the schoolhouse next Friday night,  22nd, with Canyon orchestra music.  Tbe September meeting of Creston  and Di trict Women's Institute, on Friday afternoon, at the h me of Mrs. R.  Stevens, attracted a fine turnout/with  much enthusiasm manifest in connection  with tbe Institute's flower show and  school fair to be held September 23rd.  Tbe president. Mrs. C. F. Hayes, was in  charge and most of tbe session was taken  up with arranging details of the fall fair.  Following the removal from Creston of  Mrs. (Dr.> Warren, vice-president, it was  announced that Mrs. Mallandaine had  been named to fill the vacancy. No  lien's bad s^3* *?'et ^eesn -"^ece'^*^^ ������������������ *^ ths  success of tbe Institute's needlework exhibit at Vancouver exhibition. Mrs.  Stevens and Mrs. W. Fraser -undertook  to arrange a tea when the goods return  from the coast so that everyone may  bave an opportunity to see tbe work that  was on exhibit.  The attention of the gathering was  directed to the fact that there are 2397  Women's Institutes and 275: Saskatchewan bomemaker's clubs, with A membership of 71,000 joined up with tbe Federated Women's Institutes of Canada.  In connection with the fair on the 23 rd  Mrs. Fraser consented to take charge of  tbe school children's section, and it was  decided to hold water sports for the  youngsters at the swimming poo! and a  live committee* of-men has been secured  to look after thif* feature. In connection  with the fair it was reported a generous  cash response bad been made to tbe can-  over 600 and this is slure to be exceeded  thjs^tyear,-��������� asjurm^awond-jpfulj display  :of thebest in th"e :������unriar3^  arts, in needlecraft, lasSweil as the products of field, garden and orchard, to say  nothing of a poultry department that  has been enlarged over last year  This will be the only regulation fall  fair Creston valley will have thi- year  and will, undoubtedly, attract a large  attendance.  I  The  water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 4.35. This is a drop of .70 for  the week.  i   I1CI83  JKitGhBiser'  Mr.and Mrs.Frank Hueson and daughter. Sheila, left last week on a visit at  Alberta points.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm Slean and son, Billy,  of Corbin, arrived on Thursday on a visit  at the home of the latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. N. P. Molander.  Mrs. Alfred Howard left on Thursday  on a visit at Cranbrook, returning on  Saturday by bus.  Mrs. Gordon McPhail and daughter,  Nadine, left on Saturday for Blewett.  where Gordon is teaching school, and  where they will reside.  The Workmen's Meat Market were  lhis week for another sbip-raant of  beef, transporting same by truck t������  Trail.  Clifford Neil of Kuskanook and F.  Hamilton of Kootenay Landing were  visitors at Creston on Saturday.  D'Arcy Scott of Calgary, who has been  the guest of Sydney Rogers for the past  week, returned home on Saturday.  Cranbrook  was a  Mr. and Mrs. T.  Douglas McKee and Frank Dodgson  bave filled their" contract for a supply of  27 ricks of wood ������or the Lister school.  tobJ Abght-������Ln. re ' -'  and a tTicely "deed-rated5 scHoob^Roiih for  the barvest thanksgiving service on Sunday morning. '������������������ At the service the young?  est son of Mr; and Mrs/Charles Huscroft  was christened--William Roger.  at  S. A. SPEERS' Store  atTWOp.m.  Come and me this wonderful labor  saver.    Bring a few pieces of  ironinp: along.  BEATTY BROS., Limited  Manufacturers of  !tqw, Washers, Vaccums, Floor PoHste  Master   Jackie  Tuesday   for   hia  after an extended  Mrs. B. Johnson.  Cavanaugh left on  home at Kimberley,  visit with   his aunt,  Alex. Ellis, who has been on two weeks'  vacation at Vancouver, where he was  visiting relatives, returned last week.  Kitchener public school opened for the  fall term on Soptembor 5th, with MiBR  Jessie White again in charge as principal.  18 pupils are enrolled, which Includes ono  new beginner.  Rev. F. G. M. Story of the Full-Gospel  Tabernable, Creaton,.,held service in Kitchener schoolhouse on Sunduy morning.  It was an intorestrng and helpful eorvieo.  A numbor of flno choruses wore sung wall  rolls being usod,benidos tho hymns. The  first part of the service was for tho children and the latter part for tbe older folk  Mr. Story'.** theme wau Centito world  supremacy, ending in disaster, and nuc-  ceeded by Christ's Mossanic reign upon  tho earth. The subject was illustrated  with a life ateo painting of tho Nebuchadnezzar imago, and also by another larco  colored Dlspensationnl Chart of tlio  Course of Tlmo from tho birth of Cbrlet  unto th end. Services will bo continued  every Sunday morning ut 10.80, with Mr.  Story continuing his addroBBOH on pro-  plU'By tllC'iHC'H.  Pat McDonald of  Sunday visitor with  Rogers.  M sses Rose and Annie Pascuzzo, and  Mr. G. McDonald of Vancouver, were  visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G.  MacKenzie, Creston, on Tuesday of last  week.  Mrs. W. Mitcheil of Trail, who has  been Bpending the summer here, the  guest of her brother-in-law and sister,  Mr. and Mrs. James Pascuzzo, left for  Regina on Sunday.  A carload of coal from Lethbridge has  just been taken delivery of by Sirdar  resident-*. Clarence Wilson of Wynndel  has charge of the hauling from the car to  the homes.  ff% BBSS&  R. Alderson arrived from Turner Valley, Alberta, at the end of the week, to  help with the orchard harvest at the  Hosmer ranch.  Mrs. Hamilton of Calgary, Alberta,  who has been here for a few weeks with  her son, Cecil, left for home on Tuesday.  The haymakers made great headway  on the flats cut of feed the first three  days of the week, but yesterday's very  heavy rains has halted operations.  Several from here have been taken on  at the Exchange packing house at Creston, including Mrs. McDonald, Nora  Miller, JbJverard Constable, F.  w. Ash  and Will Miller.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook was here at the middle of last  week on important school business.  Mr. and Mrs. Murray of Penticton  spent the weekend here, guests of tbe  latter's parents, Mr. ard Mrs. A. A. J.  Collis, leaving later to visit Mr. Murray's  parents in Alberta.  Gordon Staee Smith was with a party  from Creston high school in charge of O.  Sostad, who spent Saturday and Sunday  at the forestry lookout at the head of  Tbrmpson Creek.  Miss Margaret Rogers  from Grand Forks, whore  the past tbreo weeks, the  Nettie McCabe.  hnB returned  she has spent  gucBt of Miss  Charles and Gwen Wilson were visitors  at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Van-  Ackcrcn, Canyon, on Sunday.  Whnt might have proved a very serious  accident was narrowly averted wbon an  auto loft tho road just west of the quarry  siding. Fortunately it turned ovor and  landed right sido up, the passengers all  escaping injuries.  MisaeB Margaret and Daisy Rogers  woro visitors at Creaton Saturday evening, attending the show. The latter,  who is attending high echool In Crestnn,  spent the wookond at hor borne hero.  Tho Misses Rutletlgo of Fort William.  Ontario, who havo spoilt tbe paHt six  weeks, guests of their unele nnd aunt,  Mr. ana Mrs. C. Noll of Kaelcanook,  returned homo last woelc.  vass i Or pru&t7 money.  Committees were named to handle the  fair, at which tbe institute will operate a  tea room, and all mensbers sre asked to  provide refreshments for the tea. A** the  close tea- was served by Mrs. W. H.  Crawford and Mrs. M. Ross.  and  QnUftf!!   ������!!������!  u������iu   dUSIuui.  a MBit  will be held in .  Park Pavilion, Creston  23  ai ie.au p.m.  Exhibitors who are not members of  the Institute will be charged a fee of 50  cents to cover all entries.  An exhibitor may not enter more than  two exhibits in any one class.  Exhibits in ihe Flower Show must be  in the b5*'! before -r^o****-*' ***!"* *"*���������<*���������������*���������������������%**Ko������  23rd. ���������     "'     "     ~*"  Exhibits in the School  the hall between 3 and  tember 22nd.  Fair must be in  5 p.m., on Sep.  Ronald Gibbs of Penticton is a visitor  here and at Creston this week, a guest  of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs, F.  W. Ash.  Blasting operations are in full swing at  the gooseneck diversion on tbe main  highway,, nnd the intention is to have it  open for traffic before the month  ib out.  Tom Mountford of Wynndel, tbe  United Front party candidate in the  provincial election election, was calling  on come of the clecterc here thc pact  week.  Hnj  "VToii<  ay  which   commenced  last  oiirrui  to a   Budtkti* fiUinlutlll  Move to Nelson  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fortin left on  Tuesday for Nelson where they will bo  residing temporarily. Mr. Fortin has  been local manager for the Shell Oil  Company at Creaton for the past throe  years, and in business and athletic circlcu  enjoyed a wide popularity in which Mre.  Fortin, nee Joaophino Pcdcraon, obarcd  equally, and both will certainly bo missed  from Croston. A company of their  friends tendered thorn a flendoff party at  the Fortin home on Saturday evening  and as a nouvonir of thoir iitny In Creston '"Babo" won proHcntetl with a Htorling  Htlvui' cockl.ttU iiiix<-i'.  Class.  1. Pansies, collection.  2. Single NaaturtiumB, collection.  3. Sweet Peas, collection.  4..Asters, 6 blooms, ass rted.  5. California Poppy, vase.  6. Poppy, any otuervariety.  7. Petunia, collection.  8. Marigolds. 6 blooms.  9. Roses, 3 blooms.  10. Pinks, 6 sprays, assorted.  11. Snapdragon, 3 stalks.  12. Galardius, 6 blooms.  . 18. Carnations, 6 sprays.  14. Verbenas, collection.  15. Scbizantbus, collection.  10. Phlox Drummondi, collection.  17. Ziunia, 3 blooms, assorted.  18. Stocks, collection.  19. Beat  arranged flowers  for   table  decoration.  20. Seabius. collection.  21. Salpiglosus,   ollcction.  22. Cosmos, collection.  23. Gladioli, 3 stalks, assorted.  24. Chrysnnthemuns,    3   sprays,   as  sorted.  25. Da lia. 3 blooms, assorted.  20. Any other variety of flowers.  HOUSE PLANTS  27. Geranium.  28. Begonia, non-tuberous.  29. Begonia, tuberous.  80 Forn.  '(I. Primula.  32. Any other variety houao plant.  SPECIAL PRIZES  88  Single flower in bud, vase.  34. Best single entry.  Exhibitors must providn plain glns-w  containers for their own exhibits, except  ClnP'-lO.  ENTRIES will bo received by tbe  Secretary, Mrs. CImrleB Murrell, up to  Soptt-mbor 21. '*EEnS   BEvjSW.  BRIEFIY TOLD  First silver to be flown out from  Great Bear Lake was valued at approximately $4,000. It was flown out  to Edmonton by- Pilot John Bythell.  Ocean-borne traffic at the five ports  of the Kwantung Leased Territory in  Manchuria in the first seven months  of tbis year was greater than in the  same period of 1931 and 1930.  The whole village of Capelan, a  small Portuguese fishing community  near Ponta Dalgada, was enriched recently when 100 pounds of ambergris  were found in the carcass of a whale  which stranded on the beach.  Dr. Hugo Eckener has concluded an  agreement with the Brazilian Government for all-year Zeppelin service  between Europe and Brazil. Brazil  agreed to erect suitable housing facilities for the airship.  William Cody Bradford, 60, a nepb-  Clock Made Many Trips  Timepiece Of Pacific Liner *tSTow In  Radio Room At Regina  A clock which made 262 trips  across the Pacific Ocean to China on  the old "Empress 'of Japan," and  which, for the past 11 years has  been lying in an office in Vancouver  now adorns the radio operating room  of CKCK, Regina, Saskatchewan.  Some 12 years, ago, Bert Hooper,  engineer of CKCK, but then -wireless operator on    the    staff    of    the  ���������r*^o**r������oi*^trf> w-. "fcfl'ar. ������������������/^j-a.vi? 1^4r\wvy-f\r. v\m* Vi'ano  ~mm'%JmAm\tJm\A.t.*A.Ak A.WJk%JkA V*V������.A* ���������Am*-.*AA.AJ^U>������������JF * AWmmmmT  placed on board the "Empress" by  his company as operator in charge  of the ship's wireless system.  Mr. Hooper had then been with, the  Marconi Company some six years and  was aboard the "Empress" for nearly  two years.  When the "Empress" was sold and  dismantled records and some of ihe  equipment    was    taken    ashore    and  placed in the Vancouver office of the  Marconi Company.  _      _ 1     Some weeko ago Mr. Hooper visit  or Colonel   William   **.    unmtxlo j ed the coast aQd caUed upon hia old  Bill)  Cody, shot himself to death at j chief   L   g   Hawkina, superintendent  bis   home   in   Casper.   Wyoming.   He; q{ ^  paclfic Coast  Division of the  was believed to have been despondent  because of ill health.  aaas.  Ty^?j^w8   .���������a*. mjtmawnfciWUmVmWjftmmj^^ ��������� ���������~i~\^'fm\i,ix=f::=l!r^^J   ���������  I ~ JL _  v* v ni p i <������ i **;  Poker  n.tfi'n.cl.s  *p������ss  T    m,gtia~*  Yot* can obtain a pair of first quality  pure thread Silk Stockings, 45 gauge.   Combined ���������  , with excellent wearing qualities,  these   Stockings   have   the   dull,  ^aheer appearance which is so desirable,; and they are obtainable  in the latest shades.     Sizes 8W,  * ii^vc 23 genuin*-; cccnouiy in ro������-  tng your own with Turret fine cut,  aa you can make more than 50  cigarettes from a 20c. package.  cw  The U.S. Government is considering  asking the next session of congress  for authority to negotiate commercial j pressj  treaties embodying reciprocal tariff concessions, particularly with Canada and Latin-America countries.  Hubert   Scott-Paine will   make   a  jrweond and determined effort to wrest  the Harmsworth    speed-boat    trophy [ ">  from Gar Wood, American title-hold-   '  er,   in  1934.  A  definite statement  toj  this effect came from the British pilot ;  in Sarnia.  Kitsilano   Boys'   Band,   fresh   from  its   world   triumph   at   thc   Chicago:  World's Fair, was welcomed home to.  Vancouver   by   thousands   of  persons ���������  ������&nd   massed   bands  gathered   at  railway station. Later they were offi- j  ejehibition.  Canadian Marconi Company.  Before leaving he was presented  with the timepiece which hung in the  wireless operating room of the '"Eni-  WMlJUal  CIGARETTE  e aw  mWmf^    .