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Creston Review Sep 29, 1933

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 '&'tJjt$t;M  :?^S|HiiP^  .*>.7;..|TS3:..-."  '.'-���������'��������� :'^������*v:  7^iroyihcit^:'Llb^  7������.  I-JULXj  Vol. XXIV  -0;KffiB^ SEPTEMBEB 29*  I9SS  No. 27  ���������������;>.���������*���������  . In rt  Handel r uir.  i������*^ "attia. aHseia-a'  Community Hall Taxed to Capacity to Hold Wonderful1 Display in AH Lines���������1200 Entries  Compared with 600 in 1932.  With an entry list of 1200-~-  double that of 1932��������� and with  a gratifying improvement in  oualitv of the disnlav in all departments, Wynndel's 1933 fall  fair scored^'an sal! round success  considerably in advance of the  highest expectations of the officers  Q^tid meaabei* of the Women's  Institute, who are dir������2ctly responsible for the exhibition, which  overtaxed the space of the Wynndel commodious community hall,  in which it was staged on Wednesday, September 20th.  For the remarkable growth in  the number of entries credit must  T*"ti***B        aTM*MY-4*"-fc        rf^ll-i-CTBaT^aQ        AV*%*��������� V������v5 4~i^m-KLw   ftrn/'fc  -U--C* -^i*V"CJ.ft VUiaiUV \m^mtmmmlAXmm9M%/\mfm\ K*      ������������  UV  this year, for the arst time, were  allowed to compete, and the response was notable, particularly  in the needlework class, which  displayed the handiwork of ladies  at fernie. Trail, Nelson and Creston, along with Wynndel. In the  school section competition from  Creston was much in evidence.  the ladies have the additional  satisfaction of knowing the fair  passed oil without a single complaint from any quarter, was a  splendid success financially, has  confirmed the faith Wynndel  people , have always had in their  district, and convinced the many  visitors that in horticultural endeavor as well as home makers  Wynedel takes its hat off to none  in this province* Complete list  of prizewinners will be found on  page four.  Vailey isacicmg  Casi-s-PoUasd  f  Following Growers Meeting on  Thursday Night Valley Canvassed���������Sign Uj>, 100 Per Cent.  ���������Selling Agencies Favorable.  Musi Control Tracks  Kimberley, B.C.      7  Sept. 25,1933.  W, G, Littlejohn.  Creston, B.C.  Dear Sir,���������Reference the article  in today's Nelson; News with  reference to tough distribution of  fruit from your district.  We, as an Association,  repre--  p^ p-i-mA. *^Z-mm m-m 4%. mm. p-m\       MmnnfAnl       VW-faVaTV-* I gamkc*     II-M  vvei-o  table, field crops, etc., which is  directly attributable to the  ample water supply now available  in Wynndel 'sj irrigation system.  Thg-* yWinlfyv'class -*���������������&������ alsso  lapcre-s*  -A iS^S     fc^V ... WJ. -Jf.    m*.*mm..^r.       .. m~m*   ~..m*mf       .���������^���������- C?**���������'  than a year ago  this town and vicinity, are naturally very much interested in this  matter, and would be glad to be  advised what your attitude is to-  warding trucking; i.e., ar you  going to sell to each and every  trucker t at comes along, irrespective of whether he is a house-to-  bouse peddler or whether he is  merely trucking the fruit to a  legitimate retailer.  We feel, and we feel rightly,  that ft is not giving a legitimate  retailer a square deal to expect  him to pay store rent, and al' the  attendant overhead expenses, and  expect him to compete on an even  basis with the peddler*  We feave no quarrel Twith the  The "cent a pound- or on the ground"  apple selling plan'-Inaugurated in the  Okanagan earlier ih; the month, is now  j 100 per cent, effeet-l-g*** in Creston Valley,  , j fcHowing a n;cgting;sad district canvass  and sign tip at w*yi|ndei on -September  16th and 17tb, aloha with a meeting in  the Gran i *Pheatre,^reston, on September 21st, and a t-^ro-day eanvass completed on Saturday Bight..  Thursday7 nightH^meeting^ was well  attended by isotn. g5$Ws!s and business  ���������men, with- A. Fi BBdtl, who was active  in the wvnndel movement, requested to  take the chair, and Chas. Murrell named  secretary. In a brief talk Mr. Rudd told  of meeting at Wyniidel, followed by canvas, resulting in; elvery grower in that  section sighing ujp.;: He urged similar  acfioh at Crestoh.ih;i:brder to strengthen  th&ptabiiizatioh hoard in tbe Okanagan,  which was solid behind the movement.  The Okanagan plan was outlined in an  article in a Vancouver daily, and then W.  G Littlejohn wasT*-alI<"*d upon to enlarge  upon the Okanagan movement, and read  a letter from W: :E7 Haskins, head of the  movement in the- Okanagan. He also  read the agreement put into effect there.  A motion to ador't-r the Okana<**an STee-  meht produced a discussion that covered  every phase of > marketing, past, present  and. future, concluding with the naming-  of a committee ������������������-neb 7 Nickel, a. young.  W: G. Littlejohn, P. Boffey and W. J.  Truscott, who; > conferred > for about 15  minutes and .submitted a resolution  which, in,effect-iisai<d:_: That growers re-  ruse to pics un������iL_H6������nng-agencies lorron���������  late marketing plan; invoices to be submitted to a stabilisation board; refuse to  sell to shippers who refuse to come into  I   *���������m���������J.   ���������%,: ��������� ��������� -������������������*.���������-    nn81      C^*.     ������������������������.   Unr.+d.n  ( uueiu. DUipjTCJ.a .vu^.^dcjj    jut ���������  t.Kfv icoo ������..*������������������������,  S one cent a pound; without authority  Selling agencies urged that thru kers I  should be sent-to warehouses for supplies,  but in view of promises made some  growers by canvassers that truckers  would, not be interfered with provided  that tbey paid stabilization board prices  no agreement was reached.  In order to give selling agencies representation on stabilization board by each  having; one of its own growers on the  board, it waa necessary to reconstruct  tus growers representation as elected at  Thprsday night's meeting. All members  retired and W. G. Littlejchn remains as  for the Exchange, with J. B. Holder  representing Long, A;:a.i; <*b Long, and  the Earmers'* Institute to be consulted  before their member is announced.  On Monday night the three selling  agencies- representatives, and Messrs.  Littlejohn and .Holder for the growers,  were ih session at which a circular letter  was drafted a d this has gone out to ail  signers of the agreement at the middle of  the week. We understand the stabilization board plana to meet at least once a  week���������Tuesday���������and bftener if necessary  for the success?*?! handJififi- of the .effort.  aoging  Basketball Teams  High School Girls'* Team Looks  Likely Contender in Women's  Section���������Bearcats, Last Year's  Winners, Almost Intact.  With weather conditions spelling -the  end o outdoor sports for the season,  basketball enthusiasts have already commenced to make plans for the winter  months. As soon as arrangements for  the use of the Imll have been completed  Mrr&Vmf &mt*eek  Cardinal was a visitor with his' !?_!:_?..  brother, Joe, at Kimberiey, last week.  Vivian  recovered  sustained some weeks ago.  New settlers continue to come into the  Arrow Creek district.  W. Raram,, who has the former Eby  place on lease, has completed bis shipping  of pears for this season, the last going  out on the 21st.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Osborne are having  a visit from his sister and family, from  Manitoba.  Mr. and Mrs. Ward of Canyon are  now occupying their new home at Arrow  Creek.  JN. P.  tion  of a  occupying  an open meeting is planned, at which  players will receive a report from last  year's executive, and an opportunity be  given themjo make suggestions for the  administration of this year's sport.  Entries have already commenced io  come in.   In the men's section a new  tctanix uno cuwicu3 mm MS.,   vuuic    aukiili*  as manager    Centered around some of  the stars of last year's Bearcats, champions of the league, it consists of the two  ���������      - ���������*i ���������      t>:h   ts���������������_j-_ . /-~i   OUVUriOi     -      8J.14J,        *m\f\...m\mmm       \WUU  played for the Groceteria last year), Bus  Osborne is almost comDletelvr5oss a?d Charlie   Holmes   of the   old  from   a    broken    collarbone  Bearcats, ana ^Ben  Crawford, a former  University of Alberta star.  It seems certain that the Imperial  Groceteria and the Centipedes -will  again be contenders for league   honours.  The High School squad has also  entered, with a number of new players  taking the place of last year's graduates.  In the Women's section, the only  entries in so far are those of the High  School. The Reps., having lost Opal  LaBelle and Betty Speers by graduation,  will fill in their "r,os!������ious with Fsnny  Lewis and Ruth Hare, stars of the Highfliers of last year. With Mary Abbott*,  Agr.es Crane, Nell Payne, Irene Bourdon, Molly Moore and Yvonne LaBelle,  i the Reps should again prove a serious  has completed the erec-j obstacle to their rival*-.   Last year they  wuson  new  house, which he is now  T>������r  mn a. year agw. ,<-     ; i     we  nave no quarrel  witn toe i-j-r"-* iT'll*. ^^i^S^L^o^V^ ������*  mm..    -       ������.������.;��������� '.. -.���������������������������������������������;.��������� m:-..m ���������������������������A-i-. ������������������..������������������..jf -���������--^*>>^g.". .-.*__ j vi-_.a-'��������� ������������������-:.-���������������������������    ���������������������������:*���������-   ... l the boara; no sales, witnout sanction of  -^^^eafh-'^^������t^a^  openeci ipyT^LJoi. jyiaiianqame of\  Creston, who c^gi^i^latSd the  member*? of *>-^**������**- W"omf>-n7������a7.Tns;tii-  tutie on the success of their endeavor, stressing the point that  at Nelson there had been but 1700  entries, and when this was compared with Wynndel's 1200 it  certain!*^ spoke well for the excellent exhibition spirit that pervaded Wynndel citizens generally.  Mrs. P. C. Robinson, nresident  of the institute, thanked all who  had helped make the fair a sut ces,  and especially W. J. Cooper for  hi-l untiring effort in assisting with  the placing of the enhibits. She  called attention to the display of  indian work collected by Mrs.  Dunseath, and the linen chest,  which was raffled. The chest was  made by C. Hindley, all work  being donated.  In connection with the fair was  the tea room, which did a splendid  trade, as did also the hot dog and.  candy stalls. The bran tub sold  out in record time. The drawing  took place on the electric iron;  which was won by W. V. Jackson.  In addition to the natural  beauty of such an outstanding  display of flowers, fruit, etc.,  there was an added charm in the  large and well arranged display of  schook work, and the more practical lines of cooking, canned  goods, to say nothing of the ranch  displays, and with Creston brass  band dispensing lively music the  crowd tnat thronged the main  building throughout the afternoon  certainly enjoyed the thrill that  always accompanies the successful*  oldtime fair.  This year's judges were C. B.  Twigg, district agriculturist, who  placed the awards in flower*?, fruit  and vegetables: IVIr. and Mrs. W.  S.uMcAlpine, who judged the canned goods, farm products and  poultry; and Mrs. C. F. Hayes  and Mrs. M. J. Boyd, who had  charge of the judging of cooking  and needlework.  "Those directly in charge of the  fair were the Institute officers:  Mrs. F. C. Robinson, president;  Mrs.Davidge,vjce-presiclent; Miss  Olga Hagett, secretary, and Miss  Flo. Woods. Mrs. E. Hackett and  Mrs. E. Uri, directors. While the  outstanding success of the exhibition  lti, in  itaielf,  ample its ward,  (tinat is* Jruit actually raised^oy  himj^ut w& j3o think that it is  going \a littler-top far to have t**  compete with ^yery ToniV pick  and Harry, who peddles from  door to door.  Before going further into the  matter we would like much to  ascertain your attitude on this  question, and trust to hear from  you at an early date.  Yours .very truly,  KIMBERLEY RETAIL  MERCHANTS' ASSN.  per S. McL. Norton, Secy.  mm.    ������������������������������****������ mmr-'  Tabernacle,  considerable  o>^  Fine Display Indian Work  An outstanding feature of the fall fs'r  at Wynndel on Wednesday was the display of indian work which had been arranged by Mrs. T. Dunseath, most of  which was from the United Church  mission   school,    which   is    called   the  Ahou"*aht Indian residential school,  located oh the Flores Island, about half  Way up the west coact of Vancouver  Inland, to the teaching sta of which  Mrs. Dunseath has lately been attached.  Everyone's attention was attracted by  the c dar chts which was made by Felix  Jackson, a 16-year old boy at the school,  and which was displayed at Vancouver  exhibition laRt year. Trie chest is made  of red cedar, trimmed with yellow cedar,  the wood being obtained on Flores Island  and pawn at a local mill. Thc lid is  decorated with a pair of fighting bears,  whose expreRsiotts are comically lifelike.  On tho front, of tho chest mny be wen a  large thunderbird, the tribal emblem of  thepe Indiana, a pair of wolfs' head  masks, such as are used nt ceremonial  dances, and a spouting whnle A war  can oo is pain tod on the back of tho chest,  while the handles oro cleverly contrived  of small canons.  It took the boy nil eummer holidays to  onrve the totem nolos that are not in the  four eornei'**. These Indians have no  written .uukimko but tribal stories aio  carved into the totem polcB which are  thus a record of tho ancient deeds and  beliefs of those people.  The collection included some pretty  baskets of varioun size*-, some very fine  grn**B mntn, boad work, n jardinoro and  some nrtplcin ring"*. This work waB dono  by Indian women. The throe banker-*  made of bird-bark, porcupine quilln.nnd  nwcx-t grass cum*.* from Indian wcliool at  Parry Sound, Ontario,  The prottient Easter card was dono by  Harry Thompson, while two sunset  noonoH wore by .luck Patrick and Roy  Alexander. Ono of the younger boy-*.  John Charlie, Is nil owing a great deal of  talent along thin line.  Mrt*. DnnHooth informm that at Ahou-  naht. the girln nra givnn a full course in  domoBtic n-'lonce,  while  the  boyn   are  ^taught carpenter work and boat building.  wliblesalew* Lo'-TSTO^tb^^   ,....,-.  lit7 was"i then decided to*^p^saa list for  signatnresoh-the understandin*> the list  wdujld be-atiacfeed to tbe resoiiitioni 60  signatures weref readily secured and then  canvassers were named: toWcoVer all  points in th6fvalley, as follows: Creston  ���������P. Boffey, P. R. Truscott, L Heric.  Ericksori--LV Littlejohn, J. B. Holder,  W. R. Young. Canyon���������-H. Young. J.  E. VanAckeran, Jas. Turner. Alice Siding���������E. Ostrensky, G. Nickel, Jas.  Compton.  Representatives from Greston , Cooperatives Fruit Exchange and Long,  Alluii & Long were present and strongly  endorsed the move, Mr. Cooper, for the  former, stressing the need for eternal  vigilance in handling the trucks, and  that the growelrs see to it that apples "on  the ground" stay there and not go out in  trucks.  