*^B/*9       ffSSQ  TOBACCO  mm^yH THE POKER HANDS  Imperial Tobacco Company of CamaHo. LlmJfd  [Winnipeg Newspaper Uraon]  \m~~'  Kecipes For Ibis Weefe  **By Betty Barclay >*  *.l SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 17  laternational   Highway  Practically  CoEspIeted  Attractive- Scenic Route "From Peace  River District To San Diego  A new international tourist highway connecting- Canada and the United States is practically completed  and will be known chiefly under the  name of the Sunshine Highway. This  highway, the only international project of its size- east of the Rocky  Mountains, connects Alberta's extensive highway system, with that of the  States of Montana, Nevada and California, making an attractive scenic  route along the eastern side of the  Rockies from thc Peace River District in Northern Alberta to San  "Diego, California, on the south, a distance of more than 2,500 miles.  Announcement of the completion of  the new route was given at the Sunshine Trail Convention recently held  in Lethbridge, Alberta. That stretch  of the new highway running through  Alberta, from the United States*  Canadian border southwest of Lethbridge to the Peace River, a distance  of 725 miles, has been completed for  some time. Montana is now engaged  in completing the last link of the  highway in that State.  For thc larger portion of the distance this highway is an all-weather  route, being gravelled in Alberta to  50 miles north of the city of Edmonton, about 420 miles. The route  through Mntana, which is Highway  No. 91 of that state, is all-weather  road thc entire distance. From Salt  Lake City north to Peace River is a  distance of over 1,600 miles.  The new highway gives ensy access  to the Rocky Mountain resorts, of  Montana and Alberta by connecting  all-weather roads,  SOLOMON  RIPE GRAPE JAM  4*& cups  (2"&  lbs.)  prepared fruit.  7 cups (3 lbs.) sugar.  "14 bottle fruit pectin.  To   prepare  fruit,   slip  skins  from  about   3   pounds   fully   ripe   grapes.  Simmer "pulp, covered, 5 minutes. Remove seeds by sieving. Chop or grind  skins and add to pulp. Add   %  cup  water aad if desired, grated rind of  1   orange.   Stir   until   mixture   boils.  Simmer,   covered,  30 minutes.   (Wild  grapes,    Malagas   and    other    tight-  skinned   grapes   may   be    stemmed,  crushed whole, simmered with Vz cup  water  30  minutes,  sieved,  and  then  measured. With tight-skinned grapes  add juice of 1 lemon to water.     Use";  4 cups?prep|i.rectJ^it-) * \       7  Measure  sugar and prepared fruit  Golden Text: "Enter into His. gates  wit**i thanksgiving. And into His  courts with praise."���������Psalm 100:4.  Lesson: 1 Kings, Chapters 5-8.  "Devotional Reading: Psalm J00.  Explanations and* Comments  r\m A\ _1-  ���������ine "ureax f recession w������hi XSe ArK  And The Tabernacle, Chapter 8:1-5.���������  It was  during  the  Feast  of  Taber-  r������n niga   ^irhich be������*an on the fifteenth  of the seventh month and lasted seven days   (Leviticus  23:34),  that the  elders of Israel and all the head3 of  the tribes brought up the ark of the  covenant  out  of  the  city  of   David,  which is Zion.      "Both, the House of  Commons and the House of Lords were  present,-as. we would put it, for 'the  elders*  were the  chosen  representatives of the people, and 'the princes  of^tbe fathe^s*.^ousesi were^the. hereditary leaders. Ttn addition, there was  a vast  attendance of  the  rank and  into large kettle, ^mix well, and bring fiIe ������.���������R   c.  Gillie.   Two processions  to a full rolling boil over hottest fire,  advanced   from   different   directions.  Stir constantly before and while boil-1 One came from Gibeon and bore the  ing. Boil hard 1 minute. Remove from  fire and stir in bottled fruit pectin.  Pour quickly. Paraffin hot jam at  once. Makes about 11 glasses (6 fluid  ounces each).  FRUIT RAISIN SALAD  (Serves 6)  Lettuce.  6 oranges.  **4 cup seeded raisins-  Arrange shredded lettuce on individual   salad   plates.   Peel   and   slice  oranges and arrange in circles on lettuce. Fill center of circle with raisins  sacred tabernacle with its goats*-hair  covering and boards of acacia - wood,  and ail its holy vessels^���������the brazen  aitar, the golden candlesticks, the  table of showbread, and the brazen  serpent. On Mount Zion this procession joined the other which bore the  ark . away from its temporary tent  erected for it In Jerusalem by David.  As the two processions proceeded to  the temple, Solomon and a great congregation with him* sacrificed a host  of sheep and oxen. The road (such  was the traditional picture preserved  by Josephus) was flooded with streams  of blood. The'air was darkened and  scented with the clouds of incense;  the songs and dances were uninter-  mittent- Onward the procession moved  up  thc slope of thc bill. It  entered  which have been steamed until plump.    .  ������_-������-, ���������..**. av.~a*- ttw������������h dres������*������n������** or  court after court  of the  temple. It  with  orange juice mixed with equal  parts of honey or jelly.  Labrador Huskies Ready  hor  Byrd  Expedition  About   Fifty  Wolf-Dogs   Have   Been  Carefully Selected  Labrador huskies will work hand in  hand with G.crcplsji������s during the next  Byrd expedition to "Little America,'*  starting from: Boston, October 1.  The expedition will last two years,  with the S.S. Pacific Fir (8,000 tons)  and  the  barquentine  "Bear of Oakland,*" as the supply ships.      Two or  three aeroplanes    are   to    be ��������� taken  along, to augment those used in the  last expedition by the United States  explorer,  as  well as  something  like  50  magnificent specimens of Labrador and Quebec husky, or wolf-dog.  Some 45 of these nxalemutes have  been     sent     to     "Wonalancetf    New  Hampshire, which is where rear Admiral  Byrd   selected  his  first   batch  of dogs for the Antarctic.       Arthur  Walden,  veteran   dog    racing   man,  makes  his  home  in   the  New  England city, and it was Walden's leader, Baldy, who accompanied Byrd on  all  expeditions  until   the  day  when,  getting   old   and   feeble,   he   walked  out into the icy cold, and was^ never  seen again.  . The canines were loaded at Quebec  into a huge truck, each of them crated, and sent off to Wonaiancei.  With plans for the expedition,  which will be one of scientific research, under way for the last two  years, or more, nothing is being left  to chance, and the same careful selection was made of dogs as of members of the expedition.  According to plans, the expedition  will get under way Oct. 1, after the  S.S. Pacific Fir has been re-christened, and will steam out cf Boston har-  moilem WireSeas Station  (reached the  'Holy  Place'."���������.Stanley.  By this lavish slaughter Solomon was j bor, to make Its way along the Pana-  honoring God in the best way known m  panal,   through   that  waterway.  Australia's New Currency  Water-Murk   Shows   Head  Of  Prince  Of Wales  The bond of thc Prince of Wales, in  profile, is one of tho innovations introduced in the now currency notes  Hhortly to be put into circulation ln  Australia. The prince's head will replace the commonwealth coat-of-nrms  wnter-mark. When held up to tho  light the features of tho hair to tho  throne will be seen facing those of  tbe King.  Another change in that tbe promise  to pay In gold has been deleted.  b������������"..ii.������iii   ii   ['".'.  "  ;",'. .','";!""-"'��������� .'""".*-.'""   '...'."!.!".'."  XV.    N.    U.    201*������  AMAZINGLY ATTRACTIVE IS THIS  HOME FROCK WITH THE  SUBTLE AIR OF YOUTH  It's so smart carried out in a pretty novelty rayon print. It is in lovely  tones of powder-blue with navy blue  binds. The white pique collar Is so unusual.  It's so easily made!  Style No. 526 Is designed in sizes  10, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42  inches bust. Size 36 requires 3V4  yards of 39-inch material with Va  yard of 35-inch contrasting and 2%  yards of binding.  For general daytime wear, just  omit the pocket.  A crepe silk print in bright red and  white with plain white crepe, or plain  groy crepo would be nice mediums.  p'rlcc of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Fntterns  Address: Winnipeg" Newspaper TTr-ilon,  175 McDermot Ave.. Wlnnipeff  Erected On Site Where Marconi Made  Earliest Experiments  Signor Gugllelmo Marconi io "extremely gratified" to know a modern  wireless station has been erected on  Signal Hill, site of his earliest experiments in trans-Atlantic wireless telegraphy.  Following thc opening of the new  Signal Hill Station, tho inventor of  tho wireless telegraphed Premier F.  C. Alderdice as follows: VI recollect  with keenest pleasure my associations  with your country anp; the generous  support given me by its government  during my earliest tests with trans-  Atlantic wireless communication, and  am extremely gratified to know that  on the very site whero those tests  were carried out, a modern station is  now installed embodying latest developments."  pattern No  ,.,....*....  BUMS...  ������������������������������������������ wam  isrcuuaei  i # # t������ ������*4������ * ������ *"* ��������� ***** * ������ ������*"���������* V **+w Vtym+W  Town  ali-tfa*****-^-^^  mm. mm..mm..mt.......... ���������.���������S.S.aHWNW I  Reverence For Ancestors  Though Quong Leo, bol loved to be  thc world's first Chinese telephone  subscriber, la long since dead, his  name is listed in the new San Francisco telephone directory. It has appeared regularly for 55 years, and  telephone company officials said thoy  prosumed Quong's oonn and grandsons continue to have his name listed  )u>������miumi������ of th������>- Ohlnose revoronee for  ancestors.  In those days. It was a primitive  method of saying that king and people set no limits to the honor they  would show Jehovah.  The Contents Of The Ark, Chapter  8:10.���������There was nothing In the Ark  save the two tables of stone. Hebrews  9:4 speaks also of a golden pot holding manna, and Aaron's rod that budded, but the next verse adds, "of  which things we cannot now speak  severally" Hebrews is here incorrect,  or else the pot and rod were once in  the ark and were lost during its sojourn among tho Philistines. The  tables of tho law in the Ark were a  constant reminder that God's promises to be with Ills people depended on  thoir keeping His laws.  , "If .a man love Me, he will keep  My word," said Christ, "and my  Father will love him, and We will  como unto him and make our abodo  with him."    Tho   indwelling   of   tho  Spirit ln our human temples depends  upon our obedience to Christ's words.  lu-llui. Wants Gold Teeth  Joe Dillon, full-blooded Slavey Indian, is coming south of Fort Smith,  N.W.T., for tho first time in his life.  Ho is bound for San Francisco on  holiday aftor soiling a big silver claim  for "T-33,000, and his flrat act will be  to got a set of gold teeth for himself  and his squaw. Their teeth aro all  right, but what's tbe use of having  $33,000 if you can't lot tho world  know about it?" Joe saicl.  and into the Pacific Ocean, then heading for New Zealand,7 which;-��������� will be;;  where they will leave civilization behind.  Geological and meteorological studies will be carried out, as well as  oceanographical researches, which the  expedition will also delve into the cosmic ray. They expect to return with  priceless information.  Real Globe-Trotter  Elfrlity-Ycar-Old     Woman     Making  Fortieth Trip Around World  Mrs. Jano Lee of Kansas City,  elghty-ycar-old woman with snow-  white hair, has just stopped in Paris  again on lior annual trip around the  world. Sho has been making this trip  for forty years, for she says she  doesn't liko to stay lu uiio pluce.  Mrs. Lee knows thc Yukon, has  sailed to the Antarctic Circle and this  year is doing a thorough job of tho  Balkans-  Some men boast that they can't be  foolfid   twice   in   the   same  way,   but  'there are lots of*other way**  Advance In Television  Berlin'.-* big radio show reglntern  marked advancos in television. New  devices increaflo picture transmission  from the old limit of 00 linos to 180  lines on a 15 by 15 centimeter sur-  faco, with almost perfect results. In  transmitting 25 pictures pei* second  1,000,000 polntu* ure flashed off. It i������  thia speed and closeness that give excellent reproductions.  mmmHmmmmtamtiimmX  LifrijmaffitJttt^MMimHis*-*--^ imm s*sv*iirw". creston, b. ar  tr?  Bl /TV . --���������  .*--"'!���������. '7f,i r*������ r>    ***btisma sa!  ill ir-r<iCiffeTi?!!   WltO/'~>^  g| V^l>V>UOlVtl!ULi      ff MX**.:' ���������.:^#g������  ���������H . ������������������ -    l * ���������  -  mw*Tr+mWW kkmW-%  JOBETTA.'  ��������� ��������� GSR*, arc  , SYNOPSIS  for If,I lost you? Having'you -svould  be my surest chance of��������� success,  Camilla. . - VlTith you for *nAy,: inspiration,^ the sky's the limit for,.me. We  shall dream and work - together, you  andT. There are .dreams in* your eyes,  that  promise" me  so  much,  darling.  Camilla-Hoyt, young and beautiful,  Sails in love with Peter Anson, fellow student in am art school. She. is  the  adopted  daughter of- a wealthy  family, and he is-a poor, struggling  sculptor."''* On  their first -date  Peter-  spends most of his -money to  show  Camilla a good time, and then decides ; How we shall live, together!"  toe must'give her up because he can- J     "Yotf are   s-tfcet"   she  told   him,  aot stand the financial pace^ chance a^^   caressing bis face.  meeting,- however, paves the way for       <m 1 _ . 7..  *, ,j -   ������     ,.     ^    .  another date. .This time they walk in! "But I haven't told you all about  the park. Camilla tells Peter that she me, dear. I have no family nere, ex-  is not rich; or, at least, will not in- Cept some older brothers and sisters  berit the Hoyt fortune. Peter in turn wha are married and lnvoived in their  Confesses he is nractically penniless.  They fall into each other's arms.  (Now Go On With The Story.)  I  CHAPTER VIII.  Whca; Camilla and Peter Joad gratified  the weeks .of their  longing for must, have  been ������ Why  own affairs. I lost my mother and dad  when I. was only a. kid, and I- lived  with my oldedt aisle*: until I could  take care of myself. I wasn't very old  when I started on my own."  .'.'���������Such;   a   brave   little   fellow   you  should T  be  mtmf  Old Fashionedi  ''Cream Cooking  a$ the e&sf ol miek!  TRat^s whnS you 9������< when^ you use  . St. m.Hati0%. -'it bs no. only economical, and convenient but it is  daybla *}ch In erearn anaj si"es *  , .de'ityqus cooked-intercom flavour  t������:-sye������y dishyeu use it for.   BM  mrwmmsmm  love  of- each  other  with   incoherent l^fraid ^ beauty.  words and repeated kisses, Peter held some day, then?  her off and exclaimed;;"To think bow j     "Weil, that's different. I,get along!of'?**'  ] "Shall I tell you what you remind me  uci>i   x  cam  me- to  losing you I   And  I, somehow on very little.'-You are'sure 1     "Please do! I hope it is somethiisg  should have, if you had not told m.e you don't mfri^ 77s-  the truth!" # * ilea   in.   the ^steerage   class   and-my |     ''Everything niee~-of sunny south-  "That was why I dared to tell you,  mother wore a shawl over her head.?"-'em skies and brilliant flowers, intoxi-  becauae I had to.  And at the sanae  irVhy,   Peter Anson:   Why  should  eating- fragrance 'aad sparkling blue  time, I was sure that when I did it. E mind that'VSo did mymother come \ waters, of glamorous tropical moon-  would  be the  end. There  is. no  ex-  to  America with  a  shawl over her -light and music "and gay laughter."  rvlaininc   rh*������   wdv   r.hfngfS   happen.  there?"     ' :  Peter was silent for a minute, unen  turned aside from her suddenly and  ia  head and suffer the bewilderment and  fears of Ellis Island^ -     7  "What's the "" difference   .anyway,"  she  continued,   "just a few  genera  exclaimed,  "But/ Camilla,  don't  you  tions? We all came from across the  see, dear your.not being Miss Hoyt  makes it; all the more impossible for  you to love me."  "What do yon mean, Peter" alaxm-  Atlaritic, yet the,,first arrivals scorn  the later ones. Because they beat-us  to it," I suppose; But as soon, as the  "I hope-1 always shall reihind vnii  of-such iovely things, Peter."  "Happy, dearest *??:  "So happy.    I shall* never be  unhappy again."'-���������;..  '  "Or blue?" 7       7  "Nor blue!*7:77.7";7\  After awhile, he    said,"    "But   we  biggest high-hats have prospered with j haven't planned for the future at all.  ���������d.  "Because I have no money, either.  I can't take care of you���������oh," for  years���������perhaps never.     Mrs^Hoyt is  rio-hf vnn must find someone to love  who has plenty of money to take  ������2are of you."  "But didn't I just tell you that I  was  preparing to  take  care of  my-  salt?"  "Oh���������that!   For  awhile���������yes.    "But  you must think of your future-"  ; "That is just what I am thinking  of���������what my future would be without love."  ; "Surely, there is someone you.could,  oare about who has money and influences that will give you the , happiness you deserve./' He did not sound  yery convincing .but he was trying to  tie generous.  "There is no one in the world who  can   make   me   happy,   except   you,  Peter."   She  pressed her head close  on his  shoulder like  a forlorn  child  . seeking protection.  "Precious! Camilla, you make me  wild. If only I could make you  happy!" .  "You can if you love me enough,"  softly.   '������������������'"'...���������,  "Love you! I love you too much>  But I can't take care of you for  over so long, and perhaps I never  could give you what you have had."  "Will you stop saying that, Peter?"  there by doing anything I could.,���������  just ,   as .'. I've     worked     my   way  A.*** till *L������-*������ti 14AM OTIffVTtol ���������~VA**V* AA -IA, mm. -A mrmmm mt mM am mm. a.   -v������������^������      ������������������������:<1r,^������*������Ml.      +.    mam mmAKM^fSi*     ������*U     ������ mm\lmtVm?     wAWmm  interpreter. I know French pretty  well���������and Swedish and Scandinavian."  "I have Spanish aad French and  some Italian," Camilla added., * ;'We  might* start a foreign language  school." '  "Or build a tower of Babel."  "We'll let the children do that," she  reminded him,  slyly.  -   "There you are! Now the children  come into the picture-  And you say  T tipo^h'''   r*y.rtnar*% mir nlana "   ��������� a��������� ���������������r   S"������������������-"  "Oh, but that's a long time from  now���������when you are rich and famous,  W*rtO������     Irfxttw.    f^mtrti-mam    rl AS������s\v....4-n    4*8*./*     ^..4-S^.r.  of the -world,"  "Why, I'll be so old then��������������������������� they  laughed together.  Camilla said presently, "Forgetting  all that now3 you must promise me,  Peter, to go right on^vith your work  as' you had planned before. If you  ���������don't, I shall go away and never see  you again."     .:.  "You couldn't!"*  . 7 ��������� "I ���������. shall' if" you let  me hurt your  work. I love you too much to hurt  you like that."  "So much that you could leave me  ��������� ���������  a*A������������  Miue neips ror ibis Week  "O the depth of the riches both of  the wisdom and knowledge of God;  how unsearchable are His, judgments,  a������d His ways past finding out-"������������������  Romans 11:53.  is  ever lost  we  once  have  No  star  seeiU ���������  if you beheved it would be better?"   j We always may be what we might  have been.    -���������'���������    -  Since good, though only thought, has-  WttiJx  j*=  "Yes,  Peter/'  "Oh, my dear!" his voice held awe.  "Hut you are to; remember that losing you would hurt*ma now more  than anything else that could possibly happen to me. Shall we both go  on with our plans, as we had made  them, for awhile, just seeing each  other when we can, then?"  ;*Not going to the Majestic and the  Maddox. Oh, Peter, that was terrible.  You must let me.pay you back the  money you spent that night."  "Don't say that, dear. If I always  have -'as much pleasure from the  money I spend as that gave, I'll  get enough from life. Please don't  mention it again."  ^'All right.-But you must not spend  your money on me again., We can  walk and talk together in the park  often, and have little picnics this  summer when you are. not too busy."  So  they planned  confidentially,  as  only lovers who  know  little  of  the  "caprices of life may dare; for to them  the  future   always,^ beckons J. along  a  straight shining road.  (To Be Continued.)  life and breath.  God's  life  can always  be   redeemed  frond death  And evil in its nature is decay,  And any hour can blot it all away;  The hopes that lost in some far distance seem  May  be the truer  life,  and  this  the  dream.  ���������A. A- Proctor.  St. Bernard has said: "Man if thou  desirest a noble and holy life, and unceasingly prayest to God for it, if  thou, continue constant in this thy da-  sire, it will be granted to thee without fail. And if God has not given it  to thee, thou shalt find it in Him in  eternity; of this be assured." Therefore   do   not   relinquish   your   desire  muugu   iu   u������-   uui,   tuiuixcu   <minculai.c-  ly, or though you may swerve from.  your aspirations or even forget thera  for a while. The love and aspiration  which, once existed live forever before  God, and in Him ye shall find the  fruit thereof; that is, to all eternity,  it shall be better for you than if yois  had never felt them.���������J. Tauler.  N  mm.  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ���������r���������. By Aline Michaelis ���������  Train Accidents  HOW FRAIL IS BEAUTY  -So I Still Remind You Of An Iceberg?'"  she demanded severely. "I dont want J ������*������������^ ."J the democracy that they  the things I have had-ever. I want never practice, they go baek where  you-oh Peter, darling, X love you so! they come from, ^hey <go abrcad7 to  Don't send me away from you." Her exploit thejr wealth to, the poor rela-  hands reacheTup and clasped around! ������ves they left behind, to buy conti-  hicneck Her lipa lifted to his. Peter "jntal culture, to absorb the genius  - took them, eagerly, lost to all practical reasoning. -  They murmured together. "I Won't,  darling, I promise. We'll find a way."  Presently, it was Camilla who drew  away suddenly and exclaimed, "Why,  Peter,,it is you who should marry a  girl with a fortune, so you can be  free to study and work without wor-  rying about money. That would mean, you   reminded  me  of  the  flrBt  time  everything to you. I'm sorry I for-j I saw you?"  got your side of it, Peter dear, I'll,  go away and take care of myself and  find somoono else." Now It was  Camilla who tried to be cheerful and  convincing and generous.  Peter drew hor close with an Indulgent laugh. "You precious .little  goose! What should" X have to work  ,1.  of great foreign masters or revel in  the historical grandeur of the  world. Even you believe that to corri-  -plete "your education, you must go  abroad. Then why are you ashamed  to have dome from there?"  "You arc   marvelous!"   Peter,   declared solemnly.  "So are you!  Do you know what  ho  ImmrnmmiKr&Mti WwWt���������****^'"***1'*"  WEAK.WOMEN.:  TuImjXvdia E. Piulddarn'o        ..-  * Vegetable CompOMUcfl  m*0 yea ever fott i*l������(������t [you waro too  Weak to tin* anything ������ ��������� ��������� t"*������* a**"*" d,������  toot Ii������yo tt������e atrflw-lth to do your worlc?  DVnmnn wlif������ ������r������ wbi������k anil *un������clowt������  ���������UoiiUl tuke ������ tomlb ������uch,.������o tt.y*i������o Kv  KMukhnm'-a Vodotablo tComiiouUil. Hcatl-  ���������chua and ImcknchcH that aro tlio result  of a tired, -fun.ilowit, condition oltijw  .yield to thia murvoloua mwHclnoa  m out <tt ������vcry 100 womoit who report  ,   Ho w nay tlmt tlioy ��������������������������� tieneilted by thin  modlolno. Buy ������ liottlo horn your tlnia-  HUmi today ��������� ��������� ��������� a������������d wAtcl* tno roiuittia  in, WiiHWii'  ���������9. At Ii  W.    N������    tL   2^  "���������Aye   tank  aye  go. home' ?"  laughed.  Her finger tapped his cheek with  gentle reproof. "Of course not! Will  you stop being ridiculous? You always make me think of Viking ships  and brave advonturers ih search 64  conquest and new landB(I You are  like your beautiful, brave country.  Your liair is like the gold of the  sun that never sota in that 'long  northern summer, your strength is  Hko the ruggad cliirs of tho coastline, your cy������fl aro lllc0 the sparkling  blue ico of the stem winters."  He chuo'ic.1 eel with -Joy nt her do-  llglrtful fancy. "Do I n'tlli remlnrl yr>ii  of an icoborg since I've Hissed you?'1'  "No, I've changed my mind about  your being an relation to lee; You  must be the fl re of like northern  lights, the son of Aurora Borealis,"  sho bantered.  "Just for that,.I'll burn you up," b������  warned  hor,  kissing  her again,  Ha  There ig so much to  decide/Every  thing is different now.'*  "Peter," she said severely, "if you  lot our love change your plans and  ambitions the least bit, I shall be very  unhappy,"  "But  I   didn't  have   you  in   those  old J plans. Now I have you and want to  fit you   into  them  from  the   beginning." *  ."Please tell me just what you had  planned to do before you found me."  Her tone was as matter-of-fact as If  they were only new business partners.  "But that Is the past���������before I  found you," Peter objected.  "Tell me, anyway," she insisted.  "Why, there was nothing very definite accept that I was going to work  very hard and sacrifice everything to  succeed, I had planned to enter  something In tho National exhibit  next fall to compete for the Paris  scholarship. On tho long chance  that I won It, I hoped to make  enough   to   pay   my   expenses   over  THAT DEPRESSES PEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wnlce up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  You two "foBllna punk" niniply boonurm your  iIv.ii- Imi't itoua-lnu Ua dally ttvopounttu of HquUI  Mla> into your bowels. l>ltteation and oliniinntlon  pro both "namnerod, and your entire syetanv (���������  not nit poisoned,  ...  Wliiit you mem! In olivet stfrmilftint. Bonn a.  tlilnrc tluvt. hi>������w further tlinpsottH, ralneml water.  oil, mintivo unndy or allowing aum or roiiah������K������i  Wliloli only niovo tint howela-���������3nuorii)jj Uia ww������l  ohiisa ol* tnniblo, your llvnr.    _.  'I'okfl Curter'e lMt\ti I.Ivor Pills, Purely ver������.  table. Nc>lmmlkoa|omol<mprmiry), Unto. Sure.  Aak for tliom by, Jiutuaj, XUliwo substltuteaj.  flflo. at oil .ImunlaiA. aH  How frail a thing is beauty  To touch the heart-strings so!  The swirl of dancing shadows,  The willows" bending low.  The jade and emerald water,  The far-flung, breaking wave;  How frail a thing is beauty,  That yet a life can save!  O, beauty let me clasp you  And hold you close always,  Walk with me in the splendour  Of morning's golden haze; , v  Reveal your still reflection  Upon the sleeping lake  And greet me with the twilight  When starry hosts awake ������  A gleam/ a hint a promise  A sunset's fleeting gold;  How frail a thing 13 beauty  That yet a life cari mold!  > A Strange Illusion  Toloscope Convinced People Man They  Saw Was Not Flagpole Sitter  A -flag-pole sitter in Montreal seemed impossible but the office staff of  one of the upper storeys of the Aldred  Building wero sure that thoy saw a  person seated.on a stool..atop a flag-  pole on a nearby building.  For many minutes the amazed audience gazed Intently at this new  spectacle. Only after a powerful telescope was sent for "did they discover  their mistake. The telescope revealed  a man flitting on a stool on the roof  of a building beyond the one wblch  supported tho pole. Strangely enough  from all skies optical illusion caused  tlio man to appoar to bo seated on the  flag-pole, lie sat still for more than  80 minuteF) and this added to tho deception. ���������  Seven Passengers Killed On Canadian  Roads .Last Year  Last -year  there  were .seven passengers killed and 339 injured in train  accidents,   the  Dominion   Bureau v of  kjiAUouwo   i3a.jra   iu   a.. lcjaiix   isiitucu   ������������y-  cently. This was an average of ono  killed for every 3,000,000 carried ,and  one injured for every ������32,00(?.  Injuries to passengers ranged from  scratches and bruises to more serioua  injuries. Two passengers were killed  in collisions, two fell from trains, tw-o  were killed getting on or off trains,  and one from other causes.  There were 57 employees killed lu  train accidents and 957 Injured, saya  the report, a low record for the last  22 years. There were 94 persons killed at highway crossings, of which 78  were motorists, and of this number  30 were killed at protected crossings  Waterspout Chases Ship  Huge Volume Of Water Follows Liner  Five r.SSles  A waterspout playing tag with an  ocean liner was the adventure experienced by passengers on the "Duches3  of Bedford" during a violent wind  storm. The liner was on her way  down thc St. Lawrence from Montreal to New York on a cruise.  The giant spout, which measured  60 foot across thc base and at times  as much as 500 feet in height, chased  the liner for almost five miles at a  speed of approximately 17 miles per  hour, passengers reported.  Paris plans to build many schools.  