Growers amed to, the stabilization  board were H. Young, P. Boffey and W.  G. Littlejohn, it being understood that  the Exchange, Farmers' Institute and  Long, Allan &.Long would each name a  representative, and that an independent  be named chairman. After some further  discussion the meeting closed, with a  hearty vote of thanks to A. F. Rudd for  the good work he had done in launching  the movement at Creaton.  On Saturday night canvassers met and  reported the sign up complete, the  absentees being three truckerB who sell  their own fvuit, two of whom were out of  town. The Exchange and Long, Allan  & Long representatives were present and  stabilization board matters, more particularly the handling of trucks, discussed.  tjreston,  encouragement-  Lbs   Full    Gospel  is  meeting  with  with   the  lost one game in the whole season.  The    former.   Highfliers    have   only  Dorothy Palmer^ Eva LaBelle aud Theo  . ,���������i.;_.. *j.ea ^s I,.,..  x viBiaurviLia icv vsa, ������cboit  rca..   x.  f&n<&x^h,oo^  "Sabfcatn axtei^oon at tne Bcnuu^Huiiac.  TheneW^A alt'Arrow  Creek is]v'well   under7 way.   It7 will he  operated. by   Tndmaa" * Marcus,  located about a quarter iniie nori  school.     Petition   requesting-postoffice  went in some time ago and is reported   a       ���������AinM,^ ���������������***  V '������m������m\Z^.  BS'Ol- 8.UW.  as {jemg approved a'  Ottawa.  have fi!ledvup the gap with some'- of the  yo-mgei' 7^Play������r8^   They,   too,' ������������������**' should  urf-sipnv; ' Motors   win. again - neia   a  stt^rilr^aiii^ although its personnel has  not yetTbeen announced At least \dne  other: teem Is sure to enter, and it ia'j exr  ppcfced that tbere^73Stay be twS more  entries in that division as well.  B������3-er-  ^tllCK.'&Il  Gms������3f���������sss OS\$y  The government road grader was at  work in this section at the first of the  week and has put the highway in good  shape, again. '  Mrr*. Strong, who has spent the past  few months on a; visit in Vancouver, has  returned and is again a guest of her son.  Norman.  A. D. and Miss Helen Pochin of Nelson are here at present, looking after the  picking and shipping of the apple crop,  Mepsrs. J. Turner, J. E. VanAckeran  and H, Y.oung made quick work of signing up Canyon City 99 per cent, for the  "cent a pound" marketing plan They  made the rounds on Friday and Saturday.  After being on vacation for almost  three months the United Church Sunday  school resumed operations on Sunday  lost.  Canyon's flats haymakers have just  about given up hope of securing a supply  of feed in that quarter this ecaaon. With  bo much rain it ie impossible to cut, and  the feed that is in coil is suffering badly.  Glen Messinger ia at work building a  new residence to replace the ono destroyed by fire late this spring. It is an  ���������������t.������ nr  Under   tho   auspices   of   the  Presbyterian Ladies' Aid  United Charch Basement  CRESTON  L" shape   structure,  section 18x24 feet.  with   the   main  Mr. and Mrs. A. Walde and family of  Fernie are hero for their usual fall vacation with the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Wenrmoutn���������the twentieth  year in succession thoy have taken this  late September holiday ot Canyon.,  SIX to EIGHT p.m.  Adults SOg. Children 25c  Everybody Welcome !  Auxiliary to Sell Poppies  The September meeting of the Wo-  mon'a Auxiliary of Creston Post Canadian Legion wa������ hold on September 19th  in the Mallondalne hall, with tho vice-  prenidont, Mrs. C. W. Lowther, in tho  chair. An interesting feature of tho  mooting wan tho reading of a report of  the Legion convention nt- Victoria last  month. Mrif*. Gerow of Reveln"-olre,  nctod as proxy for Creston Auxiliary nt  this gathering. There was conc-iderublo  correspondence, amongst which wait a  mof-Mnfto from Mr������, Cox, thanking the  women for their kindnotrm during her ntay  In the hospital. By resolution Mrs.  Mallandaine wan elected a life member  of tho auxiliary.** It was arranged to  have u whist drive und Informal danco  on October 4th in the Parish Hall, at  whkh Col. Mallandalnr will pr-r-i-cnt tho  Col. Fred Lister is a visitor at Nelson  this week.  Dick Helme, whose headquarters is at  Vancouver, was a weekend visitor here  with hfs brothers, Harry and Jim.  Mrs. St. DeniB of Canal Flats, who  has been on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Pendry, left this week  on a visit with her sister Mrs. Gallagher,  at West Creaton.  Rev. C. Baase will be here for the  usual Lutheran Church service on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.  The Community Society is having its  annual reorganization meeting at the  schoolhouse on Thursday night, 28th.  Mrs McKee is the retiring president.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley were here at the weekend, making arrangements for the picking of their  apple crop.  Word has reached here this week of  the death at Saskatoon, Sask , of Mrs  Dustan, a former resident of Lister, who  left here a couple of months ago with her  husband to reside in Saskatchewan, after  about a year's residence at Lister.  Chas. Seelcy and Roy and Clyde Hue-  croft arrived home at tho first of the  week from Clnresholm, Alberta, where  they have been helping with harvest  work. There was a snowmll in southern  Alberta on Sunday, and this was noticed  as far west almost as Fernie.  The Raiders' girls softball team had a  good turnout at their dance at the  schoolhouse on Saturday night for which  music was supplied by the Canyon  orchestra, Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer  and Miss Holly Bond.  The firat killing frost of thc ccanon encountered Sunday and Monday morning,  on both of which occasions the mercury  wont to 22 above zero. The rain of Friday brought snow on the surrounding  hills.  charter to the huxilinry, nnd badges to  tho memberm. Lunch will be served and  th'-Mre will be a ������-,hnrf������o of JIB rentn f er  porson. It was decided to take ovor the  ordering of popplen for Armii'tice Day  and this year tho nolo of those will be in  charge of the auxiliary. TIioho committers woro formed: Social���������Mri*. Putnam, Mr**. John-it on. Uefrcnhrnontu���������  Mr������. D. Ros-h, Mn*. Gardlnor, Finance  ���������Mrfl. F. Knott, Mias Cannaday. The  October mooting will bo at the achool-  Iiouho at Lletor, with trnnnportntion provided by Legion membera, a*~~B  ���������OTB'"- IU5V:JUE.W;:-:^t3iBteT019r.  *p**  i  'ORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  An annual license of $100 will be  Savled on truckers taking large quantities of produce into Calgary from  British Columbia and selling direct to  retailers.  Col. and Mrs. Charles Lindbergh  visited the. colonel's cousin in Baarby  and planned to continue a flight,  which may take them to Soviet Russia. Baarby is in southern Sweden.  An aerial motorcycle, which can  ascend from and alight on a tennis  lawn or even the flat roof of a large  building, has been making trial flights  at Hanworth, Middlesex, England.  Robert Augustus Chesebrough, the  man who invented vaseline, is dead  at the age of 96. He succumbed after  a short illness. For 50 years he had  manufactured the product he invented.  Spillers, Limited, has decided to  close down its Calgary flour mill due  Grasshoppers  FaU Work Which May Be Done This  i'car "FrOparatajry To Nex*.  Year's Campaign  The emergency program for grasshopper control in Saskatchewan issued  jointly by the Provincial and Dominion Departments of Agriculture, includes ihe recommendation of lines of  action, which should result In very  materially reducing the number of  young grasshoppers* hatched next  spring, and so reduce the amount of  labour and the cost of next year's  poisoning campaign. It may be accepted with the fullest confidence that  where the recommended program is  fully carried through, not only will  the prssshopners be controlled with  splendid effectiveness but the coat of  doing so -will be only a fraction of the  loss, which the pest will cause if no  control is attempted, or only haphazard methods used.  The cultural recommendations include:  1. Seed Only on SummerfaUovv,  in so far as this can possibly be  done. This is especially important in  heavily infested areas. Since grasshoppers do not lay their eggs in fallow land (unless it is very weedy),  crop seeded on fallow requires only to  to falling off of export trade during! be protected from invasion from ad  according   to  A m%  flaw**?'  **" -     - .      '       ������&������***.~ .������\Kvv _ m������ 1*." Aa\  .-firm ������*"���������'  .    _^������*lt*** __.^_  ..tJJV^-   -Aft.  awauirvu"-  ���������������*  ���������ritiv*  ���������99  m*.  .iP������*H  joining roadsides or infested stubble  fields. Such protection can be given  readily, and cheaply, by properly  using poisoned bait. The campaign  will be rendered immensely less difficult and costly, and more certain, in  any district where crops are sown  only on. fallow next spring.  2.    Complete All Seeding Early, at  and  rescued   the  entire   crew   as  the j least moderately so. Avoid late seed-  . . .  . . f ing of any kind, because during; grass-  snip was smiting. ��������� hopper   outbreaks   late   crops   rarely  One of the richest wheat producing; give a worthwhile yield even of hay,  areas of southern Alberta,  the Mac-j and merely serve as breeding places  leod and Aldersyde districts, estimate   '������*K^ *������*������������%* Sl^t  this season's yield at about 45000.000  bushels  compared  to  last year's  fig  ure   last   year,   according   to   j.   cm-  christ, oi Vancouver, general manag- j  er. 1  After a dramatic race in responsa  to repeated SOS calls, the London vessel, "British Kope," reached an Hungarian cargo steamer, the "Magyar,"  ure of 12.000,000.  Death of Sir Alexander Clegg. 85  prominent British industrialist, was  reported from London England  Sir  Oats and barley for grain, as well  as the fodder and food crops, may  sometimes be seeded to advantage before all of the wheat'is in, rather than  being left until the last.  S. Avoid Seeding Any Stubble, or  I'mit it to carefully prepared land.  Even   if   moisture   is   plentiful   next  Alexander was president of Barry and j "Pj** the precauUons in this r^si^t  . , _,       ���������,   .   * ��������� -*^si snoum noi oe reiaxeu in the slightest.  Staines  Linoleum   (Canada)   Limited, j Under conditi0ns where the  infesta-  Faraham,   Que. I tion in stubble is heavy and general,  .aQh..rap,     QT   .   it.      IS       OJ.&&AL/4.J.        AVJA^ LV am.\*m**JmVmml ���������������  3 _- I cr0p on pooriy.tilled land. Experience  has shown that not only is it imprae  .   4WwS������t0*'V fto**'    'mmX-  #*   -      taw**?'*   mm,.. ID"  ������*������������  ���������~%imm������*^������mptem*t&.'-.   /  lG  *tm*V  US*  *"  %p?  B#*tl#  fo^m^������-  mm-  The Toronto central *>i  the United Church of Canada, unanimously passed a motion presented by  Rev. Dr. George C- Pidgeon requesting an investigation into conditions  in federal penitentiaries.  hoppers hatch, hence usually not later  than May 10th in southern districts.  The  guard-strip must be kept black  1,*,f-|-|    +!������.*    *\n-^m.mm^i rvM.    J..    la^.���������  *?������*Vi.     m^m^,    WOMMyaig"    JO    kj.*%Zm.  . Second: A trap-strip, 3 rods wide,  consisting of land left unworked, to  permit green growth, should be left  around the field just inside the guard-  strip. Similar strips should be left at  intervals of 25 io 30 rods, running the  length of the field.  The land between the trap-strips  should be surface-worked or plowed  so as to completely destroy all green  growth, and the tillage, should start  at the center of each land and pro-  municipal councils who will be kept  advised of developments^  -j.be full "ja-mergehcy .Program For  U.aoOUU{/J.v. UUUUVI a.m *3AOJX������l.lVJJ  ewan" may be procured from: K. M.  King, Esq., Entomologist in Charge,  Dominion Entomological Laboratory,  University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, or S. H. Vigor,  Esq.- Field Crops Commissioner, Department of Agriculture, Regina,  Saskatchewan. -  Civs! Service Association  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 1  THE LIFE OF PAUL  Golden  Text:   "Give    diligence    to  present thyself approved unto God, a.  workman    that   needeth   not   to  be  ashamed/handling  aright   the  word :  of truth."���������2 Timothy 2:15.  Lesson:   Acts   21:39;   22:3,   27,   28;:  26:4-7; Fhilippians 3:3-8.  I     Devotional Reading:   Psalm   119:9--  School Guide New Available  Book   On   SchooS   Administration   As  Guide To Trustees And Teachers  Trustees, teachers and all persons  concerned with education will be interested in a book entitled "School  Administration" by A. H. Ball, form-  tical  if not  impossible  to  save such  crops,   but also" that the  swarms  of  hoppers which develop there will devastate  adjoining crops which could  | otherwise be saved. There is a strong  | probability that poisoned bait will be  ! refused in instances where crop has  j been carelessly stubbied in.  I     Particular  attention  is  directed  to  what   immediately   follows,   as   it   is  here.   largely,   that   the   preparatory  fall cultivation will applyT  If stubble land must be seeded then  do so only after proper tillage to reduce the infestation. Such tillage offers great advantage, even although  there is  still  considerable  risk when  eriy Deputy Minister of iijducaiion ror  Saskatchewan and N. L. Reid. Assistant  Deputy  Minister,   just  published j eggs, are abundant. Usually, however,  bv W. J- Gage & Co., Ltd., Toronto. [ one or   two   applications  of  poisoned  The book is the result of a need long  recognized by those concerned with  school administration. As its name  implies, it is designed as a guide for  trustees, school officials and teachers.  At the same time, anyone will find  it a reliable source of information on  all matters of school law. The authors, by reason of their experience,  are familiar not only with the school  law and its interpretation but with  the problems of trustees, teachers and  ratepayers and these are fully dealt  with.  The book contains, in all, sixteen  chapters on such matters as the yearly history and control of education  in the North West Territories, the  development of our present educational system, school organization, school  elections, qualifications for trustee,  duties of trustees and school officials,  school support, the teacher's agreement, duties of the teacher, etc. Thc  book discusses, by means of question  and answer, definite problems of trustees, parents and teachers. There are  some hundreds of such questions relating to calculation of teacher's salary, expulsion of pupils, corporal punishment, ouster of trustee, rights of  ratepayers, parents and children.  