Give any man halC a chance and  ho'will say something that he will  regret later.  "Norway will boost government tax  es. '*���������! feel safer  -with a  telephone in  the house  *}k  value  " said  "One of the reasons I  my telephone so highly,  Mrs. Carson," i** that it gives  me such a sense of security.  In case of emergencies���������fire,  burglary, accident or sudden  illness���������a telephone call is the  quickest way to bring help.  I feel safer with a telephone  in   L������iS   *aGUS6.  cooKing,   canned  etc.  If you want to see just what the  well" known Wynndel section can  produce oe sure a  which is sponsored by the Wynndel Women's Institute, an organization that is doing a splendid  community work, including substantial help for (Preston's public  hospital, so that in addition to  seeing a real worth while fair you  are hel^in0* a cause that is entitled  to practical consideration from  our readers.  Kootenaji Telephone Gs.  LIMITED  fH������ CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston. B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HATES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, SEPT. 15  AmmttAXmrn, mf m.       *������������8i^������ <fc<Ma.a*f mm  Visit the Flower Show  And while we are saying a go"d  word for community organizations  and fairs might we direct your attention to the flower show and  school fair Creston Women's Institute are having at Park pavilion  on Saturday afternoon, 23rd.  Attractive prizes are offered for  4rVi&     Tvsa**-*"*-'     <5s-������������<-5rvn������l-������l*->     V������lo**������Tms  VfcllV m\m\-mmAmt J mm.   mmrmrmm^ma. mmmammmt -W������,V mm- ��������� -V*    _-_���������_&-  which are now at their best and a  very competent committee is in  charge to make sure that they are  shown to the very best advantage.  The growing of flowers is something that should be encouraged  and one of the best ways to do  the encouraging is to help make  the show a success by your personal inspection of the very fine  display that is assured.  Along with encouraging flora-  culture your patronage will materially assist a commendable welfare  work carried on by the institute,  which can only be in proportion  to the funds made available for  its use by affairs such as the flower  show.  ��������� -    ^*"������."I���������*! wr&Sm*9*���������~  ��������� "��������� j*; *���������������������������-"���������-_      ^5^   ^-**""i i  A I  ,mmm^gm  \ I  u  gtie New Freight Rate  Just a reminder that Tuesday,  19th, is positively the last chance  you will  have tu> get your name  on the voters list to be used at the  pm\ incial general ejection on No- j    The  new   schedule   of   freight  vember 2nd���������and so far as  we j charges   on straight carloads  of  know there is no method of swear-������ appies which took effect on Mon  ing m your vote, or being vouched ' '  for, or any other method of being  entitled to a ballot other than by  having your name appear on the  printed list.  We reiterate that on that day  you must appear in person before  the registrar, F. H.Jackson, and  from present appearances none of  CRESTON MOTORS  CRESTON  Gensi-aS Motors Products  of" Senega, &������n="r"3s3p ������sSsswa, One.  Ma8SWttt.,.������w.,a*. *������������������%������������������*���������������*���������������������������������*���������������*.������"���������������������������������������������������* ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ *"���������������������������'  AfB*aaSW������������Saii^a������*M*s*M**������**������**MM-a������������*M*������*������������**������.������u**������>>a-  . C-24D  candidates in the field are  likely to be providing tran'porta-  tion to the oflice of the registrar  for your convenience.  This matter of getting on the  list is your own personal affair,  and this election by far the most  important in B.C.'s history. See  to it that you are on the list.  FORM No, 13.  (Section 39.)  AN������> AQT  A   ���������   a. a.m. .a..  .Jk.A.4.A.*.Ai*,a..A.4 ,  a   a. a   ^������������������a.^.^.   a   a   m.m.a\.m.a.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef        na  The Wynndel Fair  The pleasure of your company  is requested at Wynndel on the  afternoon of Wednesday, 20th,  for the annual fall fair at the community hall.  Last year the exhibits well filled  the building and from present  appearances this year's display  will be larger and also better.  Substantial prizes are given for  everything in the fruit and vegetable line, as well as needlecraft,  aay snouiu pei^j. euusixstrie&uiy  putting an end to the shipment of  apples in bulk and will also make  it more difficult for the trucks to  compete with th7* railways.  The new rate to Lethbridge  works out at 19 cents per box, a  charge the truckman can hardly  meet, assuming his load is 100  boxes of 50 pounds each���������two and  a half tons per trip.  In connection with bulk there  has been no reduction in the  charge for carrying apples in bulk  or bins, which is still $1.13 per  hundred pounds, taking Winnipeg as destination. But a cut has  been made in the standard box  rate which until May 30th will be  95 cents per 100 pounds, making  it nine cents per box cheaper to  ship in regulation boxes than in  bulk.  If this saving of nine cents per  box is passed along to the grower,  as is believed in some quarters, on  Creston'* expected crop of not  less than 150,000 boxes the new  rate will bring quite a few extra  hundred dollars into the valley  this season.  Notice of Intension to Apply to  Purchase Land  In tbe Nelson Land Recording District  of West Kootenay and situate on west  side of Slocan RiVcr, at Shoreacres,  B..C. :',"; 7 7.  TAKE NOTICE that Wm. J. G. Oliver  of Shoreacres, B.C.; occupation, rancher;  intends to spply 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 chairs  east f the north-west corner of S L. 2 of  D.L. 302A; thence 20 chains west; J  thence 20 chains north; 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, 1933.   . Applicant.  f   __wl   j-i-i1*f-ar-ti--ni'  Jaiaw m &\ras  r fi'.������a  ���������fsarfcU-s-J-B.  Spare Ribs X?-^Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Fimfim.&si. fiaddis       ������mippers  %*&'%S:M'%m\^^f^^&A WiWSB     ."Tie-?   B   *| ste't'&ee   . I  PHONE 2 1  ���������w mm"W'm "r'T1*"*  *wmwm"w  ���������m'*mmmmw  ���������0't'������.<'������'<l'8l't'f' a,.mr'Vm"WWVW"  Again Orderly Marketing  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS AGT  Kelson-Oreston Electoral  District  NOTICE Ifl I-llCHlCllY GIVEN that I hIiiiII,  mi tukhiiay, .yicPTicMiucit mth, nra. at tho  lio-ir of 10 o'flloolc In tlm foronoon, at my o'llao  in Hut ollU-.t> or O. H. TwJjw, IHHtrlf't. Aki'Iuibi.  in Hut, rottl-oftlcr* Mode. <'ronton, hold an nrl-  Joiir-ic'l Hittlnjc of tlio Court Or HovlRlon for tho  iMirrtOMOor rovlHiiiu tho llHt of votoi-H for tho  kiilit olootoral <1 iHtrlot.,  AikI notlcfl Ih fiirtl-or irlvon that any liorHon  rWilinlnK in Ihj ontlt.lfl-1 to l������o voclntorcu rh a  i-ot,or In tho nliovo niimi.il olootorn.1 <llntrlot  i)iay apply in imh-hoii Io havo liin iiaino ouuirud  mi "In- Hut of volom for tho Haiti olooloral  tWuU-k'X, M, tho tinWI --Ittiii'r of tho acl.fourru.'l  Hittlnu of tho Court of KovIhIoii, iiotwltliHtaiul.  Ini*r I In* faot that IiIh namo 1'iin lwion omittnil  from tho lint of iippHciuitu for roKlHtratloii, or  i Inn, ho Iiiim ornlttod to apply for rotflHtrnMon  at. tho tlmio or In tho matnior oUicu-wIho pro.  vlrlwl hy tlio I'rovlrv'lal ir.lootioiiH Aot.  Dat oil at. OrstiUm,   1i.il,  Hfipioiriliin-, KKIII,  II.Im   1'lth day   or  V. II. .TAOICHDN.  DoiMity ItowlMtrar of Votorn, NoImiiii-  <;runtoi������ KI(!ctoi-al I>lntrl(!t.  The "off again on again" situation in connection with orderly  marketing of the 1933 apple crop  is decidedly "on again" according  to press repo.ts out of the Okanagan the latter part of the week.  It look*" now jfhb if almost 85 per  cent, of the Okanagan tonnape  will be quite effectively controlled,  although exact details of the plan  are not yet announced.  In connection with the 86 per  cent, it is pointed out that half of  it will most likely go to export  and be clear of the uncontrolled  15 per cent, all of which will be  sold on the prairie market.  Selling over one desk has not  actually been adopted but the  method of operation will be very  similar, with pooling of returns  among shippers, and pro rating of  orders received.  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  TRAVEL7  BARGAINS  to  EASTERN  CANADA  m^mmnm^mtnkm^mmm^mm^tm^^  5 TryOur Service���������You'II Like it I |  8 ���������      ~  1  1  tBIVmE: YOUR OAR A ft-  You paid good money for it; you take great pride in its so  why 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 throughput the  life of the car. It will be a constant source of enjoyment and  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK.  from Stations Port Arthur,  Ont.. and West, to  Stations Sudbury nnd East.  SEPT. 16 to 26  Return limit  THIRTY DAYS  GOOD IN COACHES  Small additional charge for  , Tourist Sleepers.  Apply Local Agent  .   ""I        1    ""I   , ^^"^^*^  mAmmmMmu      ^taAka^       gg&      an gg���������k       Afm���������j       ^Q****~*Lv      r*aWB^JMBlr������|  I y ii Prill i  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  ttilB*ft-*'t������tt-1-.������''������.������M  iBgHHSB  SSSB99S  Do Not Lose Interest   !���������^by   delaying   to   deposit   your  Havings.  T"F yCu. cannot visit uo person ally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and 4������  earning interest regularly. eoo  I    UmmU Eaj r^^* i* ^\aT ^������   H    ��������� 1   auaV ^^kT        B~5������ Jjm   V^mtVkm^  JUL. JE������ JS^SL&S? ^^ydrJL. j5j#JL, ^bj Jl^ m^m^mr J^,^. AmA. ^f        , JA.mra. Amam   m Jn. ^Sr.  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Brunch  11. j. Forfac������, Mama-jar  lt'mmmmmwmmMmmm%m  nmiflniateifWHyff"'''"'  J  i  4  8  ��������� j,  ������tai������iiwa������iiMMwaiMw#i.<^  amliam  tiAmlxmmmmwmat  IBttBllMlllteiltlMillltMMIItll  ^lllliliaMilllllWBrJ^irwijlljMWaf.BWri'lll'llMBIrlillra  mm ���������#j-&ili^^^  /S^"  2"=  uro^y  ���������%BF  B-    -"^i^-?*-2r*- 'Cv  :.. ��������� FOR :7BAL^^Wemp^ j^ Yorkshire  pigSj ready '^ep^eii-ilst^pfli; ��������� :~$3" each.  Also^..-si^7eQ"-*a37;d - Gcllis'  iKUHC   UUA.  Like the trumpet blast of eternity!   Torrential  spectacle  storms across the screen an epic canvas of the; pagan  . tyranny of Nero's Rome.  CECIL B. DeMILLE'S mighty human drama of  a love tnat has outlived 2000 years.  Mr. ancU&irs. Hotson of Medicine Hat,  erta, w������rs visiting with Mr. and Mrs.  W. J.  Avery last week, returning home  Alt...  ��������� - imtxzi  from an auto trip  land.  to Seattle and Port-   *>  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Leaman were Spokane visitors a couple of days at the first  of the~week, making.the trip by auto. it.  company with Lloyd,.- and Mis'* Edith  Couling.  SA  j-r-g'i/ra-'g.Iaa'-g^  ii    \/    it   n i   cssii   B m   | >   \ j    j C  yafLraBBrlBLBBBra^LaaJBaBaUM ni n iaftMjr"aWirJM'l"iaaj _jj  r-r ev^rS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Herbert Dodd  FREDERIC MARCH  /���������        m~*s   /i.-ff,7-r^-^nn-T������"r->  CHARLES LAUGHTON  ELISSALAND  m^id^%.n "������>*������3,'E*������ ���������*-���������-*-  ana  /o\w- vj-cners  ���������*.f; ���������  imm~m  ___-..'j������ ii.J"!  al     ff~ S13 CB JO)  Sacrifice  of  tli������  Yvith Nero's Circus Maximus .  Christia s. . .Fortitude of the Faithful . . . Pomp  and Panoply of Nero's Regal Court. . . Burning of  Rome .. . Love of Pagan Chief and Christian  Beauty ... Ppppaea's Milk Bath���������an incredible,  Dramatic, Passion-Swept Spectacle Done by the  Master Hand That Gave the Screen "King of  Kings" and "The Ten Commandments"!  Sunday for Vic  toria, where he is attending the provincial Normal school this term.   He graduated from Creston high school at midsummer.v ,"  7.7;..7-<7.y.'  About 75 Rotariaris and wives and  lady friends from Trail, Nelson. Fernie  and Cranbrook were here for an open  district conference to which quite a number of local citizens were invited. Cranbrook sent a particularly large and distinguished  delegation headed by J.  P.  V������^l. ������*^>1������rt.     Mf������������ MMni ..111..* ....^-^/VM*..^*?      V...  a- fi.imf ~ r������ ii\j   mu.iuua*    auijl    BU(>pui bcu  ftjf  L. P. Sullivan, editor of the Courier,  arid Revs. R Hardy and J. P. Bell,  Unitdd aad Presbyterian Church pastors  in the divisional city^ .  Saturda  Oiiday Speclais  FIRFRTA PrPSBrwimr PFiflHFS"���������*������* It.RK   1  ���������.���������.wn.aari   ���������   * wwa a nurh^   ���������   tanwilhW     DBF tiliUB ...VS* war mm  per wfaw  a i  Lr-OC&l  ' 1  rersonai  WANTED���������Do you want to earn $30?  If so, enquire Review office.  T. J. Crawford has returned from a  few weeks' holiday visit at Vancouver.  FOR SALE���������Chrysler sedan (62),  $200 for quick sale, T. Sixsmith,  Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Choice of two good Jerseys, quiet, heavy producers. W.- H.  Hilton, Creston.  WANTED���������Dog, six months or over,  Airedale preferred. J. C. Martin (Alice  Siding), Creston.  Rev. A; O. Thomson, D.D., of Victoria,  is announced to succeed N. G. Smith as  pastor of Creston Presbyterian Church,  and will arrive at the first of October to  assume charge  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL W80D  FOR SALE���������Pigs, six weeks old, Yorkshires, $3 each. J. W. Parkin (Alice  Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������Quebec heater, will burn  coal or wood, in good, shape,. $5. Mrs.  Fransen, Creston*  The Pythian Sisters have booked the  evening of Friday, October 13th, for a  military whist drive.  Mrs. Geo. Nichols left last week on a  visit with her daughter, Mrs. Geo.  Letcher, at Flagstone.  RIFLES FOR SALE���������=80-3 calibre  Savage, and 8 mm. German. R. T.  Millner, Camp Lister. ..  WANTED���������Buggy, with top, must be  in good shape and priced right for cash  Enquire Review OfSc.  B������������*ig*������este������n  Major Moody of Clareholm, Alberta,  was a visitor in the district at the first of  the week, a guest of J. G. Connell.  Mrs. Fenton Smith/of Kimberley is renewing acquaintances at Erickson, a  guest of Mrs. S. Fraser.  Art Anderson of Yahk is a visitor here,  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. L Heric.  T.  Wilson is spending  Cranbrook this week-  MACARONI  and CHEESE  \  3 lbs. Readycut Macaroni  and 1 lb. Ontario Cheese  a few days at  CATSUP, Aylmer, large bottle, bottle r   PINEAPPLE. Singapore, sliced, 3 tins ..,  SEALERS, Jewel, Quarts, doz   LUX FLAKES, for laundering, 2 pkgs   SOUPS, Royal City, Tomato, Vegetable, 3 tint  Shelled Walnuts, Pieces, cello wrapped, 1 lb....  Wm~.  .Air  .29  1.25  .19  .28  .29  OLIVES, Heinz Queen, bottle  .24  .������?*iS?$^M������m^l!3������������g������M������g&f3S.i  &^*&2&������mmZ?mm������S^������mm������3wm?i.iim������ilA  A. A. A.A. A. A. A.A. A ���������  rA.AmA.A.A.,A.A. aa.������<S,.^i iS.t.S.S.Ii   Am A.AmA.Amailtmtn j^ ftiArAilli k\A\ i  WE HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK OF  Bob   Currie   and 7 Peter Heric  visitors at Fernie at the weekend.  were  vrtuv^*  GUN FOR SALiy���������Shotgun, in good  condition,  cost $80.    Reasonable price,  ohn Watson, Creston.  Mrs.  Mrs. L. Wheatley of Spokane arrived  on Tuesday on a visit with her son, Lee  Heric.  The crew at the Long, Aiian & Long  packing shed has been enlarged with the  starting up of the grader on Saturday.  DTDWtr  amJLam a U"  -via  o6pt���������mi������eF  and Mrs Jas. Dodds, a  10th, to  daughter.  Mr  Ray Crisler was a Cranbrook visitor a  few days the past.week.  The.report is current that Ray Crisler  has sold his interest in the Erickson Service garage to his partner, Lloyd Lead-  better.  *V**  "*���������"!������   ft  e������      sr  ���������^r3ya**-*r)"*J"**3 Y^^*> *fj "~~""i ���������**?  1 i&E^l&i^  Cm  AW  ������������������A  2-VoIt Air Cell  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  44  44  44  bad.R  CENTRAL   MOTORS  Canyon St. FORD CRESTON  Sealed tenders will be-receivea'tipto  Saturday. September 23, 1933, for a sup .  ply of Fifty cords 3-foot dry or green Fir  of Tamarac stove wood, for Creston  schools. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. For all other infor-  Histios ������**������*-*!" GEO. NICKEL Secre  tary, Creston.  Grand ������9f Sfilitifi  B        Eta AA&MU  -Wll-uOlCJ*  KVJI' Zmrn  AW-JkWJM. J*. mli9   2  "OB.Al"UL  AlesonLoyd  m  m^f  a ROLAND WEST  thrilling story.  NEWS and COMEDY  ���������9"  -El  jm\ _���������     miAV  MB*G YOU  jg&TSBSi���������^ QSt ibs4BHBbs\  MmWfmWMj^ At  5.45 a.m., September  15,  the   game   commissioner  says "go."  ^Lp||k AW AW JH  unf������ Soswe9&  EVERYTHING  FOR,'  THE HUNTER.  V,  MAWSON  CRESTON  Htr  ��������� t������  The hunting season on deer and game  birds opens this morning. The season  on grouse; Qoses i^Ojctobef 15th.  "Mr. and Mrs; >Wi L. Bell were visitors  at Calgary, Alberta, the latter part of  the week, making the trip by auto.  FOR SALE^MullinV pressed steel  boat, in .good shape, suitable for outboard  motor; $20.   J. B= Holder, Erickson.  The afternoon of Saturday, November  18th, has been booked by the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid for the annual bazaar.  During *his stay in Creston, Dr. Lyle  Telford of Vancouver was a guest at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Jackson. ���������  Mrs. W. DeFoe and baby daughter of  Nelson are Creston visitors at present,  guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Ferguson.     .  W. Ramsay of Nelson, district public  works engineer, was here on an inspection  of road and bridge work at the end of  the week.  Mrs. Keith Kettlewell of Trail was a  visitor here last week, a guest of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson, Victoria Ave.  Miss -G. Cooper of Nelson is a visitor  here this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Millen, Kootenay Telephone Company  superintendent.  Mrs. R, Hopwood of V ncouver arrived at the end ol the week on a visit at  the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. T. Simister.    ;-  Mrs. Murray of the dining room staff  at Fraaer's bakery, ia away on a two  weeks' vacation with relatives at Calgary  and Milo, Alberta. _  Mrs. Cherrington .was a visitor at  Crawford Bay on Friday, where she was  judging in the domestic science classes at  the fall fair at that centre.  Tho neweRt in elcctrlo ironern will be  demonstrated nt the Speers' store on  Saturday afternoon, 16th, by the representative of Beatty Bros.; Limited.  ;; Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary havo  booked Friday evening, October 20th,  for a bridge, and will have tho annual  bazaar on Saturday, Docember 2nd.  The flats haymakers got in throe good  days work at the first of the week, follow  ing a rainy   Saturday,   but aro again  halted a������ yesterday morning produced a  heavy rain for several hours.  . Remombor your last chanco to get on  the voters list is Tuesday Sept. 19th.  To facilitate registration F. H. Jackson,  deputy rcclotrar will bo at C B. Twigg**  oilko in the poatofllco block, from lo  a.m.  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Farrir* woro auto  visitors at MIroouIo, Montana, at tho  end of the week, in which city their  daughter, Minn Edna Birch Farris, is  entering St. Patrick's School of Nursing.  While at MibHouln they visited with Mrs.  Farris' nephew, who for the prist flvo  -yctstrn hpa been teacher of maLhuimUten  in tho high nchool In that city.  Apple haulers complain of the  shape of the high road into town. This |  week it has been necessary for some of  the truckmen to carry shovels in order  to fill in the bad ruts about opposite the  Wickstrom ranch.   _>^       .������������������.-'.     j  "**>*****yi  fy'-yuv������,,y,������i^if T't'^ry y'w'V'y-v'^V'V < 'f^'t  Rales Hit  Rullr  ShtftMninr  mm? aaa jj������- ������a7aaa m\\  C.P.R. Cuts the 'Rate on Boxed  Apples Materially, Effective at  Once���������Graders Now Running  ���������Wrapping Gox Orange.  <<-'j- ������   -'.\U:������������������-���������'���������      ���������---'������������������' :Vsi  7 7-iniioi^nry -   ggg  We. to Change Books M  Lendlo,  $1.00TOJOINa  MA GAZINES,       BOOKS,       NOVELS 10c e<  .... h  lVAmJtm*A\j  Stationery and Office Supplies  The hum of the graders, the rustle of  fruit wraps, the rattle of trucks in the  shipping room and the thud up the nailers is heard.in the local shipping houses  commencing with the first of the week  when both the Exchange and Long, Allan  & Long put quite a crew of girls and men  at work along with starting up the grad  ers for the season.  Bartlett pears are how over and this  week will clean up the Wealthy apples of  which the crop has been at least up to  the estimate. Creston rolled six cars of  bulk WealthyB, some of which .were mixed  bulk, at least one car being heavier to  bulk crabapples than Wealthys. while  others-carried quite a per centage of  pears and crabapples.  Arrivals this week are principally  prunes and the later .varieties of plums,  with the former a short crop and consequently in good demand. Hyslop crabs  ore coming strong, and a good start has  been made on Cox Orange apples, with  thes*-- latter being wrapped for the export  trade. In connection with the overseas  market both houses report a considerable  volume os enquiries for Cox Orange, Jon*  nthnn and Delicious and the outlook is  good for disposing of thes on the Old  Country market in the export sizes.  At their Erickson warehouse Long,  Allan & Long havo half a dozen girls  wrapping pears and Cox Orange, the  grader going into operation on Saturday,  at which time A. E Towson joined the  warehouse staff as receiver, a position he  capably filled last season.  At the Exchange the ataf? of helpers in  the packing section look fine in their uniforms of bluo. Ten girls were at work  on Tuesday on tho graders and wrapping  pear** and Cox Orange, with tho grader  busy chiefly on the run of Wonlthya  going out household.  In shipping circles chief intorest this  week centres in tho new achcdulo of  freight rates which went into effect on  Monday, in which the 100-pound rate on  boxed apples wac* cut sromGG to 38 cents,  Lothbrldge; 06 to 47 cents, Cnlgnr ; and  GG to 47, Medicine Hat, with the minimum car set at 37.500 pounds. - At tho  new rate it Is now chcapor to ship boxed  npploa than bulk, tho latter rate to Loth-  bridge being 40 cvnts po������������ hundred as In  tho pant. In tho mattor of minimum  cars, howovor, on exception in mndo  whoro not lens than 6000 pounds of soft  fruits aro carried, in which carte the minim-mi in 24,000 pounds, with iippios  taking tho now rate.  GEO. -H.'-KBULiY  Jgg TBBREXALL STORE  .mat, Jttsw- SmV^sti* Jtttm. m. jnt .otjto. JwtsoL sizsimL itt^i JStstL JttStt. -st-so. jnm.   ���������  ���������   mi    ���������   ii in  im ���������   ���������     'i    ii  ii   ii i   ii    i       i -in ii 'i" i   -r.il      "     ���������>  i+ma.AimaimAw.AaW^mwAmamWw m |nA������A������llNs4l alf 1 si Sk sj mhiA alaV aj M% m A ��������� Ml I  <aa> li A H t*fcl S 8<%   lA^tafcsjAnirafcallall II A ��������� A Si a*fc > 0. Ii **K Sj All A ��������� "fWfc "��������� ^th S������ tASm taSaS ������ aJk l> A'  * -   '  '  FtBM*  kfjSMiGmSmf .mi^iWm&wWiwfSS  Economy    and    convenience  weather we invite you to try our  during   the   hot  g������afj*2"0������5 mWSmflT F������Bi\*  With  our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  fa������������������ GOME*  H- S. MCCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,     . FLOUR,   FEED  ^.laiiJUii W'Wsy'ny'i'-y-1 iy���������a*|jri~ay���������^���������y���������yy-y���������y-0 ^���������y^ y^-^,,,.^,   ^���������^   .^, | ,^ ^ (  ^    yr-ygygygy,,.^^,^,,  SfYWM havo a  B-tM f^mmm fig ������B$ QBMmm\4m\. Amw^AW ^^^BAWmm^A^mfmMm Bm\\. ssWitflrA tA%mMm\Amm\  ^^^LW tfAmfZLw SmmAwmW mW mm kw kw mm\\mmw        jff^^^ Aw    ^mm^m^S^mf &S ^^S^^IsWJ^  Consult us.   We are equipped to give you the bes  service at tne lowest cost.   Specializing in  * .  a*gfia*>,ffi^ffi jgjgto^a,     jg jSf AmM sSyiS/iy  Allmm\mrAmf%������  Heavy Draying, and Light Delivery.  p-n. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES'  T3IONE 33  WWIV^W������i������*VU'������|avlt^vWri*  r������ ������������������wortr-  "t>T**"*"TT"l"*pV""*"'  ar^rr������*wc������-i8-tank-awr  \>Xa,jBiik-j X-O'X-tl ���������  ���������:���������-������"-'.���������  a  ������������3  Protofvoe 'Kilogram ValuaMe  JUVJL. 1V1DU   j-jaV-ir*  Freight Car Was ESusive  qf  JLJtie  r       t t  W orlct  T**c ti try* * ���������  w neat Situation  People who had the privilege of listening- to Premier Bennett's speech  before the members of the Montreal Board of Trade at the banquet tendered  to him on his return from attending- the World's Economic Conference, and  the Wheat Conference of the leading wheat exporting and Importing countries which followed the larger world gathering, -undoubtedly learned many  ���������"������������������ft*"'."'"  things about world matters, and especially wheat, which were entirely  to them and must have impressed them with the -magnitude of the problem  which now confronts Canada in disposing of its chief article of export,���������  wheat.  Prior to the Great War, Canada was rapidly forging abead to first place  among the  wheat  exporting  nations of  the  world.  Gradually  the  United;  States, which had been the great exporter, was relinquishing her position  as a wheat exporter and more and more rapidly approaching* the stronger j  economic position where her production of wheat would not be more thanj  sufficient to meet her own domestic requirements. In fact, it was confident-  ' ures Art> In Existence  A secret mission In the charge of a  high official of the London Board of  Trade,   recently  took first,  to  Paris  and then to.Sevres  totype -kilogram."  This is Britain's official copy ot  the "international standard kilogram," on which all metric and scientific measures of weight are based.  At Sevres, which is the home of the  international committee'' of weights  and measures, the "British prototype" was compared with the international standard.  These ��������� co"s!*"i&*rlsQ"-9 hRV*? been sn***-".o  only once before since 1889.     .  The international and the British  kUog-randa were weighed against each  other ort a. balance sensitive to a  hundredth part of a milligram. There  are 28,350 milligrams to an ounce,  Thc prototype is ir.sdc cf a platinum alloy called irido-platinum. In  spite of  the high resistance  of this  nrhxvft- nl      t-r\     *?.**-mm*A4m.wt.r+m      infliiAn a"* AO      m~Y\ rt,     X"^������">1 _  >������*W *>-������%*        *������-"*-*       V/*.ifU*l AmKJkA       ���������>**** V4^-A*W W������*        *.**W       mAm-m. A.  tish kilogram could have changed its  weight by a, few hundredths of a  milligram or so. If minute changes  ! occur they aro reported to parliament.  Plans  for  the  journey  were   kept  j*"x~������cr-*c"ni  tD>t������^vn������A.������������;  ly stated by -persons in authority that in  than a  I secret lest bandits might attempt to  vvheat-iiii porting  a few years the United States.   . ���������   .. .  . .    . ., _  __    f^**_     _ . _ j steal  the  prototype.  A  kilogram   of  wieat-exportsiig- nauo... iridio-platinum is worth several hun-  Canada.  Australia and  the  Argentine  found  their  markets in   Grezt, dred pounds sterling as metal alone,  Britain and the principal countries of continental Europe, France, Germany,  Italy, Spain, Holland. Belgium, all of which countries took large quantities  wheat ^it"������<?r dir^ctlv fmrn the country of oriSrisi.  iliipOT ww������.  Snri i recti"  though the London- and Livepoei markets. Then came the Great War. Wheat  was in greater demand than ever. Europe was willing to pay almost any  price to get it. To meet the demand of the Allied nations it .was urged as a  patriotic duty upon the people of Canada, equal almost to enlisting in the  army, to raise wheat and more wheat. Greater production of food-stuffs -was  the slogan, and the most intensive organization was directed to bringing  about that larger production. The United States again turned to quota production of wheat because of the prevailing high prices and unlimited market.  The war taught the nations of Europe the lesson of the importance of  being able to feed their people in times of war or other emergency. Germany  learned the lesson. Italy learned it, France learned it, and, while not directly  involved in the war, Spain learned it through the high price she had to pay  for wheat and other imported food, commodities.  For a time after the war, while the necessary work of reconstruction of  their countrysides and industrial towns and cities was under way, the countries of Europe still offered a good market for imported wheat and at a  while a "prototype kilogram" is naturally worth far more than its price  as metal, for there are only about 30  in existence���������one for each of the principal nations.  