Over fifty of thc important school  cases that have been adjudicated in  the courts are described.   _,  The appendix contains the educational provisions of The British North  America Act, The North West Territories Act, The Saskatchean Act and  The Provincial Lands Act of 1031, as  well as the development of the law  relating to separate schools and religious instruction. A complete index  makes it easy to look up any point.  The book contains a chapter on thc  Alms and Objectives of tho Curriculum by Dr. John S. Huff, Commissioner of Education. The volume should  be found invaluable to those charged  with the administration of schools.  While it has been written ns a Saskatchewan edition, much of Its contents will apply in nny school system.  bait will save the greater part of the  crop in suitably tilled land. Possible  preparations for stubble land are:  (a) In moldboard-plow land, deep  plowing either in the fall or the  spring should be used where conditions warrant or permit; fall plowing being somewhat the more effective for grasshopper control. All mold-  board plowing for this purpose should  be at least 5 inches deep, well turned,  using the skimmer  if  available,  and  ceed towards the trap-strips, thereby i "Fusion Off AM Employees Connected]16' _____  forcing the young hoppers to migrate with !^^m in ^n,^ ���������,    /* 7        ' \  \ Explanations and Comments  to the weedy traps for food. x The  first tillage may be done at any time  until hatching is well advanced, but  must be completed by early June. A  second working may be needed to  keep down new weed growth, which  would harbor late-hatched hoppers.  Third: Poison the trap-strips as  soon as they have been harrowed to  the three-rod width, choosing the first  PftAmino* .enHftWa  4F*\tr.   n-GP*y*.4-i-.Tia>   V.o?t-tr������o*  Additional ba^tingsi^will he necessary  if the strips becomfe $���������avii������ re-ihfest-  ed. It is a mistake 'to delay baiting  too long, as th^hoppers may bolt to  other fields if they become too crowded in the strips, particularly as they  approach maturity."  When ������������������strip-farming" is being done  it is particularly important to use the  above method to protect the crop on  the fallow lands.-Where the lands are  narrow, the ��������� plowed jguard-strip  around each stubble-land need only be  about two-rods' -wide, and the other  tillage may be done from the outside  towards the middle of each land, leaving a single trap-strip down its center.  It will be noted that in paragraph 4-1, it is recommended that  where possible, the guard-strip  around next year's stubble be plowed  this   fall.   It   should   be   possible   for  With Service In Canada  The Montreal Herald says: ��������� ".*������. j.������-,     -������    ���������   _,    , ,       ~,      ������      ,      .,  _ *    ������������������,.-���������       ,     J       .-"���������*���������"        PauPs Training For Leadership. ������������������-  sion   of   all   employees    associations The  personality  of  his  parents  and.  connected  with   the  civil  service   of ] the    atmosphere    of   his home were  Canada  is now taking  place  and  in \ among the most potent educative fac-  time  it  is  hoped   to imve   one   larere I ������or.s **_*& early life   Long after, he  ���������    ��������� .���������   i had   lest  his  home   the   fundamental:  central body that will look after in  terests of all thei. members'.  "Among the associations that will  principles of. domestic  education  remained stamped in his consciousness..  First and foremost of these prlnci-  *-!-������**-s.- the duty and responsibility-  form-part of the stew association are' Pies '.-was "^ ������uty aaa responsibility  Th������ iT^trt������>rt^-T^=fr^������M^���������i^L-������* jiof parents. Parents ruled by. "divine,;  vhe Unfo-a ox ^*men.fc'&mai������m,ft^  right/'  The  mother  kept  the  heme..  harrowed: spring plowing should also' every farmer to decide what land he  You   con  fool   some  of  tho  people  nil of the time, and all of the people  Home of thc time, and the vest of tho  time .souk;body eltie will fool them.  There Ih nn angling club In Surrey,  iCuglaml, for bachelor girla only. Now  nnd then a member lnndn flomc poor  rial) find han to rc������Jgu. ,   ...  w.   m    tr.   an..**  be packed, wherever feasible. Plow  ing of this type will bury the eggs to  sufficient depth thai, the majority of  the newly-hatched hoppers will perish  before reaching the surface. Those  that do survive are so delayed that  the crop gets a better start.  (b) On heavy clay or disc-plow  land, where the type of plowing which  can be done is neither effective for  grasshopper control, nor good general  practice, then extremely shallow fall  tillage may be used for at least partial destruction of eggs. This should  be followed by another very shallow  working very early in the spring.  The spike-tooth harrow is probably  the best implement for this work,  where it can be used, but the disc-  harrow, one-way disc, or cultivator  will serve if they are set as shallow-  ly as they can possibly be operated.  It is very essential that any work of  this sort be extremely shallow, as the  eggs occur mostly in thc top half-  Inch of soil, und the purpose is to  break-up the egg-pods or expose them  on thc surface.  While this practice cannot bo do-  pended upon to make heavily infested, weedy stubble safe for seeding,  nor In mold-board plow soil, it should  prove reasonably satisfactory for  modomtely infested clean stubble on  heavy soil. This type of work  reaches its greatest elYect.lvencsR if  thc fall is dry and winter open.  4, Prevent Migration Of IIopnorH  From Tlio Now Summcrfullow To  Crop*. It Is extremely important to  destroy tho hoppers hatching In infested stubble that is to bo fallowed,  and thereby prevent thoir migration  Into adjacent crop. This can bo ac-  compli-mcd by a combination of tillage nnd baiting.  Flrttfc: Plow deeply a guard-strip, 4  rods in width, around thc outflldo of  each flold that is to be fallowed,  either In mold-board or In disc plow  land, Thin plowing mhould he done thin  lull both because It In moro effoctivo  nnd to nave time In thc spring. In any  cruie tho plowing of tho guard-atrip  must   bo  con-Bplctod   well  before  the  ^eTUhfOn^bf -BtisiMen^Mm&l^m&ted  Civil Service Association, and7many  others. 7  The new organization will take the  name  of  the United  Association  of'  Civil   Service   employees  and -.. one   of '  the  principal objects  in view  is  re-  establishment  of   salaries   that  were  in force before the depression.  "Organization of the central body,  and steps taken to get everybody lined up as members, are going ahead  rapidly in Winnipeg, Vancouver, Regina, Ottawa, Quebec,- Toronto and in  Montreal as well as other centres. **  will summerfallow next summer and  to plow the guard strips this fall as  recommended.  Other practices of material importance which may have a bearing  on this fall's program of work include:  Fall rye, if not seeded until about  the middle of September, may be  used with advantage to supply spring  pasturage or to be cut for hay. For  these purposes it may sown with  reasonable safety even on Infested  stubble. Since the exposed grains of  fall rye are eaten very greedily by  grasshoppers, however, even when the  crop Is in the stook, this crop is not  dependable for grain during grasshopper outbreaks.  If fall rye is heavily attacked when  it first comes up, bait should be used.  Shallow fall tillage is of value In  reducing the infestation along weedy  road allowances or on stubble that  will later be summerfallowed. It may  again bo stated that thia practice is  not sufficiently effective to make infested land safe for sending (with the  possible exception referred to above),  but It will aid in lessening chances of  invasion and Is worth-while doing  whero feasible and if it will not destroy needed fall and vt/lntcr pasture.  Harrowing egg-beds in sod Is also  useful in the samo connection.  Durum nnd bearded wheatw have apparently suffered considerably less  severely than other varieties from  the effects of grasshopper attacks at  the time, thc crop Is ripening, and  Marquis apparently less than Reward.  This information may bo utilized  where.seed is available.  This article is drawn up entirely  with a view to Its effect on farming  operation-* during the balance of <'*"���������  open wuiiHon UiIh year, and In noL the  final word on this subject. Further  Information will bo published from  time to tlmo, and it is tho Intention to  endeavour to hold meetings In an  many school .houses' as posolble, In  the sovcrely Infested areas during tho  coming winter.  Farmers should consult with their  The chief responsibility for the education of the children fell upon thefath���������  er as head of the household. On tha  other hand, the first duty of children  ���������was to honor and obey their parents  absolutely.  Life in the Hebrew home was a series of object-lessons. Each symbdL  ceremony, and festival in family observance exerted an educative influence. The great reservoir of the  child's consciousness -was stirred at.  the turn of every event. The order of  instruction followed the order of  events. Interest and attention was  aroused by an appeal to the child's  curiosity. The Mesusah, the unusual-  rites and utter change of food at  Passover, the removal of the family  to a tent during the Feast of Tabernacles, the ��������� candles at the Feast of  Dedication, the good cheer and boisterous merriment at Purlm, all called  forth innumerable questions. The  . . . . . Js, , ��������� . parents, seizing this moment of excit-  cancer can be detected readily by the ed curiosity, imparted that knowledge  rigming Lancer menace.  rtlfera-Violet Light Car. JT^adSSy Seiect  Mallgnant Growth  Even  the most minute  growth of  yellow glow it emits under ultraviolet light, Dr. Disraeli Kobak, of  Chicago reported to the American  Congress of Physical Therapy.  ~  He voiced a hope that through the  ultra-violet agency cancer's deadli-  ness may be minimized���������first by surer diagnosis ln its early stages, theo  by assurance, upon, surgical operation,  that every vestige of the cancerous  tissue has been removed.  Dr. Kobak, an editor, and member  of the  Cook County  Hospital  staff,  to the child which was so dear to  themselves; the origin of each festival, the meaning of each symbol and  ceremony, as the case might be, in  the history and religion of their race-  The process of retailing these traditions in story, by word of mouth,  accompanied by all the added expressions of the parent's personality,  stirred the child's imagination and  satisfied his credulity. His whole being was made to glow with loyalty  and pride in the traditions of their  race.  What a rich and varied influence  the   Hebrew   school   system   exerted  explained   that   any   substance   sub-luP������h the sons of   Israel!    The   ideal  mltted to ultra-violet rays gives oft?  its own peculiar fluorescent light.  Cancerous tissue emits a ghostly yellow glow, instantly distinguishing it  from the normal tissue surrounding  it and from the benign tumors, which  glow in other colors.  ���������- Albertn ScholarMhlpfj  High school students of Calgary,  Medicine Hat and Clnrcsholm won tho  three ncholarohlpo granted by University of Alberta annually to students having tho highest standing in  tho examination covering 21 units of  university matriculation examinations. They woro Miss Bercov, Calgary; Molvin Donald, Medicine Hat;  and   Gordon L.   Burton,  Clareaholm.  teacher, then as now, had a high  standard set for him. He must be  pleasant, prudent, wise, learned, well  read, thoughtful; he must have a  good memory; he must know how to  frame questions, and answer readily  and correctly; he must bo open-minded, humble, open-hearted, and practical.  Made Bud Guchs  Bad guess waa made by an Insurance company when it refused a life  policy to Mr. M. Cummins, of West  Ealing, London, sixty years ago. Ho,  and his wife have just celebrated  their golden wedding.  Sound CiirrleH Iu Arctic   .  In  the   Arctic regions  pcoplo   can  talk to one another quite well when  The scholarships   provide   for   three, they are us much us a milo apart  yi'urs' tuition and student union fees,  tho cold,  dense air,' and  the smooth  ���������i ������������������ I surface of tho Ice and snow both b.������������-  Employment In Australia Is 28 per ing helpful to the carrying of Bound,  cent, greater than a year ago. I ���������.    . -~i.  1    whether Ivy polaonlng ever cauaea  A new 100 lire air mail stamp is death  is   a  question   which   doctorn  to bo Issued in Italy. *Jbavc not settled.  .CSt-  "!*'k',*'-^^**^;*'*,l!^l*^''--****l1*,^',*^'^*Vi*^i^ SEVEer^. 'crestoh; b. a  ���������ttS*������������der  aUetit a-  .1 w *S������W  |-*a*ni *nrnipi*������ MArtr* hhu  (���������  OCmmNAi   WIFF  '������ ������ar eaae  ;"B^-.  ��������� ������ BB  ���������a  EDNA KOBB WEBSTER  Author    of' "Joretta,"    "Lipstick  Girl"*. Etc. -.���������; ....  J  . SYNOPSIS.;���������;/���������������������������;?/-;*(-���������'���������-:'���������  Camilla Hoyt, youn^ arid beaiitiful,  falls in love with--Peter Anson, fellow student in an 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  -he must give her up because he can-'  .not stand the financial pace. A  vchance  meeting,  however,  paves-the  way for another date. This time they  "Walk in the park. Camilla tells Peter  -that she is not rich; or, at least, will  Tnot inherit the Hoyt fortune/ Peter  Jn turn confesses he is; practically  :penniles3.   They fall into.each other's  arms. Together, in the park/Peter  .and  Camilla  try  to  arrive at  some  plan for the future. Mrs. Hoyt,  -���������Camilla's foster mother, suspects from  -Camilla's actions  that a  romance  is  brewing. She is anxious to see  --Camilla wed wealtth.  (Now Go On With The Story)  ning.  "Ami I?" asked Camilla^ "Yes, perhaps I am. SQhopl v/j!l be out soon."  77"Are  you  so   tired   of 'studying?f'-  hopefully.; ���������������������������-.���������������������������.  "Oh, no. Just anxious for Septem-  might even like Peter. I don't see  how* she could 7heljt������ .herself." Aloud,  she replied, "If you wish."  7 Peter looked his best in evening  clothes, aa ail handsome ���������sri dc and  ber and the beginning of real work," ; all plain men do Tutit. Camilla was  she replied easily,; letting a cloud of delighted that Mrs. Hoyt seemed to  rose-tinted suede lace fall over her be impressed favorably with him. Of  head and shimmer into folds' around  course, her attitude could make little  iCUiO'iiO,   VseUUlIia.  sine  a V.U.    UJUOt    4.11,8.    AUU���������  be transplanted in the sheltered at-}  mosphcre of the conservatory. Buti  her.studies at National had dissipated'  that   notion,   and   her  meeting' with'    f '  Peter had totally dismissed it. That' "When we resumed housekeeping a  ^������ ������,iw H^ .8,^A������ ������*,������.,������,, ���������* r>**4 i "a*">nth. ago I foimd my draperies had  was why her sudden change of atti- ^come leased from packing. I hung  tude aroused Mrs. Hoyt's curiosity as them out on the line, hoping to  to the cause.    - | remove Jthe  creases.,    Then  I forgot  No opportunity to rollow    up    her   "������**"���������     -"-he  result, was  they  became  a,.ansr.ir.-m������  ������������n������������^^   i m  ..5^i���������������*       badly faded  and sun-spotted.  suspicions  escaped  her  vigilant   eye. ,, .  She went Am OamMs-s rm-m-a-m. ^T^S. tltV^mmml^  after   dinner,   especially   if   Camilla' just; dyed them a dpeper green, and  were   dressing  to  go  out  anywhere, j as  I  used Diamond- Dyes  they look  Such circumstances   inspire   women's gorgeous and new. I have never seen  confidence*   Shf������ disT.1 aw* *������ ������w.wtn -, easier   dyes   to   use*   than   Diamond   ���������_.     .      ��������� -"-...     .  connaences. fc������ne displayed e6.urf.ng;,D Th        ive the mosj. beauUf ^.apologize for me ana detena me���������  Interest m seeing that Camilla looned eolors���������when used either for tinting                just right. ���������    j or  dyeing���������and .never  take  the   life  "You seem to be happier of late,"  out of cloth as other dyes do."  she suggested .pleasantly,    one    eve- 77" 'SIRS. "J.F.T., Montreal  -i.ri"  m-m  mor her queer notion's, Mr. Anson.,'  "I like the walk myself," Peter defended her, bowing a courteous goodnight. "I promise not to keep' her  out late, Mrs. Hoyt."  "Thai; was sweet of you to let me  out about that car," he told Camilla,  taking-her hand possessively and  drawing it throiigh his" arm a3 they  walked -along the gravel path beside  frjia-x        Foorrinn ^^Piif      -4-K ���������-*#-������*-#      ���������"!<*���������������*-.*-       Jaj-  ������-*-*������^ m4mmjgm.llir,^,Aa_. *m**r\\m UMlA*.   mm* JUMV * %ma  Camilla.      Always, you will have to  h������**r mesh-clad ankles.  fe������*exice iss their lives.  So tar as  For one thing, "Camilla rejoiced in Camilla was concerntea, Mrs. Hoyt  spite of her resentment over her had nothing to do with their future,  false position as Camilla Hoyt���������that Her own plans had provided for that,  her wealth provided her with beauti-7 Only her approval of Peter would  ful clothes just how when she wished make the summerjess difficult whsn  to appear   her   loveliest   in   Peter's   she discovered that Camilla was see-  CHAPTER X.  B8B~t_dBx     fltai  li!!aL"(l!������������^~������lTr������������ .^ts&g&mBr  It was not long after Camilla knew  that "Pa" Lorenz 'was her father that  he had been killed in an accident at  -Sae foundry, thus taking him out of  .her life almost as soon as he had en-  -tered it. The industrial'insurarice had  saved the family's humble home and  iWitSi three or four of, the children  --working all the time and living at  -home,''.'Mrs.Lorenz managed a thrifty  iS-Kistehce.  She rather gloried in her newly acquired   authority   and   independence,  -only    partially    assumed    by   young  -Henry,   who  had   taken  his" father's  jplace   in   the   shop.   He   was  a   sub-  jforeman now, and more popular than  -his father had been. He carried none  *of his antagonism and resentment of  inferiority.   He   was   the   readjusted  jyoung American. The Lorenzes lived  in a section built up of thrifty laboring home owners, where women, who  ���������had toiled   mercilessly   in   European  .fields now used electric washers and  Vacuum cleaners,  and_ found time to  chat over back fences and linger for  -delicious bits of gossip oh the -street'  to and from the market;  Their faces grew brighter and their  -accents less pronounced, aa their fcuy-  ures grew more shapeless and thei.*  ��������� plothes less shabby. Patches of lawn  ;.and clipped hedges added dignity to  the  rows of frame houses that bad  been built from one blue-print, while  flowers and vegetables flourished i-i  the back yards for beauty and econ-  '���������omy. Pungent,"spicy odors were wai*t-  i ed from open doors and windows to  the four winds, and children laughed  -and   cried   and   played   ball   in   the  ���������-.streets.  : Such was    the    environment    that  ���������Camilla learned was hers by right ot  birth;    bu|t however hard sho might  **try, she know that she never could  -adopt it for her own again.     Thors  were times when she wished devoutly  that sho had not been .selected from  -"tthpit wilderness as a rnro flower, to  Peter! Not always!" she reproached him, stopping suddenly in the path  to, emphasize her words. "Some day I  shall be so proud of you that I shall  have Tto protect you from the admiring throngs."  "But that is so far away, dear. The  apologies will come first. I'm just  afraid that you will get weary of the  prologue and -won't want to go on  with the story���������if there is one.'  "Is that all the faith you have in  me, Peter?" she asked sadly.  He was. instantly contrite. "Forgive me, 'darling-. I do bclieys in you,  but sometimes . I vdon't dare to trust  myself. You are so wonderful. I can't  believe it's all true���������your loving me  like this, you know.''"  (To Be Continued.)  II *<^SS-mJmmmmmmmamaP^  Use ST. CHARLES MILK  and your pies, pucfdlnss and '  desserts will have a new delicious mell-in-your-mouth  "flavor. Try it for creaming  soup's and for "vegetables, in  fact whenever a recipe cells  lor rinllle. it makes all good  ���������cookins BETTER!  ezs  S^������H^Rl;ES?Wlli*l  iirvii-i-^i"lil*l>*WTftTil*irTS'i������al*iB|  _  Makio*? Liners Cooler  Cunard Company Finds White Paint  Reduces  Temperature   Many  Degrees  The . Cunard Line has announced  that the "Mauretania" had been so  well received as an all-white cruising  liner that they have decided to paint  the liner "Franconia" white before  the beginning of her world cruise  next January.  H. P. Borer, general passenger  manager of the line, said that "engineers of the "Mauretania" had reported tb him on a series of scientific observations taken on the "Mauretania"  during cruises to the West Indies.  The-jr took similar readings last year  on Identical cruises and have reported  that the liner is from seven to nine I not  be  sympathizing,  and unseemly.  "If we love one another God dwell-  eth in us, and His love is perfected in  us."���������1 John 4:12.  "And he that' keepeth His commandments dweileth in Him, and He  In him.'And hereby we know He abid-  eth in us by the Spirit He hath given  us."-���������i John 3:24.  Abide in me; o'ershadow by Thy love  Each  half-formed purpose and  dark  thought of sin; ' " r.  Quench ere it  rise  each  selfish,   low  desire,  And keep my soul as Thine, calm and  divine.  -The spirit of love must speak the  words and work the works of lovo.  It cannot exist and give no sign, or a  false sign.. It cannot be a spirit of  love, and mantle into irritable and  selfish impatience. It cannot be a  spirit of love, and at the same time  make self the prominent object.. It  cannot rejoice to lend itself to the  happiness of others and at the  same time be seeking its own. It cannot be generous, and envious. It can-  We're walking���������-it's. only, across the park.*  eyes.   Of  course,  he would  love  her  just the same if she wore rags���������or  ing him  often.  She  would  dominate  Camilla  until  the   day  she   left  her  a shawl���������she told herself. Every wo- house, however, independent she might  man believes in that supposition, but  she never dares to put it to the test.  try to be. 7 ���������.'.������������������-.  "Camilla tells me you arei one of  A  misplaced   lock  of  hair,   a  shiny  the best students at National," Mrs.  nose, an unbecoming gown��������� she lives j Hoyt began in   the    subtle   planner  in a continual dread of her lover's  ^discovery bf these mars to whatever  beauty is hers.  "May I ask where you are going  this evening ?" Mrs. Hoyt continued  casually.  "The art school - classes are having  a dance in the auditorium."  "Oh? Is someone taking you?"  "One of the students," Camilla replied easily, but her heart beat furiously at the mere thought of Peter.  "Do I know him?" Family Intro  .ductions and long acquaintances^ were' years ttEf������������ I wanted to find out if I    1������ ***���������") iMAMMAV^rl r.\m.*r  >9 Vk I mt*     (CI Will .A     ������j������i>n*Ti  which Camilla had learned was the  first item in the long questionnaire  of character, history, ancestry, social  status and financial  rating.  Peter was modest. "That may be,  but Miss Hoyt only tells nice things  about everyone."  "Oh, have you known her for  long?"  "Only since I went into Professor  Drake's clas3 as a critic."  "A critic?"  "Yes, I had taken   his   work   two  degrees cooler in her white dress.  "I didn't believe it at first," Mr.  Borer said, "and thought it as just a  stunt. But" thev TorodiicAri the S"rure2  and scientific data to show that a  white .ship must be cooler thana black  one. So" I capitulated."  The "Mauretania," still one of the  swiftest liners afloat despite her age  of more than a quarter of a century,  has proved popular in the cruises  trade. On September 27 the ship, will  be sent to England for a month for  reconditioning. In November the liner  will be back again for a series of  cruises to last until April.  in    Mrs.  name   is  CORNS & WARTS  R������nov������ dry akin.    Dnl������ on  M'liNut'a 3 ilinoa dully. t������t It  dr"'. ^S;   Af,������** a w'"11" Com*"  nnd Warta ,  IWtrlghioff  .er*  W.    N.    TT.    2011  of paramount   Importance  Hoyt's social world.  "I don't  think  so.      His  Anson���������a senior."  "Queer name, it sounds���������Swedish."  "Is it? I suppose it is. All I know  is that ho is one of the honor students." ',  "Is his family���������cr���������prominent?"  Camilla knew that was the next item  on the questionnaire.  "You moan, has ho money ? I don't  had improved any," his smile was  charming, and.included Camilla.  She moved toward the hall anxious  to escape the rest of the list of questions. "We are late, now, Mr. Anson.  I think we had better be going."  Mrs. Hoyt followed them to "the  door. "Your car���������where It is?" Sho  exolaimed with alarm, as If sho  thought It must have boon stolen,  when she saw none waiting outside.  "Wo'ro walking.     It's only across  THE RHYMING  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ nionnf TMri-cnn'-  .. .V JL-,'��������� JL JLX1 JL*KJ> JL'  ���������'mal By Aline Michaelis ���������  THE FADED TAPESTRY  self-forgetful and vain-giorious. It  cannot. delight in the rectitude and  purity of other hearts,  and yet  un-  neOMMJavHlv aiiano/** thSITl.-     J.        la.  - - -        _ ^  j.- - ^ ���������  Thorn.  Has Slim Chance Now  know. It makes no dlflforcncp .whether,:^ park," said Camilla, "and Mr. An-  he hnn or not, nt n school dance, Clasa aon *lv0fl nftBr' T '"������l������<-ed *hnt ho  dues pay tho expenses." She knew abouldn't bring q. car."  what Amelia H6yt implied, but sho  maintained a guileless; Innocence.  Mrs. Hoyt changed her attack.  "From the way you arc drosalng, I  thought you woro going flomewhero  Important. That Is a now froclc."  "Yhh, do you mind fuy wearing- it?"  sweetly. '    v  "No, Indeed, You look very lovoly,  my-dear, V sho assured, hor-'hastily. "I  should Hko.to moot" your friend wl-ion  ho calls for you,"  Camilla thought, "Sho will havo to  meet him sometime. I enn't boo him  all summer    and    provont    It.      flu**  KERVOUS  WOMEN  Take hydia B. I*inkham*a  Vegetable Compduxicl  *"I am ������t> nerrou* I* nodm* n������ tlioudh I  ������houlct tiy"J. J . ''My siesres nro .airon  ������ildo" . 4 . "I wlali I wora ������Ioj������������I" ...  haw ottort Imre \������o IioarO. tlicma exyrca-  Nlon* from iom������ woiwnn who Itm* l������������nv,m������  m������ tir������d nml run-dawn Ulmt- nor n*rreo  can M������ lonaor stofind the tucraln.       mm  No womm- BliouM nllow hera������lt to  drift Into thI������con(lltIf������������ If -U- can limit*  huriell. Mho ahi>ulil ttlvo I^ydla B������ .Plnfc.  .   __.._. - -������������������ id a ���������-���������  hnm'a VcdotaUl* Ooinpountl  trial.   I"o*r  Kn-nrly ail������ty y������i8ra wwm������in linv������-tmlMitk ������lil������  dfer"  wonclrrful tonic  to Giro  tbona   ronewod  etranitcU and vliiof.,^ .  ��������� 9������ out or a>ir������ry 100 wotnoflrYtlio r������i������nrft  to "u, nay time th-y nro hon������tlt������<l by chlti  mtiillclriw. Mny ������ liottla from y<������ur dma-**  *H*t tot's-f o ��������������� * asus waecte tho rcsKJtc  Her life is like a faded tapestry  Whoso-colors have grown paler with  the years;  Of every one-time vivid flower asad  tree  The shadow only, dim and vague, appears.  Day after day has shed its rays  thereon  And the caresses of those golden  beams  A part of sapphire, rose and' jade  have won;  The picture now as pale as moonlight gleams.  A faded tapestry, "which takes from  time  An added beauty as the seasons go;  So softened, rendered mystic and sublime  With loveliness no crude, now thing  can show,  We see hor life grown fairer at the  end,  Which glamour years, and years  alone, can lend.  If jvSbtor Cars Speeded Up Pedestrian  Will Have Hard Time  The pedestrian nas a hard enough  time as it is; he must hop quickly  with a car coming dead at him at 4.6  miles per hour: If the speed of the  car were; stepped up to 125 miles per  hour he would have no chance whatever. If he stood still he would bo  struck so hard that identification  would be difficult; if he jumped wltW  sufficient agility to escape he would  have to strain his back and Injure hia  arches for life. The extent of tho-  jump which he makes today would be*  a futile gesture; The leap which  would deliver him from a car speeding at 40 miles per hour would bo  of no use whatever when pitted as a  safety measure against one speeding:  125 miles an hour.  ff'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  ��������� Vat you to fael boAlthy and happy, your  Hvwr mint pour two pounds of liquid bilo into  your bowttb, every day. Without tlmt Tbil������������.  trouble ���������tarta. "Poor dig������ation. Blow eliralaotion.  Poisons in tha body. Qft-ipro.1 wr������t4)'i������dnes9.  Slow oan you wpeot to olaar up a taituntlon  Ukm thill completely with .met* bowel-movint  '���������Altai,  oil, mineral water, laxatire   oready   or  ehewintc num. or rouahaeef They don't wakw  liver.  Md CftHer'e Wttle TJvw PU1������.  Purely  yeaetable.  Safe.   Quick and aure reaulte.   A.k  for them by name. Uefune eubatitutM. 2&a. at  Mil dniHEUlUU  ,  Changed Into Land; Animals  Royul  College  Of  Surgeons   Kxporl-  inentuil With Mexican Flslt     ���������  Pinh have been changed Into land  animals by members of tho Royal  College of surgeons, In London; England.  . Tho Ash selected for tho experiment  wore Mexican aalanlandera, which  normally, spend thoir lives in water.  Thoy woro fed with thyroid gland  and a month later tho gills and tailfln  had completely disappeared, eyelids  developed���������-and tlio nalamandcrq  struggled from their tank on to the  shore.  PACK  Ono Pull.,.  One Sheet;  of Waxed  Paper,  Always ready~~~Inexpensive* J  Paper pnqoucTC      9    WkkmmmAmmAAm.tiitm^ml^^ ������J ���������  ilAMUTOM. OWAW6 77''   r���������  ^**rsasKSJ ^^Xmm^mm^^mttlS^^^.B^^Z.J  THIS   UKKSTUA   ������������VlJfi W  14  telephone does  mm*\9  much for me"  "I would not want to be without my telephone," said Mrs.  Partridge. "It does so much  for me. It runs errands for me  ���������a telephone call brings things  from the store when I don't  want to go myself. M*jr friends  are widely scattered, but my  telephone, at a moments notice,  brings them to me fdr a chat.  And believe me, it's quite comforting to know that there's a  J.-.?, S ���������,��������� V~ ��������� ~t  I��������� ~~~~ a.*  sudden illness, fire or burglary."  Sfflfttanau   TaSanhfinA   Ps%  LIMITED  WYNNDEL FAIR WINNERS  white���������Mrs. Best, E.  Miss L.  MrsG.A.  Needletmiorik  Pillow    cases,  Galloway.  Pillow     cases,     colored  Benedetti, Mrs. C. Bindley.  Luncheon set. embroidered  Hunter, B. Calloway.  Luncheon set, any other   kind���������Mrs.  T**? t-'lamma **   **  ���������*"���������' * '*''*'   Jm.   r*    JZ.U2J., JKirS. \2. ia.  iiUGte?.  Tea cloth,        em roidered���������Mrs.  Nastasi, KSiss S. Benedetti.  Tea cloth, any  other kind���������Mrs. G.  A. Hunter. Mrs. E. Cotterill.  Any embroidered article���������Mrs.  G. A.  Hunter. Mrs. Nastssi.  Housedress,    plain���������Mrs.   Best,  Mrs.  "Dunseath.  Child's       dress,        homemade���������Mrs.  Cherrington, Mrs. Best.  omtiia   uuys a  g>ttuts���������xrrro.  Towson.  Tatting���������Mrs.   Allan,  Ivlrs.   Hunter.  Other homemade quilt���������Mrs. Hunter.  Bedsoreati,   embroidered���������Mrs.  Best,  Mrs. Hunter.  Hooked rag rug���������Miss L. Benedetti,  f*li8S iii.   i uwouu. m  Braided rug���������-Mrs. Hackett.  Any other kind of rug���������Mrs. Hackett,  Mrs. M. Young.  Heirlooms���������Mrs.   Joy,  Mrs. Towson,  Mrs. Hulme.  Cooking  Apple pie���������Mrs E. Uri, Mrs. Hindley.  Lemon pie���������Mrs.Hindley.Mrs. Leamy.  Cream pie���������Mrs. C. Leamy.  Puff    pastries,  4���������Mrs. Young,  Mrs.  Rumsey.  Ginger_ bread���������.Mrs    R.    Andestad.  Mrs. C. Hindley  Iced layer cake. Magic baking powder  ���������Miss   L.   Benedetti,  Mrs.   Dunseath,  Angel      food      cake���������Mrs.    Leamy,  Mrs Witt man,  Doughnuts���������Mrs. Wittman M rp.Leamy.  Cookies���������Mrs. Rumsey, Mrs. Andessad.  Jelly roll���������Mrs. Young,   Mrs  Foxall.  White     loaf.    Our     Best���������Mrs.     J.  Benedetti. Mrs. E. Wall.  Buns, Royal   Household���������Mra.   Best,  Mrs.  Leamy.  ifm^m..-*.   r ^*-.p   iNt.a id.-...-..-_-= ������*w   t   r*  vtvnu      am%Jmmm%    a .T%i    a.yjKsnso-...������.<?������   tf.    %J|������  Abbott, earn. C. Hindley.  Tea    biscuits,     Blue    Ribbon���������Mrs.  Rumsey,  Mrs.  M. Hagen, Mrs. E. Uri.  Boston brown  bread���������Mrs  Dunseath,  Mrs. E. Uri.  Candy���������Mrs.   E.     Uri,   Mrs. Clarke.  Mince       meat���������Mrs.       M.   Young,  Mrs.   Naihorsi  Model   school   lunch���������Mrs. Nathorst,  Mrs. J. G. Abbott.  Chocolate   layer cake���������Mrs. Leamy.  Miss Lena Benedetti  Fruit cake���������Mrs.E.Uri, Mrs.������Nathorst.  Iced layer cake,  girls,  16���������W.   Moon.  Oatmeal     cookies,     girls,     16���������Leah  Abbott, Clara Wittman.  Johnny      cake���������Mrs.  Mrs. W. Jackson.  Scotch   shortbread���������Mrs.  Mrs. Walter Jackson.  White eggs���������Mrs. J. G. Abbott, Mrs.      Sack    race,    open���������E.     Hagen,   D  nehedet i.;..''. -       .- nuscroft, Margaret Bathie.  Butter���������Mrs. Hackett, Mrs.  Towso������.  Homemade cheese���������Mrs. Hackett.  Collection canned goods���������Mrs. J. Ben-  w������M>l  J.M.10. J.-Ht������l,uurHI;,  aXlB.  JtbU������J������ocjr .      -  Honey, comb���������Mrs. Davidge.  Honey���������Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Davidge.  Cahnsng  Strawberry���������-Mrs.Hackett.Mrs. Young.  Rasberries���������Mrs.   J.  Benedetti,  Mrs.  Nathorst.  Cherries���������Mrs. W.Jackson, Mrs. Young.  Pears���������Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. J. Benedetti.  Other fruit���������Mrs. Young, Mrs. Foxall.  Jam���������Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. M. Wigen.  Jelly���������Mrs. C. Wigen, Mrs M. Wigen.  AA A-a*-*-aV-V\1������JtrlA    WM 9>a   T-T*%*.*+**.+��������� *~    %/fw.f-i   WUfw-������SJ������  M������������*������>a.lW\4V|M������s������������A������ni,|T8t'Vl')-.UtlD������   <fV   m-**J*mmmmmM*  Muptard pickles���������Mrs* Dunseath, Mrs.  C. Leamy.  Cucumber���������Mrs.Hackett, Mrs.Young.  Dili pickle, M rs.Bendetti, M re. Wit tman  Any other pickles���������Mra. Hackett, Mrs.  Rumsey.  Tomato.Mrs.A.Andestad.Mrs. Jackson.  Tomato juice.Mrs.Jackson.Mrs.Abbot.  Jar Peas and jar Beans���������Mra.Hackett,  Mrs. J. Benedetti.  Floaters  Collection house plants���������Mrs. Joy.  Cut flowers���������Miss Foxall.Mrs.Towson.  House plant���������Mrs. Slingsby. Mrs. Joy.  Boquet���������Mrs. Towson, Mrs. S. Moon.  Roses���������Mrs.R.Andestad, Mrs.Hackett.  Gladioli���������Mrs. M. Wigen, Mrs. Foxall.  Jj-ieg race���������E. Hagen and N. Markin,  Margaret Batine ana Olive Uri.  Special Prize Winners  Most points: Needlework���������Mrs. G.*A.  Hunter, Nelson. Cooking���������Mrs. M.  Young, Creston.     Vegetables���������Mrs. M.  Wigen.     Fruit���������Sam   Moon.     Canned  Goods���������Mrs. E. Hackett.  Winner pair bantams, children's ra!He  ���������Kurt Patalla.  Winners in Fertiliser *d*-awihgrcohtest  ���������Mrs. H, A. Powell.Winnie-Moon, Mrs;  W. Jaekaon, 7*vlrs. ;M. Hascn, M*r**.:S7  Towson* Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. E. Uri,  Mrs. Nastasi, T; Sulem.  -ggflBfgar^M'-iaig .  S ��������� ���������  3  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It I  ClWaf SaT   aCsT    V Cmm^lmJ ffif      ^m*9J*\m^     A  I  ���������*w  ���������5  5  ST.  it  'mi  %          You paid good money for it; you take great pride in it, so ii  8  why not give it a square deal.   Keep it well greased and oiled, g  _  Keep the motor tuned up: keep the entire car well tightened 2  and adjusted���������then it will perform like new throughout the S  life of the car.   It will be a constant source of enjoyment and 5  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK. i  STON MOTOR  bANTun dincci at onniun ntca  naccTnu  xmua i un  ���������"���������"���������"W^a-a***''-^^  ��������� a#>aiilft ai.<���������aV*i  MaWM^^AaavaNaakMalM  ll m\% mA .AmkiM A II \m\\A Aa>a*^W>a<8V^Aa������at^MdaVal A������Ala^L\Wat*fta������a<lW-a'>B^i8^a%Aa'-������a*^^  4  WE HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK OF  RADIO "A" BATTERIES  A orc-.T-Ba_���������ljf too  T.  m,*,mmrA.m>* A9 mWm. +m*%9    AmA  AmfXrHKA^akmrn-kf    AWAkSfCM   AV Xm-p-kABAm  M  Young,  Dunseath,  ���������>��������� _ r  VUCVauuv  -Mrs.  E.  M.  S������l,  Aprou���������Mrs. Best, Mrs Hunter.  Fancy     Apron���������Miss     L. Benedetti,  Mrs. E. Towson.  Three    household    articles���������Mrs.    R.  Stevens, E. Galloway.  Handmade   article,  girls, 16���������C.Witt-  man, second.  Pillow cases from flour sack���������Miss  L.  Benedetti, Mrs. R. Stevens.  Wool     cushion���������Mrs.    Hackett, Miss  L Benedetti.  Embroidered       cushion���������Mrs. R.  Stevens, Mrs. Cherrington.  Cut work���������S.Bennedetti, E. Galloway.  Crochet   article, cotton���������Mrs.   L.  A.  Smith, Mrs. R. Stevens.  Darned      stocking,       girls       16���������C.  Wittman, W. Moon.  Crochet     article,     silk   or   wool���������E.  Galloway, 1st and 2nd.  Ladies'     knitted   sweater���������Mrs.     W.  Fraser, Mrs. Cherrington.  Handknit socks���������Mrs.  Towson,  Mrs.  J. Maxwell.  Child's      sweater.      Handknit���������Mrs.  Maxwell, Mrs. H. Allan.  Pieced   cotton    quilt���������Mrs.   Hunter,  Mrs.  Hackett.  macaroons  Uri, Miss Pbylis Foxall.  English       currant     cake���������Mrs,  Young, Mrs. Sam Moon.  Butter       tarts���������Mrs.     M.      Yonng,  Mrs. Wittman.  Nut ioaC���������L. Benedetti,   Mrs. Foxall.  Jar    mayonnaise���������Mrs.     M.   Young  Miss Sylvia Benedetti.  Mcintosh  Reds���������Mrs.   Matt.  Hagen.  A. Mai-tell.  Delicious���������Mrs. Slingsby Mrs. E. Uri.  Gravenstein���������S.  Moon  lst and   2nd.  Wegener���������S      Moon,    1st   and   2nd.  Weathy���������E.        Wall,        E.        Uri.  Other Variety���������S. Moon,Mrs. Rumsey.  Crabapples, any variety���������A. Martell,  M,.    C*.     fSZinron  Dahlias���������Miss L. Benedetti, Mrs. Joy.  Poultry  Pen Leghorns���������J. G. Abbott. E. Wall.  Wyandotces���������Mr*.     S.ingsby,      Mrs.  WJttman.  Any other variety���������Mrs. Glasier, Mrs.  R". Andestad.  Rooster���������Mrs. Hindley, Mrs. Davidge.  Hen���������J. G. Abbott, Mrs. Wittman.  Pullet���������J. G. Abbott, Mrs. Wittman.  Coeerel��������� Mrs.Dunseatb.Mrs.WiUiams.  Doe���������Vera Packman, R. Wall.  . Freaks   of nature���������Mrs. Hulme, Mrs.  M. Hagen, Mrs. W. Jackson.  School Children  Grade 1: Piastacine���������D. Benedetti,  Thelma Andestad. Writing���������H. 4*oweH,  K. Patalla. Cut. paper, landscape���������  Kathleen Joyce, Louis Palmer.  Grade 2:   Artjiyo*k���������-Louise Hare^ B.  B.    Husband.    Writing-  diner, Ethel Hendren.  ii  ml  jL-^M  99  ������������������(+  ������������  WW  ������-������   -mr������la,     JaV2_    aO_ll  ���������������*&���������*��������� v oil 1-^.s.t v**;**  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  CENTRAL   MOTORS  Canyon St. FORD CRESTON  *V"VVf ������������������������>���������>    Bj'.Bj.y.y.mi.tl,IJi  ^.yu,.  'ff't'ft1  'm ������-������-������'0'^������'rn'm^rn'm-w^'"b1  -isertna  Aar&r-  Three  E. Wail  large    apples���������H.   Packman,  Bartlett pears���������Mrs. P.Hagen.E. Wall.  Flemish   Beauty   pearr.���������Sam   Moon,  A. Martell.  Anjou   pears���������O.  Clearigeau pears-  Davidge,   E.   Uri.  -E.   Uri,   S.   Moon.  ������5 _ ������������������ .*_���������_..  jjui ucr  ���������Q  olo Shirt  The well known <4Pen-  mans" make, a full line of  sizes to choose from.  They have the zipper  fronts. Stocked in the  following colors: White.  Blue.   Wine   and   Black.  PRICED  at S1.65  EACH  V. MAWSON  OWESTON  O"  Black Diamond plums���������Mrs. Towson,  Mrs. J. G. Abbott.  Italian prunes���������E. Wall, E. Foxall.  Plums any variety���������C. Wigen, lst-2nd.  Prunes any variety���������S. Moon, lst-2nd.  Green Gage plums���������E. Wall, S. Moon.  Prunes any variety���������S. Moon, lst 2n<L  Grapes���������T. Sulem, M. Wigen.  Collection fruit���������Sam Moon, Mrs. M.  Hagen, Mrs. Nathorst.  Vegetables  Potatoes���������Mrs.  M. Wigen, J. Benedetti, Mrs. P. Hagen.  Carrots���������Mrs. P. Hagen, S. Moon.  Turnips���������-T. Dunseath, C. Wigen.  Parsnips���������J. G. Abbott, S. Moon.  Beets���������A. Martell, S. Moon.  Corn���������Mrs. M. Wigen, S. Moon.  Tomatoes���������Mrs.C.Wigen, lat-2nd.  Pumpkins���������Mre. Joy, Mrs. R. Clarke.  Squash���������Mrs. Joy, 1st and 2nd.  Marrows���������Mrs. Rumsey, Mrs.Towson.  Cabbage���������Mrfl.M.Wigen, 1st and 2nd.  Cucumbers -Mrs. M. Wigen, S. Moon.  Onions���������Mrs. M. Wigen, lst and 2nd.  Citron���������Mm. Orel-**, Mrs. Joy.  Collection of vegetables���������Sam Moon,  Mm. E. Towson, Mra. Joy.  Ranch   display���������Mrs.   Joy,   Miss   L.  Benedetti, Mrs. Davidge.  Field Crops  Mangold, Mrs.C.Wigen,Mra.M.Wjgcn.  Cnrrots���������Mm. C WiRon, Int nnd 2nd.  Sunflower���������F. Roliinti������m, E, WIHiiimn.  Collection  grain  in shonf, greon feed,  etc.���������Mrn. Nuthorflt, T. Sulem.  Farm Produce  DroHRod chicken���������Mis. Wittmnn. Mrn,  Davidge.  nia      Brown egg   MmFoxall,Mm.M.Young  Joy.      * Rose        Wolf rum.     Writing���������  Rose Wolf rum, Jim mie O'Neil  Grade 4: Art worfeWVera Watson,  D. Huscroft. Writing���������Vera Watson,  Olga Hurack. ;      ;, .^ 7 7  Grade 5:   Poster���������J7Hedstrbm, Irene  Pridham.      Composition���������J.    W.   Jack  son, Sid Wigen.  Grade 6: Drawing���������Ruby Palmer  Lottie Klein.     Composition���������Lottie  Klein, R. Wall.  Grade 7: Written arithmetic problem  ���������Maisie Ferguson, Beryl Palmer. Produce map of South America  ���������Iona Hills,        Leona       Schmidt.  Grade 8: Business Setter���������Rachel  Morrow, Sylvia Taiarico. * Writing  Marion  Cooper, Sylvia   Taiarico.  Display vegetables���������Sid Davidge,  Shirley Robinson.  Display Fruit���������Terry Davidge.  Best made object: Airplane, car,  birdhouse. etc, boys under 16���������  N. Markin, J. W. Jackson, R.   Hindley  Lending  Library  IOc. to Change Books  ���������*���������*?  jam, mm       mAA JMA_      m^^^^fmmm, mWpmWktK 9 ~m. V  $I.Ou M %J JUIiM  ^   MAGAZINES,        BOOKS.   ^ NOVEIjS 10ceach   *������  SHEET MUSIC  Stationery and Office Supplies  w ORISTOfi DRUG & BOOK STORE  ���������(*"*������������������ ^.m^^m m'm m-m.m^m,^m,m  u  G3EO. H. KELLY  THIS  REXALL  ������TORE  ^  ���������^  an  Si  ^mma^Amma\A%.m A IB M A aA^aaBXat  ��������� a.-a.-mm-a\-a\^m-m   m.a..m1alr m.ra.^m.mrm^l/at-m.T4f.A.a\. Pf.A.a,. p.. A. A. A .A,,A.A.A  Collection anything not named   above  ���������George Jackson,R. Jackson. S. Wigen  School Sports  25 yard dash,   5   years   and   under���������  J. Wigen,   Irene  Benedetti.  60 yard dash,   7   and   under,   girls-  Mary     Markin,    Pefcgy    Murgatroyd.  50 yard  dash 7  and   under,   boys.���������  J.      Rumsey,      Tommy       Butterfield.  50 yard dash,   9   and   under,   girls-  Louise Butterfield,   Elizabeth   Rumsey.  50    yard      dash,     9     and    under,  boys���������N.      Markin,       D        Huscroft.  50 yard dash, 11  and under, girls���������  Goldie    Walker,    Louise     Butterfield.  50    yard    danh,     11     and     under,  boys���������N. Markin, F. Hagen.  50 yard dash, IS   and   under,   girls���������  Inith Wood, Goldie Walker  50 yard daah, 1.8  and under, boys-  Elmer Hagen, A.  Cooper.  50    yard    da������h, open���������Inith Wood,  E. Hagen.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY. OCT. 1  KITCHENER, SCHOOL���������10.80 a. m.  Church, 11.15. Subject, "BenHt  V aion of Daniel."   JLHuotratcd.  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������8.00 p.m.  Church, JJ p.m., Subject, "Second  Vision of Revolution/' Illustrated.  