Abj-fcrtdcn His Vp&t  An ex-sergeant brought an. atmosphere of comic relief into the military tribunal at Paris, which is still  hearing,appeals from, war-riime-couri.-  | martial sentences when he successfully appealed against a -sentence  passed in 1918 of 15 days' imprisonment for twice abandoning his post.  Serjgeailt Nigon was ordered to escort ; "a . freight .car/ cefet^l^^g;; ;C;00G'.j  gas masks. When tne convoy stopped  for the night-he went- to sleep, and  when he awoke up the box-car had  disappeared.  fl***    vitsjlirrna*    *mw ������ w-V. sn.mmt 4-3***.'   w> <���������<** ������ ������������rBv������5    *fc������j5���������1  *a mm\m    ������������������44 ������* t*^     <u*������ra.8>������>V������<-.w������<wM    WHyanU* ^V**    mmAmAm-  it would come back- It turned-up two  days later.! .-���������   '-���������?������������������   ���������        '."7.'<���������;��������� -^-,...:  He was then told the train woul*5*i  proceed again next morning but when  he looked for it again it had dis-  .cppcEircd. .Eventually he discovered  It had arrived at its destination without-the loss of a single gas mask.  In reply to questions, he said he  did not si-eep in the box-cat "  a soldier was oulv sllowed  in a horse car during the war. If he  had slept next to it on the track.he  would have been run over. He did not  get inside because if he had done so  they would not have been able to shut  the door. He declared he did not  abandon his post because a post is a  fixed point and the box-car -was a  movable object.  "It was a phantom car/' he said.  "It kept disappearing."���������*  He was acquitted and the sentenca  quashed.  AepuMcp nc- pro  ; FeiitiiiE  rn   clopn  Progress In New Gold Fields  Large   Amount   Of   Work   Done   On  Labrador Claims  Remarkable progress has been  made already in the Labrador gold-  fields, according to Hon. W. J. Walsh,  Newfoundland's Minister of Agrlcul-  Has Radio Wave Pains  To  St. Johns from the Lake Wabush district.  He was accompanied on the expe-  starvation on the 'one "hand, or the possibility of being required to pay excessively high prices on the other hand in the event of a further war or  world emergency. They offered. bonuses to their farmers to produce wheat,  they fixed uneconomic high price for domestic grown wheat, they imposed  prohibitive tariffs on imported wheat, they arbitrarily governed all importations, and fixed minimum quantities of imported wheat that might be used  by millers and in the making of bread.  Premier Bennett outlined the effect of these things in his speech. The  four great wheat exporting nations are Canada, Argentine, Australia and the  United States, the chief of which is Canada, while the great wheat importing]  nations are generally listed as being Great Britain, France, Germany, Italy,!  Spain. But, Premier Bennett pointed out, .whereasEuropean countries in  1930 produced approximately S00.000.000 bhushels of wheat, in 1933, just  three years later, they produced 1,220,000,000 bushels, an increase of  320,000,000 bushels. s  Even more Illuminating was Premier Bennett's statement that this year  France will produce between 75,000,000 and 100,000,000 more 'bushels of  wheat than Canada; Italy will produce 75,000,000 bushels more than Canada;.  Germany and Spain combined will produce 125,000,000 bushels more than  Canada. These countries were the former buyers of our Canadian wheat; now  they are producing more than Canada.  Mr. F. E. Murphy, who was the United States Government delegate to  the wheat conference In London, gives the wheat production of these four  European countries this year as 1,015,000,000 bushels, against Canada's  estimated crop of 300,000,000 bushels, Argentine's 220,000,000 bushels,  Australia's 174,000,000 bushels, and United StatesV 499,000,00Q bushels. In  other words, these four European countries will produce almost as much  wheat this year as the four chief exporting nations. In addition, the Danubian countries,���������Hungary, Roumania, Jugo-Slavia and Bulgaria,���������will produce in the neighborhood of 327,000,000 bushels. Russia is steadily increasing don, formerly  her wheat production and, while unquestionably her own people need it, the Guards claims  Soviet authorities nevertheless export large quantities in order to finance '  necessary purchases abroad. ,  In thc face of this situation, brought about, ������o Premier Bennett declared,  by a condition of things expressed in one little four-letter word, Fear,���������fear  of starvation In the event of another war which contingency is still hanging  over Europe, and fear of ransom, or, in other words, of being again compelled to pay excessively high prices for imported wheat in order to stave off  starvation,���������the World wheat conference entered into an agreement which  provides on the one hand for a limitation of exports of wheat from, tho chief  exporting nations and a reduction In the acreage sown to wheat by the four  largest exporters of wheat, and, on the other hand, for no further Increase In  production by European countries, except Russia, for a removal or some  of the restrictions now Imposed by European countries designed to reduce  thc consumption of wheat by the use of substitutes, and for an eventual reduction in tbe tariffs now Imposed on imported wheat when thc price reaches  a certain stipulated figure.  Admittedly this agreement la In the nature of an experiment. Whether it  will prove practical in actual operation remains to be seen, because there aro  many factors which enter Into thc calculation entirely" beyond tho control of  man. However, tho facta and figures here presented aro undoubtedly of vital  Interest to the people of Western Canada and provide much food for serious  fthUiUiug and planning on their part.  Tacoma    "Dairyman . Is    Obliged  Ground Himself To Obtain  ftelief  Scientists have started an investigation into the unique case of Martin Bodker, dairyman in the Tacoma  , district,   who   suffers   intense   pains  tur-e and Mines, who has returned to ra       waves unless he grounds  r~*a-        -w_i a*      xi -r   _*������ tTT_l 1_     ._���������_       I *-^  himself.  Tacoma  and    Seattle  . ,  ._      .       _,  ^ ,. , .. .  . , . __       , dition by Dr. O. K. Snelgrove, geolo-  high price. But the governments of these countries organized to raise more .     ,   _       . ...  .5 ..   .   . . .. j  ���������- - j t-u ? _^,-     ��������� I gist, and J. W. Foote, mining engin-  wheat, meet their own requirements and tnus sateeruard themselves against r        ���������������,.,_ .  .        *Z    .    a-  - ^       - _ i eer. All    three������������������ > seemed    enthusiastic  about the ;-futu*-?e of < Labrador.      ��������� -;���������  They reported that of the 22 concessions granted by the Newfoundland government since the Labrador  was opened to prospectors last fall,  nearly one-half are being actively investigated by field parties. The Lake  Wabush camp, which is reached after  a 200-mile aeroplane trip from Seven  Islands, Quebec, had a population of  39 when they left.  ���������������������������-��������� Mr:: Walsh7and his party spent a  week in the interior. They said flies  were unusually scarce. Unsettled  weather conditions had interfered  somewhat with the work of the field  parties but despite this ,a remarkable  amount of work had been accomplished. .;  nave UCCIS.ICU���������������������������     ���������  ���������   specialists         _ _ m . ,  i.ucy    vrcie   ucr.uicu.  Bodker some years ago began to  suffer intense pain. Physicians could  find nothing wrong with.' him;.'..but the  pains : much like . rheumatism,,,;j������er-  ststed from., time to time.   -;:  One day he put his. hands on a  water faucet ��������� -while sufferingT\pains,  and they immediately vanished. "When  he took his hand off the faucet the  pains returned. Bodker wrapped a  cane with copper wire, hbred a hole  through the floor of his living room,  and  "grounded"  himself.  The cajse was brought fco tbe attention of Los Angeles physicians by. one  of Bodker's relatives living there, and  Bodker was persuaded to go to that  city.*  Htisbssrsd Persuaded Her  T������ Take SCrMsehon'.. > .  By following her. husband's adv'ce,.  this woman, made a tremendous improvement in her appearance���������she  actually took off 32 lbs- of her excels  fat.'1" Telling of her experiehce, she  writes:-���������.. ���������"7.77 i ;-77. 7      :"'���������' 77..'-.'-J ' -'  ''lA-ye^^ -with  rheumatism, nervousness and ether  complaints. And .1 got so fat that  I was ashamed .61 my figure. I was  persuaded7by nay husband to take  Kruschen Salts. Befdre -I began, I  \vsig*:h$d 151 lbs. After talcing ;Krus-'  ehon for a, short .time the rheumatism  was -less painful,7 my nerves got  stronger, and my-step lighter. Then I .  ksaew that Kruschen -was doing nas  good, so I persevered with it and got  my weight down to 129 lbs.,,a reduction of 32.' lbs- of .unwanted fat. t am  not boastingswhen I say that I feel  younger and more active,' have a  much better figure and am healthier  than Xhave been for yea.rs."J~(Mris.)  J.'   S= ������������������������;;:.;  77  Kruschen is a blend of six mineral  salts which assists the internal organs to throw off each day those  waste products that would otherwise  accumulate in. the form, of fatty  tissue. . .'  Chance Meeting Recalls  Rescue During War  Ship Inspector Meets Sailor tie Saved  Prom Torpedoed Vessel 7   _. 7  A thrilling rescue in the days whea  British ships carried on a hazardous  trade along routes infested with  mines, and German "subs" was recalled at Montreal harbor when Captain R. H. Monks, deputy port warden, boarded the steamer "Clan Al-  pin" in the course of an Inspection.  A.ccosted bv s-**. jnsem-her of tli^s -cre^y  who asked if he remembered him.  Captain Monks found himself unable  to recall who the man was. The seaman then proceeded to identify himself as the man. whose life the Montreal port official had saved during  the Great War when Captain Monks' -  ship had been torpedoed off the Irish  coast. About to jump into the one  remaining lifeboat the ship's master  heard groans from some p^acs* oii ������."<*>  djecki- Jteturnin0', he found,- a- member  of the crew, badly wounded^ Picking  the man up, Captain Monks carried  him to the lifeboat only a minute before a terrific explosion sent the ship  to the bottom.  After two days on open sea they  were picked up by an American dsr  stroyer and taken to an Irish port,  where ttxe wounded man was given  treatment.  Miniature Paintings  ��������� _____  Microscope Needed To See Fine Work  Of English Arisi-ai  Painter of mj|nlaturcs so small that  20 of them will fit    on   a   postage  stamp, Stanley A. Burchett, of Lon-  of     the     Grenadier  that   they -are   the  smallest pictures In the world. Two,  about an eighth of a postage stamp  In size, have been purchased by the  queen. One is a seascape showing a  sailing vessel (it dawn, and the other  a still-llfc of marigolds in a blue vase.  To appreciate the pictures fully it is  necessary to tise a microscope. Many  find   it  difficult  to "believe   that   tho  miniatures   aye     real     water-colors  painted with a brush.  Bowel Complaints of Children  During "the Summer EVlonths  Mothers should look well after their children during  tho hot summer months. DeHpiLt"- all thoy can' do tho '  ���������children may be t-cissed, ul any time, with diurrhu'a.  dysentery, Btimmor complaint, or othor forms of bowel  trouble.  There is a flafe remr-dy in Dr. Fowlor'H Extract of  Wild Btrawborryj a remedy that has reooivod tho on-  (lomomniit of le^ionn of Citnntlian mothers rluritip; I no  88 yourn it Iuihi been on tho imirlcot. Don't experiment.  *Qet " Dr. Fowler's" unci bo on the Hitfo Hide.  Manuf/ut'iml only by Tho T. MUburn Co., Ltd,,  "Xoroutu. OuL  Military Commanfl Changes  Toronto Officer Goes To Victoria To  Take Over Military District  Major-General E. C. Ashton, C.M.G.,  "V.D., district officer commanding  military district No. 2,- Toronto, is  leaving shortly for Victoria where he  will take over military cfit3trlct No.  11, which includes the province of  British Columbia and the Yukon  Territory.  Brlg.-Gencral T. V. Anderson,  D.S.O., district officer commanding  military district-No. 10, with headquarters at Winnipeg, replaces Major-General Ashton at Toronto, and  it is understood Brigadier W. B. Bee-  man, D.S.O., whoso appointment to  command military district No- 11 became effective a short time ago, will  go to Winnipeg to succeed Brlg.-  General Anderson.  Fouinue i Centuries Ago  History Of Bavarian City Dates Back  For  1,700 *!ifcars" 7 ..',-'��������� ���������...':'-'  In this year of centenaries, tricentenaries and bicentenaries all over the  world, the Bavarian boosters of Weis-  senburg are inviting all and sundry to  celebrate with them the 1,700th anniversary of their city's founding-  It was back in 233 that the hardy  local  tribesmen  first  broke   through,  the  fortified military  road  built  by  the Romans, destroyed the citadel of  Blrlclanis and built with Its stones a  castle  called  the    Wizlnburc.    Fragments of the city wall erected at that  time, with 31 towers and a number of  big gates, still remain. The Elllnger  gate, in particular, is considered one  of the finest medieval structures of  its kind in all Germany.  ."������������������.'EXT-'Qf..;";  DcnflHtry In OMon Timon  Even the ancient Egyptian had to  bo told to "opon wide' 'and probably  had trouble with his false tooth dropping out occasionally, according to Dr.  T. K. Lowry, McGill University Bpe-  Qinliot In his branch of dental sclencfl.  He told of dontal work done by tho  Egyptians a a early as 3400 B.C., in  a talk before a local service club. Ho  also described known tracer* of dentistry among tho Groeka, Etruscans and  the Romans.  STItING BEANS BItB*fO������fNlQ  Two tablespoons butter; 1 medium  onion; 1 tablespoon flour; 1 cup oyap-  orntocl -milk; Vn cup water; 2 cupa  cooked string beans, cut in one-inch  lengths; salt; pepper; paprika.  Molt butter. Fry thinly-sliced onion  until yellow, but not browned. Stir in  Hour,. Add gradually evaporated milk  and water. Stir until thlckcnod. Add  cooked string beans, cut In ono-lnch  lengths and seasoning. (Servos six),  IVu'umi Loud Speaker  Official possessor of tho toughest  lungo In the Unitod Kingdom, W. B.  Anglls, town crier of Marlborough,  Wiltshire, England, aged 63, won tho  championship from twelve1 rivals la  the National Town-Crlors annual contest at Lyme Regis. Tho three judgea-  aat in a tent 100 yards from the yelling contestants.  Japanese tea exported during 1932  showed an Increase of 4,072,000  poimdH ovor 1031,  #W*XS$������!f  More than 250,000 porooria arc now  employed by tho British pout office  \ department  Franco has ruled that motion picture films in foreign languages can  bo Bhown in only 15 theatres in tho  country,  Commodity prices ln Belgium are  I Incroai-ilng.  cooucuv  B������ANCHiva������:wir  n������tttlnii natur*  , nl Hnvorn of  moata, vefjot-  Blilcn and lull  '������������������������ ������ n ������l no  udui-s uucupo.  At .loaloib, 'or  WrJto-  ^i^fe';fe  w, 7N.  it, sum.  L *^.4Mlmm,a^mM^^m.  j,i.44h^tvt^t*t,hiit^ht^11  ,..^iihm���������M.iiiul  ,r_ri^fj^ajttf^-rt i. ^ rifci-ttttira-it-ui-^^ n,.-t ,i^a.tt^_Mtohisi^iti>LiL������tj^- ^^t^ai^a^.  -x ���������'���������'���������"��������� '"���������-"'������������������ ras������  VUVh'ii'm'Sh'dm*'  AXmAH V JUGJ VY *  ������������������y^WsSjaW*���������fc������ ������a i jiaaiaaii mmmm anOTBaa)  TatasV  *���������*.  /  ,,<3'  *4U>*'tVat*m^'& Aa-.-SBk^'       A* A ^p* km* &.  r\LjilraL"ji\*j������s\  ftjaft I L?   J\|JI/EaJ-J ������ aClL f  Washington.���������President Roosevelt  threw a protective squadron of warships around Cuba while his secretary  of the navy hurried aboard the cruiser "Indianapolis," at Annapolis, for  a quick journey to the capital of tha  ���������oI������-*-s*ar������BT"|      -r*������aV-|1lVv1 4BT*  The president7 had a company cf  marines in readiness at Quantico, Va.,  but he was withholding intervention  as the last resort to restore order in  the "island.. 7 7 :"7:;  fVlo V\0*-fl.0.o'h"r>   ufi*irai>'t<l><nnl"   .t..m./l  a m.**   wA.i.vdA.*^J   ���������    ^....mim^Am.m..mJf;/m        .3 \.\*mmm������A\.W  down the Atlantic coast to stand by  off Key West. Six or eight other craf ^,  including a cruiser, destroyers and  ��������� eubcha&era were within steaming distance of such porta:as Guantanamo,  Santiago and Havana.  jyrdLno   I v Cdi.*"* JJ 1" ai a~������������"i������~l d  Higher, Reward For Services "Necessary States Hon. J. F. Bryant  Toronto, Ont.���������"The farmers of  western Canada are not a bunch of  'Reds' although a few "Reds' are  found in the'r ranks J' Hon. James F.  Bryant, Minister of- Public Works and*  aeting Minister of Agriculture for  Saskatchewan, told the directors'  luncheon, of the Canadian National  Exhibition. He said they aire trying  to bring about better conditons in  rural life.  "They have seen the dawn cf a new  day, and in any matter which affects  agriculture. ..the. voice of the westers,  armer will be heard,*' declared the  minister. The farmer who endeavors  to raise on h"s own farm the means  of livelihood for himself and his family; and does not seek to gain wealth,  is as a rule in a comfortable position  during the present economic conditions. . -..-.'...:.'  : 'Tt is not production, but distribu>  SIONEY T. SMITH  farmers ravor  mm    .. m  ra-jaa-BiVnol  l.*<������aKUUSM  aapraav  ���������*tniiur  niuu  ���������mm i  a ws  , tion.    that    is    the    chief    difficulty.  Washington.-Amid   fresh   reports j ^.^ p^ices hav0  fai,ed  t6  che<:k  OvertvhelnrBiing Majority Shown When  "Vote Was Taken  London, England.-^British farmers  have voted overwhelmingly in favor  of a national dairy pool.-*"Fhe result  of the poll showed 96.42 per csnt. in  fcavor and 3.58 per cent, opposed. A  two-thirds majority was necessary.  With its national and regional pools  the scheme will be one of the biggest  undertakings in the United Kingdom.  Farmers will sell their milk through  the pools which will divide the profits amonc participants according to  the amount of milk" each delivers.  The national board which will be  in charge, will be responsible not  only for marketing and supply contracts but .will also have the task  of utilizing surplus-milk for cheese-  Presicient   of  the   Winnipeg 'Grain j .*M*������.k;������g aad the manufacture of dry  nptr*.  .-������-%-������  a ha-in,   -rf^T*  iy i>hi\m������ 1.U.K-  TJm^imkliXkKlf*    ill p  ���������cf Cuban.-' disturbances Preside**!.  Roosevelt called fo*t*. the speedy establishment of a" government, to maintain order in the island republic.  Mr. Roosevelt outlined the Un'ted  States policy to the diplomatic representatives of south and central America who "were called to the White  "House while American Warships were  concentrating about the troubled island.  To the spokesmen from the neighboring republics, he declared it was  the desire of the United States to  avoid intervention and that everything possible to make this Unnecessary was being done. He said the key  to the American policy toward Cuba  in this crisis was that the Cuban people obtain as rapidly as possible a  government of their own choosing  and, equally important, a government  that would maintain order.  Exchange, who announced the "pegging" of wheat "prices for the first  time in the history of the Exchange,  and said the "peg" would remain ua-  mixB \iOii!st.BaiHy tt.Ci csxsliig auppaics Sjlii  there is a growing belief among our  farmers that something is radically  wong with rural life," said Mr.  Bryant. "Agriculture must receive a  higher reward for services rendered."  ! milk on a large scale. The board  assumes control October 1 for a trial  period until jihe hew year. -when - the  cchenr-e itself becomes operative.  rw.iu.-.   ~^.i .���������   . ,* a���������   -ra.^ ______ .a   .*_.������  * x.v atticains. ������������.jt������������������uca   iu  augiaua  auu  Wales. '  ���������   B������"#-fc"*S-������rf***4������������  '   5af"al������a������iam'*^    'Iw*       l������ls% "-*a������-������ W- A~k %****  Project Has Been Success  Colonization Of Special Kind Working Well In Quebec  Quebec, Que.:���������The Grancher system of placing with farmers and  their families healthy children from  SiidiaB Chief Well Ksowh  Head Of Sioux Tribe Dies After Lcag  Illness  Prince Albert.���������Chief George Kin-  yewakaw*.. of Griswold, Man., head of  SetOers And Summer Campers Forced \ city homes where thera are cases of ,the Sioux Indians in Canada for many  tuberculosis was introduced last vear! vears������  passed  away recently at  the  M"''      \T      I    TCI TI"f -������       W  new i ofk riyer wrecKea  Fourteen    Passengers     Killed    And  Many Injured In Collision  mkm*AAa������m, AAmTLmAA ������>km%m*AA .  by the Quebec Bureau of Health, and  according to Hen. Athanase David,  provincial secretary, the experiment  has been successful. "The children  have become attached to country life  >ns  were  killed   and   25   others   in-  jtorea, some oi rnem so seriously they poking reportedTunder control.  are expected 'to die, as- a milk train  travelling at a fast speed plowed into  a Chicago to New York flyer of the  Erie Railroad at the city's eastern  Outskirts. The flyer, en route to New  York, had been stopped by a switch  engine at work ahead.  All of the dead were taken from  a wooden coach that sandwiched between cars of steel, and. three aars  from the end of the flyer telescoped  like an accordion.  M. H. King, of Elmira, engineer cf  the milk train, running between Hor-  n&ii nn<j Hoboken said". "I didn't sec  the signal light in time to stop. It  happened too quickly. We were coming around a curve."  Vice-President  R,  E. Woodruff, of  To Leave Homes  Winnipeg, Man.-���������Fire-fighting  sources of Manitoba have been taxed  to the limit to check forest fires scattered across eastern and central  Manitoba. Outbreaks -were reported  from 21 districts. Chief concern, however, was felt for the blaze which  roareu over a Kve-m-ue iront setween  Rennie and Whitemouth, in the southeastern portion of the province.  Motorists returning to the city  found driving bet-ween Rennie and  Whitemouth difficult and precarious.  Dense smoke from smouldering peat  beds obscured the highway. Automobiles crawled along through the murky pall with windows closed to keep | now deceased, organized this system  out choking fumes. More than 100 jof *amiiy placement 30 years ago at a  men pairoiied the fire zone, the blaze  Ura& when public attention in * ranee  was turned to the ^scourge of- tuberculosis. The work still goes on in  France but it is done under private  initiative on the basis laid down by  Professor 'Grancher,. < and   funds ; are  Round Plain Indian reserve and was  buried September    2, ���������"��������� according    to  w-mfkm-. ar->V������ { *t SY       Wtp-xw**-.        fMhaOfc  A W^^iAX^A^AAaA^ UVA A...       JL **.-**  a. rx.���������J -mrkmkm, ~ V*U  Indian    chief     was     visiting     Sioux  friends in the reserve and he became  and have no wish to return to the!111 oa August 20 after having assist-  cities, and in a number of cases the!ed in haying. He had been suffering  farmers have gone to the extent of |for years from an internal ailment.  Chief Kinyewaka-w was one of ttie  best known Indians in Canada. He  was one of the central figures in the  colorful Winnipeg Board of Trade  celebration in IS20, held in honor of  veteran Red River settlers and tra'l  blazers of the Canadian northwest.  He was a successful farmer at Gr-is-  wold.  Leicester, England.���������Applied science, Sir Frederick Gowland Hopki;s  told the British Association for tlii  Advancement of Science, "shoul!  take no blame'* "for the paradox 17  poverty amidst plenty and the replacement of human labor by machi_-  ery.  Sir Frederick, head of the assoe'r-  tion, made the statement during h a  presidential address in which he outlined the strides of science in describing life in terms of chemistry.  "It is not within my. capacity," I13  continued, "to say anything about th ?  paradox and its cure, but I confers  that I see more present danger Li  the case of 'money versus man* tha-*  danger present or future in that of  the 'jxsachine versus man'."  wuCcirQiilg- t MaS .replaCciiiicIit   Of   hV.--  man labor, he said:  "It is surely right that those in  touch with science should insist tht  it -will continue. It need not involve  a revolutionary change if there is real  planning for the future. No one can  say what kind o������ equilibrium the dir-  tribution of leisure is fated to reach.  In any case an optimistic view as to  the  probable  effects  of. its  increase  n.n.r    "U~     ������.,r������;A.4 ������B  I .JCTJ.       mf^     JU0I.U1CU.  Sir Frederick referred to. words of  Sir Alfred Ewing, which he said were  still being echoed���������"that the command of nature has been put into  man's hand before he knows how to  command himself.**  legally adopting the children. This is  a good kind of colonization," said Mr.  David, who has been delving into the  doings of the provincial bureau of  health since his rteturn to -work after  a few months abroad.  The Grancher system gets its name  from the  fact    Prefessor    Grancher,  x   cuikeas,      ue   ueCmrcu,       iuai    jj.  civilization escapes its other per'i-j  I should fear little the final reign  of the machine. We should not altogether forget the difference in u~e  which can be made of real and ample leisure compared with that possible for very brief leisure associated  with fatigue, nor the difference between compulsory, toil and spontaneous work."  rou-mjeii*.   av  Families ;of settlers -and- summer  campers were evacuated from the  danger zone. Only .the men remained  behind to ksep.a watchful eye over a  fire that destroyed valuable timber !also provided by private purses. Mr.  stands, ra2ed the station and section | David studied this system in France  house at Rennie, arid threatened small!and launched the project in Quebec  settlementsbefbre rain came to the! without waiting for private initiative  aid of .forest rangers.  %,-m* ������,*  Accepts Important Pest  Saskatchewan    University    Professor  Goes To Carnegie Institute At  Pittsburgh  to start the work.  , .^.a^.~  cuoJijr .  Calgary, Alta.���������Out of Calgary's  2,300 married Jobless, 1,711 are sub-  ! ject to a penalty, ;whicb came into ef_  feet September 1, because"they are  behind 100 hours or more on their  work cards which contain their record  of employment on relief jobs. Many  are appealing their cases before relief officials who have started a close  check on men refusing to work in return for relief granted.   '  .High Quality Ot Wheat  Samples  High  Three Children Burned  Quyon.^Que.���������Three children, Kathleen,  Olive    and    Felix    Jean-Marie,  were burned here when they dropped j ing  down   the   trees"  a match in a tin can fiiied with gun- 1 would  not  come  into  Threaten To Destroy Trees  Kelowna, B.C.���������Threats of "smash-  of   those  who  an  agreement  powder. They suffered serious Tburns | were heard at a meet'ng of Kelowna  and we're rushed to hospital at Otta-   fruit growers who asked of the ship-  Saskatoon,    Sask.���������-Dr.    Lloyd    L  Dines,   professor  of  mathematics   at', wa. The can of gunpowder had been \ pers a guarantee of a cent a pound  the University of Saskatchewan, for hidden away in the bottom of a cup  of the milk train was aware he did  not have a clear track  the Erie Railroad, said the engineer j the past 18 years, and for the past  two years administrative head of the  junior college there, has accepted the  position of bead of the Department of  Mathematics at the Carnegie Institute of Technology, at Pittsburgh,  President W. C. Murray announces.  1*he position carries a* greatly increased salary. .    .  Dr. Dines has long besn known as  one of the leading mathematicians ln  Canada and as honored as a fellow of  the Royal Society of Canada in  recognition of his successful research  work. He was highly appreciated here  as a teacher and administrator. He  received his training at the University of Chicago.  Professor D. B. Delury will continue Dr. Dines' classes in mathe-  mtics during the coming year,' Dr.  Murray inthnatcd.  Fulfilling Pledges Of Economy  Nova   Scotia'H   New    Premier    Gets  Down To Business  Halifax, N.S.���������Less than" 12 hours  after his inauguration as JNova Scotia's premier, Hon. Angus L. Macdonald announced his new cabinet's first  order-in-councll had been a proclamation bringing lntov effect the provisions of the Nova Scotia Old Age  Pensions Act, passed in 1931. He disclosed nlfio the cabinet's Initial moves  towards fulfilling pre-election pledges  of economy.  