CRESTON-Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Church, 7.110 p m. Subject, "Christian AHflUrnnce,"  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������TueHday and  Friday, 8 p.m  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Benst" Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  A^~mm^mAmymmg-mr%^jmmmmamm^^ BJNglai aa'atmBBwaygMpaaMj^iiiy laar^yaaHMa' ���������raaaynXMWi ������**P*W*������jy WiMwtMMHaB-^M^waMaj aa ^"  afiifiiBBiS  Do Not Lose Interest  >y  delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  TF you catumot visit us perrsoanally,  ���������*��������� send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest refvulnrly. ������ao  ammm'm -������W-lm maa.    a    ������gk<y    *    "(."fc'aT   ���������   *1aV**8r        *&**    M.   "IVYfJ**  THE CAJNAOIAJM BANK  jMB"������(g^���������wajtanMj MmT'^mm m*m*mmm.*'mm.       JV'^Mk       Am* ***WM**-|"**M*-*i*8Jk    J0m*'������S"BJBMf****  Ot* COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up $2O������0OOaOOO  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton. Branch  R. J. Forbco, Manager  1  '-U  w  ^  mMmmm������Am  mmnmmmtm  filfh-'SWiWv^mmm&mm****'****.?**^ ^^*^������,ll**..������*.������.'  HaUBKim. it.itiHjt.IA.  ,'*'f>w^1������������������*i^������|if%������***aaj*aiia+  lilil^^rfl'-^-fajULti-aiiajM ���������i-UJb,   UKKBTOJEI   KJSVIJSW  )fcO  iiOcat and i^ersona-  FOR SALE���������Choice of two good Jerseys, quiet, heavy producers. W. H.  Hilton, Creston. 7"  FOR SALE���������Pigs, six weeks old, Yorkshires, $3 each. J. W. Parkin (Alice  Siding), Creston. -���������.-���������-���������  UIUOL<VI������   j DltgllU  presentative    that    evening,  Temple    ladies    have    been forced  to  cancel the military whist announced for  Friday, October 13th.  Due to a shortage of space the report  and list : of winners at the Women's  Institute flower show and school fair last  Saturday is held over till next week.  ROOMS TO  Apply    Mrs.  fr%.4VAm.m-\m-mm*  - iw^-.  r*A.p-.PA4m.pa._  wiccb*'.':*:-.  RENT���������Board  Jiyslop,   next  optional.  Premier  pigs, reaay now,  &   Son    (Alice  FOR SALE���������Young  $3 each. R. Stewart  Siding), Creston.  RIFLES FOR SALE���������.303 calibre  Savage,   and   8   m.m.   German.   R. T.  A.VX.m.UT3L ,   V/a.BJBJJ'     XJt08.V8 ���������  WANTED���������Buggy, with top, must be  in good shape and priced right for cash  Knquire Review Office.  Mrs. M. Smith arrived back on Friday  after upending the summer holidays with  friends at New Westminster.  Fred Ryckman, of Cranbrook, the  East Kootenay indian agent, was here on  official business on Friday last.  FOR SALE���������4-year old Jersey-Shorthorn, cow. milkine. good butter cow. will  freshen in May, $301   A. Brady. Creston.  Due to the Pythion Sisters having an  official  visit from   the grand lodge re-  j.r.~:_  ���������������&���������  Thanksgiving  jfTrs^rffQ  Mrs. O. Parry, is improving.  Birth���������On September 21st, to Mr. and  Mrs. D. H. Putnam, a son.  Charles Kiifcn of Boswell is undergoing  treatment.  7Mrs. J. C. Ink of Crawford Bay is a   i;._j. J.T..V ----i-  jjetvHfiii. tins wten..  Geo. Fauids of Kitchener relief camp  is a patient.  O. Pratt is improving.  Mrs. Chas. Hindley of Wynndel was a  patient for a day.  Albert Sherwood was able to leave  Saturday, much improved.  _      toKen   ������������   taieir   appreciation  what she has accomplished since taking  the office of president about 21  months  ago, and expressing the regret ail feel in  the loss her removal, will cause.   In replying Mrs. Robinson thanked the members  for   their co-operation,   and  even  though in Nelson'she would help in any  way possible, and hoped progress will  still continue   as .there  wasa deserving  rbjective in view���������the furnishing of a  ward   in   Greston hospital,   a  splendid  start having already been  made.   Tea  was served by  the committee in charge.  Those present were Mesdames P. Hagen,  R. C. Eakin, A Benedetti, M. Wigen, T.  Slingsby, M. Hagen. V Johnson, Moon,  Hackett, DavidgeyB. Uri,  R. Andestad,  D. Butterfield, C. Gregory, A. Glasier, J  G7Abbott, E. Towson,  C. D.  Oglivie,  W. J. Cooner.  E   Wall.  R. Clarke, and  Misses D. Butterfield, S. Benedetti. O.  Hagen, D. Moon, and the guest of honor,  Mrs. Robinson,       ,  24th, both   Sugarloaf   and   Mount  McGregor being coated to a very low level.  This, together with the unusually loud  honking of the geese, indicates an early  winter, according to .several old timers!  DOR K.B.O. BROADGAST  For August no births were  officially recorded at iMakusp, with  but one death and- one marriage  license issued.  .,_, Highest aggregate score for  creamery butter at the Vancouver  exhibition ia=t week was made by  Vernon creamery.  on  Trinity S.S. Rally Day  Between all points in Canada.  SINGLE FARE  for Round Trip  Good going  and returning  October 9th.  same day-  FARE and one  QUARTER  Good going from 12 Noon, Oct. 6th, til  Noon, Oct. 9th.    Return leave destination by Midnight, Oct. 10th.  Apply local Ticket Agent.  Trinity United Sunday School rally  day exercises were held on Sunday  morning. A good turnout of parents  and scholars aided materially in the  presentation of the service, the theme  of which was "Serving Jesus Today."  The beginners and primary classes, under  the leadership of Misses Edith Cook and  Florence Connell, gave a chorus song,  "In the Early Morning," in which the  youngsters excelled themselves. A groug  recitation, "What can a Little Chap  Do," (Oxenham) was creditably given by  seven of the intermediate class boys in  J. A. Avery's care. The story, "rruiy  Brothers." given by Miss Cook, was  closely followed by tbe juniors, particularly. With Miss Jean Avery at the  orgaa the hymns were heartily sung.  The musical setting of the Lord's Prayer  was used, following the responsive read  ings snd prayers. The superintendent,  W. J. Truscott. presented "The Way of  Ko Sen," a story with a Chinese setting,  followed .by a short talk on "A Local  Church Enterprise," in which the speaker indicated the place of the Sunday  school in the-community, with its manifold and far-reaching activities. The  service included the promotions for the  year, with the prize giving for attendance to be conductei at,an early date,  which will be announced.'  Mrs. B. -Johnson and son, Robert,  were Nelson visitors a few days last  week, taking in the fall fair in that city.  They returned on Friday accompanied  by Mr. Johnson, who had been holiday-  incr i"j-,i. o   ,"rtiir*l<i nf woolra in 4-Tnoi-   conf inn -.  ---o 1  ��������� t-~  ~-   *��������� ��������� -���������   ^**^-v   .- *.������...w...  Miss Olga Nelsoh returned last week  from Spokane, where she had been on a  visit.  Bonners Ferry high school has  262 * students already enrolled.  A year ago the number was 251.  Invermere's 23rd annual fall  fair this year had 735 entries and  the attendance was the best ever.  Bonners Ferry 9-o'elock curfew  is again operating after being discontinued for the summer, months.  At Bonners Ferry the village  tax rate this year is 18 , mills.  This does not include the school  levy.  To  *r>/a*rfci"  "*t������V AA Vaa  per  pay-  the end  of August 66  of 1933 taxes are pai<  Salmon Arm.    A year ago  ments were 70 per cent.  Shipments of ore to the smelter  at lraii for-the past four months  cTinwr   an in/>ronao  nf nHrMifc   1"������ ruar*  mmpm.rn.-m*   mm mmmrmmm,     mam.m m- m   WWW       ,-mm m.      mmm mm* -mf mm*, m/        .a. W      m^f >mP*.  cent, as compared with 1932.  X. uc  1'J.CC  ���������o- ,  x. i csa  4.1 L  Cougar are again so  in the Kootenays that  irvf  Ted and Niles Bush of Kellogg, Idaho  were here at thi? weekend c  friends. .  &e*al  F. Pym of Cranbrook, district forester,  arrived on Monday on a business visit.  Homer Geroux and Clive Bateman of  Moyie were visiting friends here on  Monday.  ���������   *  mta.\s  Vt.-hr������fl  jj^uu  rrlJJ.  1   numerous  a bounty  jjciivj,     oiiaa  season.  surance has been received at Fernie that $5 per child will be paid  by the government for shoes to  enable needy children to attend  school. -. -������������������������������������'���������  UUBIIBHII  tPk  *  IS  Miss Jessie   White,   principal  public school, spen't  tl  visit with friends at Creston.  of   the  on a  ���������f-ti^^ n^  a BirisaT  Wil**".  .7      promised.        '  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Ms mMis*ah&iti  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairinss  LAND REGISTRY ACT  (Section 160)  Peter Heric was a Fernie visitor at  weekend.  the  Robert and Otto McM aster of Cranbrook were visitors fox a few days at the  -fipfet-of-the* week.     - ~>- ���������    *���������--���������-   *    ' -  Ray Crisler- is back  visit at Vancouver.  from a business  IN  OF  812,  Parcel  ,,B."  Plan  730-A,  THE   MATTER  Block  13, of Lot  (D.D. 6107 1).  Proof having been filed in my oflice of  the loss of Certificate of Title No. 6107-1  to the above mentioned lands in the  name of John Herbert Gobbett, and  bearing date the 22nd September,  1919. I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of  my intention, at the expiration of one  calendar month from the first publicatio  hereof to issue to the said John Herbert  Gobbett a Provsional Certificate of Title  in lieu of su.'h lost Certificate.  Any person having any information  with reference to such lost Certsficate of  Title is requested to communicate with  ho undersigned  DATED AT NELSON, B.C., this  26th day of September, A.D. 1938.  A. W. IDIENS, Registrar.  Date of first publication, Sept. 29, 1983;  FORM No. 13..  (Section 39.)  Several from here were at Wynndel for  the fall fair on Wednesday last. W. V.  Jackson had the lucky ticket on the  raffle of an electric iron. J  It is understood thatT. J. Marcus has  secured the contract of carrying mail  from Creston to Arrow - Creek, where a  postoffice will be opened in October.  Mrs. W. V. Jackson had considerable  success with her, entries at the Wynndel  fair making a particularly good showing  in canned goods, with firsts on pears,  cherries and tomato iuice.  Erickson school children had some  entries at the school fair at Creston on  Saturday, towards which the board made  a granc of $5. In keen competition  Margaret Bundy won second for map of  South America.  The continual rainy weather is holding  up apple picking. As yet the Macs are  not all harvested.  Messrs. J. B. Holder, L. Littlejohn and  W. R. Long were through here on Friday  and Saturday getting signatures to the  agreement to sell apples on the "cent a  pound" deal, which was organized at  Creston on Thursday.  There was a dance at Hunt's Hall on  Friday night with, music bjr Walde's  orchestra, and a very fine midnight lunch  The first snow of the season arrived  on Saturday morning, and the mountain  is still covered. This was followed by a  heavy fro=t on Monday night.  Suhdav morning*- Kitchener Sunday  school was organized at a quite, well  attended meeting at the schoolhouse.  The following are the teachers and  officers: Rev. F. G,- M.Story..superintendents Mrs. Perkins, senior class teacher; Mrs. Abar. junior class teacher; Mrs;  G. A. Hunt and Miss Clara Hunt, assistant teachers; Mrs.- Molander, superintendent of cradle roll department; Mrs.  Bialr. organist; Frank Abar, secretary-  tressurcr. Snnda^7 Fcboel will meet e-^-ch  Sunday at the schoolhouse . immediately  before the church service (at 10.30), with  church service at 11-..15 a.m. Mr. Story's  subject will be the- "Beast Vision of  Daniel," and will be illustrated by a large  drawing 7 '- 7  Almost 200 pioneers sat down  to the banquet of Rossland Old-  timer's Association Labor Day  evening.  For the first time in several  months there were no prisoners in  Bonners Ferry jails a few days  last week.  Bonners Ferry hunters regret  that the open season on grouse  and pheasants will last but two  ERICKSON  WTAAl^O  1���������4- 4-~  1 K4-U  lOV  Kt\J   XUUII.  1IICJ  duck  season does  October 16th. :  not  open  till  General Garage Work.  Reboring, Acetylene Welding  Pontiac and Buick Cars.  ATT  GUARANTEED.  -.W-{>t#--'^-i^-t,^-i^^  ��������� Misses Rosie and Annie Pascuzzo were  visitors at the home*4 of Mr. and "Mrs.  VanAckerahi at Canyon, during the  week..'  J. Harlow and Chas. WUscm were  business visitors at Camp Lister on Saturday.  Fishing is good at present. Several  fiue bass have been caught in the best of  condition.  LAND ACT  Notice of intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In the NcU'on Land Recording District  of We������it Kootemiy and situate on west  side of Slocan River, at Shoreacres,  B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that Wm. J. G.Oliver  or Shoreacres, B.C.; occupation, rancher;  intondn to apply ror permioHJon to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on west  Bide of Slocnn River on tho line between  D.L. 302A and D.L. SOD about aix chains  *>iiRt . t the north-west corner of S L. 2 of  D.L. 302A; thonco 20 chain** west.;  thence 20 chains north; thonco 26 chnins  more or less east; thence south following  west bank of Slocnn River to powt of  commencement; nnd containing 40 acros  more or 1os������h  WILLIAM J.-G. OLIVER,  Dated August 7, 193!). Applicant.  Wynne!������!  Mr. and Mrs. G. Mclnnis and Mary  were auto visitors at Nelson last week,  for the fall fair.  A special meeting of the Women's* Institute is called for Thursday, 28th, to  close fall fair business, and if possible  hold the drawing for linen chest.  Sid. Rogers of Sirdar has been in charge  of tho senior room at the school for the  past two weeks, due tho i disposition of  Principal McGregor.  Haying has been completely hold up  with so much wet weather. It is vory  doubtful if much feed will be harvested  thM year. Tho road on the slough is in  bad shape, cars cannot cross tho mud-  holes.  Friday morning a ^fierce wind struck  this Roction and did quite a bit of damage, breaking young trees nnd scattering  apples and other unpicked fruit.  Old man winter i������ making an early  appearance. Following Saturday's rain  snow was in ovldonco far down tho  mountain  side on  Sunday, and ia still  there.  The homo of Mrr*. Matt. Hagen, on  Friday afternoon, waa tho scone of a  farewell and Riirprise party for Mrs. F.  C. Robinson, president of tho Women's  Institute, who loaves nhortly to make  her home in Nelfion. Mm. R. C. Eakin,  on behalf of the rnombor**, prosented  Mm.   Robinson with   a   pondnnt. ah h  Mrs. Genest of Nelson was a visitor at  the Pascuzzo ranch on Sund 'y.   .  Thc water guage at Slough bridge  reads 3.50, a fall of 0.45 for the week.  Despite the heavy rains the fall has been  steady.  Sanca mines are at present erecting  bunk and other outhouses at the mines  for the convehience of the workmen.  The Associated Fruit Growers of Boswell shipped a car of Gravenstein apples  from the quarry siding, Atbara. This  car was for Calgary.  Mr. Leshaw and party were hunting  in the vicinity at the end of the week.  W. Cartwrighc, game warden, was a  business visitor to Sirdar   and   vicinity.  Haymaking is still held up and there is  a very scant chance of any hay being got  here this year.  