Estimated savings of "(125,000 annually wore effected through abolition  of two deputy ministerial posts���������  those of agriculture and health���������and  reduction in the number of liquor  commissioners from two to one.  In addition, the cabinet appointed  three of Ito members as a committee  to ascertain means of further reducing expenditures of government.  board 25 years ago.  minimum  for  all  apples  picked   and  shipped.  A SCENE FROM THE WHEAT CONFERENCE  Iloadfi Medical Council  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Dr. R. H. Arthur, of  Sudbury, Ont., was elected president  of tlio Medical Council of Canada at  Its annual meeting here, succeeding  Dr. W. A. Thomnon of Regina. The  council In tho governing medical  board for the Dominion and haci the  final way on the examinations which  wnint be ptifiaed before a doctor may  -oractico in Canada  Want Game Guardian*  Calgary, Alta.���������Appointment of.v a  body of game guardians In Alberta, to  handle protection of game now done  by tho Royal "Canadian Mounted  Police, was suggested to the provincial government by the Alberta Fish  and Game Association in annual convention here. Steps to prohibit shooting of all migratory birda with -rifles  and modern high power pneumatic  guris alflo waa urged.  Nearly 40,000 people attended a religious festival at the Carfln Grotto In  Scotland recently to observe the an-  nlverflary of the opening of, thc place.  W.   N.    U.    2011  Off  New   Crop   Show  '������������������:"'Protein Content 77; 7  Winnipeg, Man.���������Protein content:'.of  the first 100 samples of new crop  western Canada -wheat is on a par  with the average for last year, laboratory tests announced recently, 1 e-  veal. The content is slightly lower  than the first-run last year in Manitoba, but higher in Saskatchewan, according to a report prepared by T. A.  Aiken, head of the grain research laboratory of the board of grain commissioners.    ��������� 7  Alberta wheat was hot available ia  sufficient quantity to permit a test.  Maximum content of 112 samples  of No. 1 hard from Manitoba and 63  from Saskatchewan is shown at 17.2  per cent., while the average content is  13.8 and 14.7 per csnt. for the respective proviius������aV  The. average of 344 samples of No.  1 northern from Manitoba was 13,6,  while 319 samples from Saskatchewan averaged 14.0 per cent.  Loading At Churchill  S.S. Gardenia May Be Lust Vessel To  Take On Cargo This eSason  Churchill, Man.���������Elevator machinery hummed here with the arrival of  the S.S. Gardenia to take on what  may be the last cargo of grain to  be shipped from Manitoba's northern port this season.  With her arrival in port, preparations fo loading 230,000 bushels of  grain were immediately under way  and when the "Gardenia" steams out  of the harbor the 2,000,000-bushel  government elevator will have less  than a ahlp'B cargo in store. Thc leftover will total only 38,000 bushels of  wheat. She is thc ninth vessel to tako  an overseas grain cargo from tho  Hudson Bay port this season.  Our picture was taken after ono of the hectic ucp-ilona of tho World  Wheat Conference ln which delogiltoa from thirty-four nations sought an  opportuhity for ������n International agreement on wheat production, Tho main  flguro in the <group coming out of Canada Houhc ia that of Right Hon.  Stanley Briicc, chief delegate from Aiintrnlin, who played a big part In this  ( proccedlng-i, whlcb concluded harmoniously ,  Apprentices For Farmer-*  Winnipeg, Man.���������Plans for an agricultural apprenticeship scheme to  provide marc permanent help for tho  farmer and employment for the young  men who find it imponslble to got  jobs, in being conaldercd by the joint  committees of thc agricultural and  seasonal unemployment bureau of tho  Winnipeg Board of Trade. mTT* Wm W IT? !m\ T S *a m   "a y    &rrW^mf^-slm' S^  A.  1,  i  Where ECONOMY is reflected���������not in PRICE  alone���������but in guaranteed quality.  ���������  B  >>  *  ������  \  Artificial Vanilla Extract, Fancy bottle, 8 oz   Palm Olive Soap, 2 cakes   Kellogg's All Bran, per- pkt    Blue Ribbon Baking Powder. 12-oz. tin   Baker's Chocolate, It's   Shelled Walnuts, Broken, per lb   Our policy is to provide a way for our army of  customers to save money.  WE DBlmlVER  $ .25  .13  .    .21  .   .22  .    .27  .28  1  .  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Raymond Martin arrived hoir.v* on  a assdsy snoreing, -nfter an extended visit  with his brother, Eric, at Vancouver.  Mrs. J. F. Warren and children, M>>ry-  lin and Carol, of Calgary, Alberta, are  here on a visit with the former's parents*  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������My farm,  two miles northwest of Wynndel. Also  two young horses, three head of cattle,  poultry and implements. Carl C. Feder-  8en, Wynndel, B;C;  FOR SALE? OR TRADE FOR FRUIT  ���������1 M-yard dump box, water power  washing machine, and Coleman gasoline  lamp. Also Chevtolet truck and bicycle.  Enquire Review Office.  The official records for August  that one degree of frost was recorded at  Creston on the mbramg of August Sist,  when the mercury went down  Ths hottest day was the 13th when the  mercury -went tip to S* la the shade.  On sis days during the month the heat  was at 90 or over. The rainfall for the  month was just a little less than two  inches.  Announcement is just made- of the  marriage at Ottawa, Ontario, on September 2nd, of Miss Marion Louise, eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swanson  of Kimberley. and formerly well known  residents of Creston. The bride was a  great favorite in Creston's younger, set  while resident here and has the good  wishes of a host of friends for a very successful future. The groom is Albert S  Whitely, and the newlyweds are to reside  at Ottawa.  Greston valley  Phone 12  Co-Operafnrs Assn.  CRESTON  . o.-at.  a>.aa  aa.,  -a.m    A.A. 'a   a.a.a    a.a    a .a . a . a. a . a   a . m. . a . a., a _ m. a . a, . a .  .#>.,<*. A.  ���������nmmtnrmr* mi  mere is i^ot much Time Lett  Get Your Places Wired Now  First-class work and material ���������and you are helping 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.  F. H. Jackson -was at Nelson the fore  part of the week representing the village  at the sitting of the provincial royal commission investigating municipal financing  and municipal affairs generally.  At the .-council  meeting on Monday  night a grant of $100 was made the community's swimming pool which will en  able the eommittse in oharpe to pay ������ff  the balance of the pool's indebtedness.  Service at the Presbyterian Church on  Sunday morning wilMake the form of a  r������iiy day ssrvics. *i'ne ouimay so..go.  will assemble at 11.20 for the marking of  attendance.   Service will be at jii.80.  FULL BOSPEL TABERHaSLE  REV, P. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUt^mZaAY,  KITCHENER, SCHOOL���������10.30 a.m.  Subject, "Iron Mixed with Miry  Clay."   Illustrated with charts.  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������3.00 p.m.  Subject, "The First Vision of Reve  lation-"  m  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  ���������*��������������� - ���������mX^Am.m.AW. .Am,. Ammm A      ^-������������������������������������������������ - ^      Am - Am .f   mm* .   **% .f  Ma     jA- .   aA. _  A r ^ _, A%m - j*, M ^-- ft.a^,-*}--^- fa - Am - Am r A. Am - AA. - A.  haAaWrferAadra^aa'fcaaMa'af^al^B'B.  ������  ta  ���������  m  t  ������  ���������  a>  r  E  r  I  Aniioyncerrient i  .  We have seeui-eu space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghpuse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing Machines  "U  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  WAA  ^x.  H  VUiLIUi  i wesi Kooienay Power & up  PHONE 3 CRESTON,   B.C.  CANYON road  i mj-W'm'-V  w '^'g'T'y  *WW"k"W,mW  .m,.m,.w.  ���������f'T'  'y v%'f 'w~  1  ^'"a*""**^!"**^^  *W  WE ARE OFFERING FOR  QUICK SALE  SIX PIECES of  HORROCK S  Heavy weight, spun from long staple  Egyptian cotton which combines long  wear with easy washing qualities. Very  .special��������� ,  30 inches wide9 at per yard   36 inches wide,  at per yard ��������� ������������������  Buy now for future needs, as this  price is fully live cents per yard  under the market.  JL  9 J"������Ca������  dZ&rCaj  l ��������� '  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COWIPANY    LTD.  Rev. J. F. Bell of Cranbrook took the  morning service at the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday, and on his trip was  accompanied by Mrs. Bell. It was an  exchange of work, N. G. Smith officiating  at Cranbrook.  A great variety cf cars are passing  through Greston this year. A look over  the register at the Lone Pine auto camp  shows 18 different makes in the 96 that  made the stop. 18 of them were Chevrolet?- and 15 Fords.  Central Motors reports the past week  the best of_the year for auto sales, which  include a i**ord V8 Ford standard sedan  to Frank Staples; a Ford V8 deluxe sedan  to L. Clark of Cray Creek, and a 1927  Ford coach to E. Marriott.  Creston and District Women's Institute have the annual flower show and  school fair at Park pavilion, Saturday.  Sept 23rd, in connection with which  there wiii be aa afternoon of swimming  sports at the swimming pool.  Amongst the notable registrations at  the Lone Pine auto camp !a-*t month were  Mr. and Mrs. R. C. M. Yates of Canterbury, England and Messrs. W. H. Fen-  nell and C. B. Hi 1 from Fort St, John,  o.n the extrem   north boundary of B.C.  Mrs. M. Royce and children, Peggy  and Charlie, of Trail, who have been  visiting with Mr. and Mrs. W= J* Avasry  the past week, have left" for Salmon Arm,  accompanied by Mrs.. Ave'ry, in which  town they will visit with the ladies'  brother.  If you want to see Just what Wynndel  district can produce in fruits and vegetables as well as in all lines of ladies'  work and cooking, visit the fall fair on  Wednesday afternoon. September 20th.  opening at 2 p.m. Creston brass band  will be in attendan e.  Records kept by W. J. Avery, proprietor of the Lone Pine auto camp show  96 cars, carrying 348 passengers made  an over-night stay. Of the registrations  54 were from Alberta, 23 from B.C.. 13  from Saskatchewan, 4 from the United  States and one each from Manitoba and  England.  The Women's Auxiliary of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion will resume  their regular meetings on Tuesday evening, September 19th, at 8 o'clock. The  meeting is in the Legion Hall, Mallar.-  daine Block, and all relatives of returned  men interested in the work are cordially  invited to attend.   ..'  Services at St. Paul's Lutheran Church  will be dropped for two Sundays. Sunday, 17th, Rev. C. Baase is holding his  regular monthly services at Kimberley,  Cranbrook and Yahk, and after that he  will be away two weeks visiting Crows  Nest points. The next service at Creston  will be October lst.  Student pastor N. G. Smith, who has  been in charge of St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church for the past 16 months  will take his last service here on Sunda  evening at 7.30. -He is returning to  Knox College and will spend a Bhort  vacation at home before going back to  college at Toronto, Ontario.  Trinity United Church basement wan  filled to capacity on Thursday evening  for the C CF. meeting at which Dr  Lyle Telford of Vancouver delivered an  address that was listened to with great  interest throughout, with John Murrell,  president of Crouton local of the C.C.F.,  at* chairman. Since the meeting the report is current that Dr. Walley of Nelson  is favorite for C.C.F. candidate in Creston-Nelson.  Mrs. R. Roebuck and Mrs. F. A.  Tompkins woro Joint hostesses at the  latter's homo on Wednesday evening last  at a farewell p*������rty for Miss Edna Birch  Farris, who left at the end of tho week  for Missoula, Montana, "where she is to  tnke a course in nursing. Cards woro  the feature or the evening with a lunch  nt midnight, the guest of the evening  being remembered with many dainty and  useful gifts.  MIbb Mary Maione, whoso marriage  takos place later in the month, was guest  of honor nt a kitchen shower at tho homo  of Miss Beryl Nichols on Monday evening, which wnn attended by many of hor  young friendr*. Music and brldgo wore  the features of tho evening with the prize  at cardit goh'K to Mrn. A. Weir. A delightful lunch wan aorvod nftor which the  Knout of the evening was remornborcd  with a very lino collection of kitchen  utonnllf*.  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m  Remarkable Jew."  MID-WEEK SERVICES  Fridoy, 8 p.m.  Subject, "The  Tuesday and  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  Today  See us for those Shells  ���������all guages carried in  stock, and prices are at  rock bottom.  DOMINION Smokeless  iu, 12, IS, 20 snags  WINCHESTER Rifle Shells  AIL SIZES  GUN OIL.     RECOIL PADS.  Gun Cieaner9 Hoppe's No. 9.  G.--Sinclair  Greston Hardware  a    a    ^, . ^.    a    a.a    a.ala]la.m   a. . a . a ... m. a . a.. a . a . a . m.a    a.a. a   a   a:  ��������� -..A.A.k.m.AmAmA, AS  T  uiiouaii -.'SolM of Music  PIANO  VIOLIN  Mi\ Bullough has arranged to visit Cranbrook weekly.  Will all intending student! kindly make appointments before  available time is taken.  Personal professional tuition in  Children, ?5c.   Adults, $1.  all subjects.   TERMS:  Watch for date of introductory JKecital.  wm -4T "  'WWWWVVm- vv  -^-V   .'".������������������g"'1  .w.,%,.v.v.v.v,iiv ,^   mm.%,.mp.wm  a    at   ,a    a ,^  A������ A .A^A. aa ��������� A i.A������A^,aa .ilia. .4an.j|^^fcM^fca^fc^ ja^A^aarwa^A^A.^ft^,^  ivikn i  J.P.ROSS   BB B8r \%%m\. WW   W\  STS?^.   ^3^,5' .  W as ueiii/cr  MEATS Appetizingly Attractive  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.  wwmwmw',w,mwwmmmww-9~mr,w,mmm'W  ���������m,mm,������mf.m,.mf.y,.lm.va.m,.w   VWA   VW*'  1  Always  Dependable  THE quality and efficiency of  Dominion Duco-Flnished Shot  Shells never varies. They are  waterproof, troubleproof and dependable under every conceivable  condition.  Purchase your Dominion Shot Shells  here���������and now! We carry a complete stock of Dominion Ammunition and hunting equipment of all  kinds.   Let uu serve you*  ffljflflk Ij^Amum"     r^j-fa'ajjfaW     J>b#<������Bj\bV.     .sssVttaW    MaisM sstfajasll  AA., taHh BTsI m^rn ������F5 ���������   5S  IS        \mm\ Ch# ^S^^iW  yf^sp^ ^$$0T  ^Qnjj^   QP      ^BSmW  *  i  HlSi-iiti'l  L-nn'^ri^if^toa^.iii.il.-iAyiiiiM.iiffl  mmmWmWmWImWtlittrjiStol  liftMiiM^  mmmmtA+A+m  mmmmmsm  am


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