Local fruit growers are busy shipping,  mostly in small lots so far. The crop  especially in quality, is very good.  Hunters report a largo influz of both  geese and ducks wlLii the result that  bags are considerably larger than last  week The newcomers are very wild and  hard to get.  Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow and little  daughter, who have been the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson, have left  for their home in Nelson after a two  weeks vacation hero.  The road grader is at work grnding between the camp and Kuskanook. With  so much moisture the grader seems to do  a much bettor iob than in the drier  times, and a splendid surface is the  result. '  Tho presence of tho new game warden,  along with the publicity as published in  the Review, seems to have had a good  effect and tho ethics of sportsmanship is  being exercised on it higher plane than  in thc past,   i  MisH Roaie Paacua-zo entartnincd at  tho tea hour on Wednesday her invited  guests were Mrs. John Harlow of Nelfon,  Mra. J. PaseusM-o, Mra. J. S. Wilaon,  Mrs. Colombo, Miaa Margaret Rogora  and Mrs. Martello.  Tho oarlieat hiiow r-xpflrtonc-id in this I  eiatrict   for   a considerable   number of  yoars fell on the 19th, and ngnin on tho  %  $  $i  s  m���������w\  *���������������  I.  I  3!  '���������r PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  aturdev anil Monday Sneslals  ���������aTB* m9 9  ������  I  CRISCO, Srlb. pall       ���������,  For Frying and Shortening.  RICE,, 4 ibs,-....^......^.^:::::..  No. 1.    Japan, Polished.        : . .>7  BAKING[POWDER.riin.  Malkin's Best.'  12 oz. tin.    :     : "*'  COFFEE, lb...1.;.���������.:...;.:.......  Our Best.   Fresh Ground.  mpM.*JPm&  ***M  BEANS9 Slhs  Ontario.   White.   Hand Picked.  *       ������  SAl*MUJys 2 tins.  Extra Choice Pink.   l's.  .23  .27  .25  "JT7        #'  Tall.  CREAMETTES. 3 pkgs      .25  Quick Cooking.  I  i  s  idP'".-''-'')^^  TOMATO JUICE,  Sunbeam.   Pure.    10  3 tins              .22  oz.  tA   Bu, 4. A ��������� i A. A . A . A , A. A nai4. <ft,.A>.ilta.A.ift.A������A.^li"^-^h-^~^-^ii^-^' -^- a. .a. _ a_ a ���������A._m..^. aT a., a.^.ai.  Ba 0sjB5&      SS BBBBb���������^mmmmT      BLs2r������Sn& (*""*"*������'El ffjBISFa**""***1  MJ      **"ta*P*aV Wmkwl���������������WaW"**a""awiaTB        frfT mm^^mimiJO fB.^ ffs B a^jjjB  Economy    and    convenience  weather we invite you to try our  GOOD DRY FtR  during   the   hot  With our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  GOOD GOAL  H. S. MCCREATH  COAL,    WOOO,       FJLOTJR,    FMKD  jj ��������� mm JUL"* Ml " t# "W������������������**>���������WM ^mv^mk^%k\AA\r\Ajr%r-j%t y i-������a--]a^-Tr-y r^y^i|0Tiy-������^-n'i|y-rijgiriny'-i-i^yi r-^yyir^p iry^yi mm������\ -m-i mp    umh -m n ��������������� rmf--\-mm - ^  ���������\,A,A.A>A.A-A.A.*A*A*taV������ai.A> a ^.A-A..A^A.A^^-JK.^A.������A.jtV,A^A-A.mmmAmmAmVmAka^%^aJSmna%mfa%0km������^famjm.  if VOU hZ*mf���������5 89  Mmmjm 0ftmm\ LW AW mWmWMmw^Mmw LmmWrnW  afaW    mB   mmmVmilm' Kmw)^Sf Km lEtP ffff m^* ^WiSf  PgAgsMgBBM  Consult us.   We are equipped to j^ive you the bes  service at the lowest cost.   Specializing in  FSZUBT MAOUNG  Heavy Draying, and Light Delivery.  -yi I U.IM  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE U JJVw1mti-^W*l&ijtmm**^m*m^  ^rkrrw.  wMMWremweMwoaf  WOmmm&mymXmWmVmmmmi^^  t^lr^^li^^  *EHE  bsvuuw; '&3%^Ofi$. ; B.;; ft;  se  ilmii  [MUU1  Men Make The State  British Railway Regulation  "No-Smoking- Order In Compartments  To  Be Enforced  In future all passenger coaches on  the London, Midland and Scottish  RaUway will bear a distinctive label,  ''smoking*" or non-smoking." About  19,000 vehicles, with a seating capacity of more than' 1,000,000 will have  to be dealt with. Probably a yea-twill elapse before the change-over is  complete.  "We have had many complainte,"  said ah official, ''about people smoking in non-smoking" compartments.  They take the view that as smoking  is not definitely forbidden they may  smoke if they wish to do so. When  the new labels are'affixed bn one will  be allowed to smoke in a non-3mok-  ..     m, ,       m. a.*- .x. !k m>~  in������" compartment, even If other pas-  .       Picking up a copy of the Moose Jaw-Tunes the other day, the. writer's , th      W(J  no objec5on,  Attention was drawn to an article entitled "Men Make Cities    which opened. Smoklft������r ,a aHmj^cl ln 75 ner cmtf of  toy quoting the following inspirational lines of an unknown poet taken irom, the coa^eg and |t Js not propoged to  the September issue of The Rotarlan: ; alter that  pr0potion."  Cities are what men make them.  "What men demand they shall be*,  Slothful,  sloven, and sleeping,  Progressive,  beautiful, free.  If the hearts of the builders are noble,  In  one with the day and  the  need.  They will build into grandeur and greatness,.  For so it was decreed.  These lines, it is stated, were inspired by the achievement of Atchison,  Kansas, as told by Ed. W. Kowe, editor of the Atchison Daily Globe.  Atchison is one of the smaller cities, but in twelve years it has evolved from  a bankrupt; tax-broke city,���������"slothful, sloven and sleeping,"���������into one that  is "progressive, beautiful, free,'" with its bonded debt cut 70 per cent, and  even while this fine record was being made its tax rate was reduced by 35  per cent.  "How was it done? In 1920 a group of citizens, noting the seriousness  of the situation, started a movement to save the city, a new idea took hold  of the administration, expenses were cut. and plans formulated  to enable        ___  the taxpayers to handle tbe load and reduce the bonded debt and the over- j S^'th������f K*������J������J?>SX'kre^ffer-  head, and tbe creditable record was not interrupted through three years of the j emt. jn three weeks I lost 5 lbs., and  hardest times ever known, largely because lost courage and confidence was I felt  five years younger.       I really  Other railway lines In the United  Kingdom have carriages labelled in  various ways, meant to indicate they  are tithe*- for smokers or non-smokers.  CAST -OFF...UGLY  -tai  Woman Loses 28 lbs. in  O    SmSl pmmmAmmpB  . ���������m.    ������II.W������> *-*-���������*=*  "Three months ago," a woman  writes, "I was persuaded to try  Kruschen Salts to reduce my weight,  which was 222 lbs. I had tried other  a,   uul   U.U  restored.  must  say I feel a different woman,  lost 28 lbs. to date." ���������  The Rotarlan magazine tells the   story   in   an   editorial   challenge   toj f^axa ? S������G^B  Rotarians in every city to be up and doing for the welfare of their home!     If 'vnn &���������e' ovon?,oi���������ht    take    one  town,���������to study its problems and to act. The Moose Jaw Times applies it j Jhalf-teaspoonful of Kruschen~Salts in  directly to its own city and declares the challenge comes at this time not! a glass of hot water before breakfast  only to Rotarians but to every member of every service ciub of Moose Jaw.  The writer of this column in passing- tbe story along would make bold  to still further enlarge the field of its application from city or town to the  citizenship of every community, large or small, because it is just as true that  men.���������and women,���������make rural communities and little villages a,  they make cities- It is also true that in these days our rural communities,  hamlets and villages are confronted with problems, -which, considering- their  population and resources, are Just as heavy and serious ss those of the larger  cities,���������perhaps even more so.  Furthermore, because of the very nature and extent of the world-wide  depression which has developed, all communities, large and small, find themselves much in the same position. One cannot in their emergency turn to  another because all are adversely affected, and while the willingness to  assist may be there the ability to do so is lacking:. So communities are  thrown back on their resources to a greater extent  than  formerly.  Again, this has resulted in much purely voluntary work by individuals  and organizations being restricted, leading to both individuals and communities turning to and relying- upon the State to take over and assume their  problems. The net result is a weakening* of the morale of the individual, a  loss of courage and confidence, the development of habits of slothfulness,  and a deterioration of initiative and enterprise. Instead of men adhering to  every morning. There will be no  rapid or alarming 2oss of weight, but  just a steady decrease of that flabby  fat which is as unhealthy as it is unsightly. Kruschen as a scientific  it is that | !blend of six mineral salts found in. the  waters of those European spas that  have been used by generations of  overstout people to reduce weight.  .H   bb.     ...���������'. i-U^..mm.^  ....     m  mwtiAev. -m wav-awS.   .  .    mmm mmPB B ^M WAmmm     MMrai V <V^M        BB   m .������������-^������������V    .-  Older than the pyramids or sphinx of Egypt  ���������Older than the first city built by Cain���������  .Many of the "Big Trsss^of California may,  have been seedlings when Adam walked the  earth. English Oaks are also noted for their  long life���������trees are now standing which  were large enough to cut for lumber when  the mailed Knights of William the Con*  queror landed in the year 1066.  ...> ..ft-.  LONGEST LIVED RADIO BATTERIES  It's  long life that saves money on battery  upkeep. You get longer Hie fro*t������ Lnsyerbilt  Batteries because they are crammed full  of power-producing material. No waste  space iita the fist layers.  Every Istcs  works for you.   If buying a new  _   ..    ���������  a       4 ~    ^ .1 a *    ^-b^H  a������c������., aS*C iiiJuut ix������e ilcW *-������������*.-*-.*.������*  radios which are specially designed for homes without  electricity. No recharging   necessary   with  Eveready   Air-Cell  "A" Batteries  CANADIAN NATIONAL CARBON CO. LTD.  Calgary       Vancouver       TORONTO       Montreal       Winnipeg  Owning and operating Radio Station CK1VC, Toronto  Hissing Tsffe wa Fascism  ������������������������������������     -   ��������� ��������� - ��������� >a ' '���������   :.-   .  Warning Is Sounded By Secretary Of  Workers' JfLeague  Warning-  against   the   "rising   tide  of  Fascism,"   as   exemplified   by  the  Blue  Shirts of Canada, -was sounded  by J. C. Wilson, of Winnipeg-, Nation  al Secretary of the Workers' League,  at an open meeting* of returned soldiers at Windsor, Ont.  "I   understand   the   slogan   cf   the  Blue Shirts is 'Join us and get a -job/  the truth that they make cities and nations, thousands are adopting the false but that does not amount to a hill of  theory that cities and nations make men, and that, instead of it being the beans," Mr. Wilson said. "In Winni-  duty and responsibility of men to order their lives and make their commun- j peg we formed the Old Contemp.tibles  lties, it is the duty and responsibility of the State to order the lives and con  trol the actions and destinies of the individual, thus reversing the order of  the citizens controlling and directing the State.  Observant men and women are more and more coming to the view that  the time has arrived to call a halt to th's increasing reliance upon the State,  and to renewed belief in the truth that, like the citizens of Atchison. Kansas,,  they must save themselves and their city by action on their own part; that  instead of allowing their difficulties and problems to swamp and overcome  them, they must overcome their problems and surmount their difficulties. It  can be done. It has been done times without number by individuals and communities in the past.  Indeed, if it is not done both the individual and the community, large or  small, faces ultimate disaster. The individual will And himself submerged  and his individuality largely gone, while the community will end up in complete bankruptcy and the loss of its local freedom and autonomy.  On the other hand, if the men,���������and women,���������of a community, be it a  small village or a large city, beatir themselves, face and study their problems, and proceed to grapple with- them one by one, they will be surprised  how much they can accomplish. It will mean the abandonment of existing  v*.^1j ������*l.^~    ^.4.   4winU������   ������...}J.Y.    J.1-. -     ..-!..-., 4.5.3 -rj.    ���������.!.������ ...... . . __ .... .    ..    ,  m*^..\,.K.o vjj. uiubiitg   vvivai  iuc  auvciDU  iiuca,  ai. WU8 mean   Lli������  lopping OIC  OE  tlllS  expenditure and that; it will mean thc application of tho most rigid economy  in all public administration; it will involve a more active participation by the  Individual citizen in effecting community savings; it will necessitate community sacrifices for a time -just as thousands of'individuals havc had to  make individual sacrifices. But it will mean ultimate success both for thc  community and the individuals who constitute and make the community.  In a word, it means a return to the proper and sound conception,���������that  men make cities, not cities make men. And in using the term cities the  application is to all organized communities whether rural or urban, large or  small.  and had the same slogan. The only  job offered us was police duty during  trouble, a job now filled by 62 members of the Canadian Legion.  "There is no job for them except  as storm troops for a'Fascist government. That is their role,, the same role  as Fascists in Vancouver, strong-arm  squad of Winnipeg, and Steel Helmets  of Montreal.  "The time haa come when youf as  your economic needs, as the_oniy affiliations, must unite and fight for  your economic needs ,as the only effective weapon to combat the rising  tide of Fascism an'd possible war in  six months." '  Investigated Northern  Lights  Scientists Have Spent Fifteen  - Months At. Fort Rae  Aurora borealis flash across the  northern sky some 60 miles above the  eath, according to calculations made  by members of the British polar year  expedition who arrived at Edmonton  by aeroplane after 15 months spent  studying   weather   conditions   in   the  far north.  Five members of the ^arty. A.  Stephenson, who was [formerly with  the Wilkins expedition in Greenland,  F. A. Sheperd, R. Morgans, W. A.  Grinstead and J. E Kennedy arrived  in a MacKenzio Airways aeroplane  piloted, by Matt. Berry. Dr. J. M.  Stagg, leader of the expedition, returned by river boat with the valuable  instruments used in investigations. -  Results of their observations ' will  not be revealed until the voluminous  data on meteorology, terrestrial magnetism, aurora and atmospheric electricity ae analyzed after their return  to England, the scientists stated.  "We simply made the observations  and collected the data," Mr.. Grim-  stead explained. "The results of our  work will come out later."  In all, 4,000 double photographs of  the northern lights were taken by  means of cameras on either end of a  telegraphic line placed 20 miles apart.  Cameras and instruments were focused on a star and the photographs  taken instantaneously;' Thus by  means of trlangulatlon thc distance  and action of the northern lights  could be estimated.  Better Conditions  Dae  To  General Upswing*  Improved Business in Canada Not  Credited Wholly To N.R A.  Figures issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics indicate business  conditions in Canada have progress  slvely improved since March of this  year, before the National Recovery  Act was passed in the United Statss.  Although officials pf the Canadian  Manufacturers' Assaciation woUId not  express an' opinion as to -whether the  increase in Canada's export trade aa  reported from, the Department of National Revenue at Ottawa, was due to  influence of the N.R.A., Dominion statistics indicate it was not a *. major  influence.  Physical volume of business, industrial production, manufacturing in  the Dominion, along with export  trade started on an upward trend in  arch, improving steadily in following-  months. Canada's trade "low" waa  reached in .January-February.  Although some credit is given the  National Recovery Act by manufacturers at Toronto, for improved conditions, owing to the influence of conditions in America on Canadian trade,  it is considered Improvement is principally due to a general upswing in  world conditions.  D ������-"*.���������-n-f*-  A "WnV"  CREAMED CELERY AND GREEN  PEPPER  South Shields, England, is building  14.2 honae-a for the aged.  A solution  of bicarbonate of scda  Will make an excellent white Ink,  Aray  Looseness of the Bowels  Is Always Dangerous  When tho bowels beeotno loose and rlinrrl.om, dy������on-  U-i-y, Niuiiiut-i- coijipi-iiiit/ mid oiiicr bowel troubles Hist in,  immcdialo attention nliould bo Ktven. nnd t.li������ disoJiarges  chcolcod Iwforo Mioy become prions,  To olioc.lt these unnntural dlaohargofl thoro En a  remedy in Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy Hint ban hoon on tlio marlcofc for tlio past 88  yearn. It in rapid, reliable and effective in ito action.  A fow iIo-ioh in -*;<morally nil that In required to rIvo relief.  (To!, it nt, your dnifi- or Konoral wtoro: pub up only bv  ThnT. Mil-urn Co., I.i.i.itod, Toronto, <W        C BmirSriafv f  i^Bmtmffm   ���������     Baa���������3 QaH11|������  ���������  ana aMig   u       ���������������  Try This!  Pains after eatlngrare generally due  to an excess of acid in tho stomach  that forma gas and causes belching,  heart burn, bloating; aour Btomach and  indigestion. Bisuratcd Magnesia taken  after meals will give such quick and  plcaaing relief you yvlll be surprised.  Any druggist will tell you ordinary  Blsurated Magnesia la line for spur  acid stomach conditions. It should bo  In every homo. It works.  Tomb Of Viking Chieftain  Diftcovor Gruvo Ot, WiirrJor Burled  1,000 Yearn Ajjo  Tho tomb of a '"Viking chief tain,  burled more than "t,000 yearn ago,  wast rocontly found, at Laangtora in  central Sweden. Tho ilnd clearly  showed tho warrior:*wu������ of high rank  and furnished an interesting example  of tho burying customs of Ivio day.  He hud bo.on Interred with full armor  and with a flno sword, evidently nmdo  in  tho south of England.  Tho Hvrord hilt was cloaorateil with  Oliver ornaments, on ono of which  .jonio magic r*unoa laad toocn chB,'r*'.vod.  One and half cups celery (cut in  one-inch pieces); 1 green pepper; 3  tablespoons butter; 3 tablespoons  flour; 7V& teaspoon salt; % teaspoon  pepper; % cup evaporated milk; %  cup water; 6 slices toast.  Cook celery until tender. Drain and  mix with sliced green pepper.     Melt  butter in double boiler. Add flour and  seasonings*. Blend thoroughly.      Add  gradually evaporated milk and water,  stirring    constantly    until    mixture  thickens. Cover and cook ton minutes  longor  in  double  boiler,  stirring occasionally. Add celery and green pepper. Soirvrt on tonst If do**lr������>r|, Serve**  six.  Dairy For Prince Albert  Believing Prince Albert Is headed  for better times, F. R. Glass, of Ker-  robert, announced his plans to establish a dairy there for the retail distribution of pasteurized milk and  cream. He has acquired 1,300 acres  near the city and built a barn to  house 40 Holstein cattle ho intends to  bring from Kerrobert, where he now  operates a dairy.  ������������������ v;THE7   HOUSE HO  70INTMENT  '] I MBill*BaSB!il  ��������� A Profltablo Proposition  One rural subscriber who was renewing his HUbsciption tho othor clay  to tho Plctou, Nova Scotia Advocate, pointed out that ho would not  miss one Issue* <><��������� The Advocate  honcoforth as a result of a recant experience "Why," said ho, "If I hadn't  boon getting your papor I'd havo  nvisaod a anlo tha othor day at which  I mado several dollar** on tho purchase of it cow. I made enough to  pay for tho papor for two or three  yearn in tho one- deal."  ��������� HANM-ROLL*  For oovorlnr; hIuiIvo'j*'. LIiiIiii; draw-  on*, ota. 25 foot whlto or co'oniocl  troll**.   All donloi/i, or wrlto���������  11 AMH.TON.- ONTARIO  W,   W.   U,   2������H;l  l-arg-gi-aB-^^  irinin-iriilifiiiliin'n bllin  *,*r.H<m-.&.*****  OmmSm.'  auu.  Jmmm  ::.;r~^iy^Ti|.'ta.M.;,i'l^ TEH!   KEVTET-*f.   CKSSTON.' B, ��������� ft.  v*f*Vi'ff'r^-'  ������������ fifty Jul*   1 V IV fc-llrJ  ��������� ������Ckil "��������������� af*gk*������     "if    'mTmrnf ��������������� ^"  m%   %Jf mVm        mmPrXTrnmAmUM.    %J  m   Urn II  ig>ffi a ���������fi������B:*������^  AKL INfJitAltlJ  -Vienna.���������It was authoritatively announced that Chancellor Dollfuss was  taking over, complete executive control of. Austrian affairs, including the  army, the police and the gendarmer.t  Six a new "cabinet of personalities."  It was explained the new Dollfuss  cabinet will be formed on the basis  of elimination;of all political parties.  Cabinet members who belong to parties, will be shelved, and parliament  will lay down "mandates. 7  It was not as yet definitely disclosed whether the Helmwehr (home  guard) will remain a part of the  politic**! picture. A new cabinet list,  however, was expected. -7,  Shortly after the announcement a  Christian-Social Edeeting under the  chairmanship of Karl Vaugoin, minister of the army, and���������aa ironic coincidence���������Princess Starbemberg, mother of the"Heiiiiw.ehr leader, wound up  by issuing a communique to the effect  that _the party was solidly behind  Dollfuss and -the Christian, corporative authority state." ^.;  This was exactly the same phrase  used by Dollfuss on September 11,  when he set forth his conception of  the new Austrian state, which precipitated a wordy battle between  Prince Starhemberg and Vice-Chan-  cejlor Winkler.  Favors Tariff Act  Controlled JnHaiion And "Lower Tariffs  favored By "U.S. Official  Chicago.���������Secretary of r. Agriculture  Henry Wallace toid the United States  Grain Dealers' Association that he  still favors  controlled  inflation.  Along with this he criticized high  tariff psychology and warned that attempts, to fix prices "without control  of production is doomed to failure."  "Most of the price fixers are also  inflationists," he said. "If the purchasing power of farm products docs  not improve during the next thre?.  months, the price fixers and inflationists will have great power in congress  th's winter and there will he passed  legislation which will make the Agricultural Adjustment Act seem, extraordinarily conservative."  Secretary  Wallace said  he  looked  NEW DEPUTY MINISTER  #<���������������*���������  s.m.t.1 ������.*.*a a * .  'uSf-;u������ir:.'.'..'.agi-iuUKu'ra.l |  prices within a few-months, but that'  Dr. R  Wodehouse,   Executive  Northern Air Route  Winnipeg Expected To ~3e In Important Position In Trans-Atlantic  he felt the improvement might come' Secretary of the Canadian Tubercu-  to a sad end if "we are not prepared lesis Association, who has just been  to  m'eftt. thfi''-nef.il   crftrfussd   hv   the   appointed. Deputy .Minister    of 'Pen-  No More Free Gas  Say <5oy Riders From Alberta Obtaining Free Gas From "B,���������"-  Victoria. B.C.���������Joy riders from Alberta have been obtaining free gasoline   in   British   Columbia,   according  to Kon. W. M. Dennies, British Columbia Minister of Labor, just returned from a trip to the Okanagan and  {"���������Kootenay districts. 7 -    - *  : Mr. 7 Pennies said''- families were  driving across'the inter-provincial line]  in old cars and asking for free meals  and a supply of gas to move onward.  Most municipal officials found it  cheaper to speed them on their way  with gas instead of harboring them.  The minister said word "apparently  spread to the prairies and increased  the flow of ancient cars from Alberta  "nto the southern section of the province.  Mr. Dennies issued orders no more  free gas. be supplied to prairie itinerants.  mm-m-m.       p^. jj  "J"  sions   and  ������     mmfm ****, ** W*> I m*m mm.  *mmP^A*A~AJi*Am'AAa '  National   Health   for   the  following forces." Ke said these wer;:  "First, America is a .crejutor.' nation to the tune qf $1,000,00&;COO annually,' but, as a nation, she has a  debtor    psychology. Second,    Vne  American people are stiii esscnt'ally  high tariff in their attitude. Third,  the American people -are d'sillus'oned  about lending money abroad, and it  will be difficult to float foreign leans  in their present temper. I known in Canada., underwent an ap-  "These three forces mean that for J pendicitis operation described as com-  the time being our people  are pro-7 pletely successful  foundly nationalistic, and that as long j     The   mystery   of   his   whereabouts  as they are  operating on this basis, j which caused Sir Hubert Wilkins and j to Australia,- valued  at $966,000.  an  we should go at it whole-heartedly to j h-s shipmates some hours of inqu'rj*;'  Berni Baichen in Hospital  National   Flyei^ Has   Operation   For  Appendicitis  Caps Tows   "Onion of South Af rice  ���������Bernt Balchen, the noted flyer, well  Growth Of Empire  FOUR NATIONS  MAY AGREE ON  ARMS CONTROL  "London, "Eng:���������Broadly outlined,  the aims of' the. British governrnen;  on the disarmament question*, are'Understood to "be the application of the  principle of armament, limitation ;t-j  all. nations, and -the avoidance of new  competition in armaments.  At���������a- special meeting the cabinet  reviewed the situation and heard tha  report of Captain Anthony Eld en,  under-secretary for Foreign Affairs.  The net result of the cabinet's deliberations, the" Canadian Press was authoritatively informed.. was to leave  the ministers firm' in their contention  that the adoption of a disarmament  pact was imperative.  Paris, Frapce.���������A united disarmament front of Great Britain, United  States, France and Italy, based on  the French plan for armaments control, was believed by French officiate;  .o be near. '  While British quarters were reticent pending the outcome of a cabinet  meeting at London, French official j  maintained the points of view of the  "Exports For August Of Very Encouraging Nature  Ottawa, Ont-���������Exports to British  Empire countries in August, exclusive of those to the United Kingdom,  totalled  in-value  $4,074,000.        This  was an increase of $622,000 over Au- jIour powers were close enough to en-  gust last year and the highest since iable an accord. This; it was believed,  November, 1931, when the total was j "would include the    control    scheme.  f a.  $4,372,097, according to the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics.  The largest export last month was  put our internal economy on. a nationalistic basis, reducing our crop  land acreage by 40,000,000 acres.  "If  we  persist   in  our  high   tariff  policy or even in a half--way modification  of it,  and at the  same time  Ottawa, Ont.���������While it is too soon'collect   in   fun   the   money   which-is  to predict the role that Winnipeg will j owed  us abroad,  and  refuse  to lend  money abroad, it will take superhuman, efforts on the part of the agricultural adjustment administration  year after year to keep down our  acreage to a point which will afford a  living price to American farmers."  play, it is learned here on official au  thority that negotiations for a trans-  Atlantic air service are now rapidly  reaching a final stage. The three  countries that wiii co-operate in this  venture are the United States, Canada and Great Britain and the route  will be north across Labrador or Hudson Bay to Greenland, thence to Ice-  uuiu auu  to  liie Sriiish Isies.  The negotiations are now proceeding- at' London, "where the Canadian  government and, probably, the Canadian Airways, are represented.- The  United States participant is the Pan-  American Airways, Limited, and the | were held up as a. prospect to hope  British negotiator is the British Air7  ways.  An announcement ��������� of the plans for |  an early trans-Atlantic service is expected within six weeks.  It is not known here if the plans  will call for a branch line, from Chicago to Winnipeg and thence northeast to tap the main line, but it is  said that this possibility is being con-  aidered.-  was cleared up by a statement. that  when he left the ship he met a friend  taking dinner at aJ hotel. It was explained he spent the evening in his  friend's co*n*i������*-tnv and returned shortly before midnight, going to bed quite  ignorant of the excitement created by  his "disappearance"  increase of $101,000, in which lumber  from British Columbia played a con-  J spicuous part.  Exports   to   the  Irish   Free   State,  Newfoundland,  Bermuda, the  British  west  iuuiw,   uic ouusu  tuumnts   ux  Africa, British Guiana, Hong Kong,  Palestine and British Oceania, all  showed gains last month.  Railway Fares  Empire News  Clearing House   For   Empire   News  Is Suggestion Made  Toronto, Ont.���������National press associations in .each of the Dominions,  freely exchanging news of the empire,  for in a committee of the Brltjsh  Commonwealth Relations' Conference.  It was, suggested if South Africa,  Australia and India could set. up cooperative associations as in Canada  and New Zealand, the road would fce  prepared for the establishment in  Lopdon of a clearing-house for this  empire news, in which the. press of  the United Kingdom would be invited  to participate.  Scaling Down   In   Prices   Seen,   And  Excursions May Be Permanent  Plan  Calgary, Alberta.���������Rumored consid-  ation of a scaling down of railway  j- tares in United States is subject to  close observation by Canadian railway, executives, ET. W. Beatty, president of tlae Canadian Pacific Railway,  said here.  "The question of lower fares is a  matter of development .and depends  on future traffic," Mr. Beatty stated.  "But I believe, judging by the manner in which they have been patronized in the past few months, excursions have come to stay."  sanctions against any nation violating a disarmament agreement, and  limitations of armies and guns.  Would Provide Work  In Winnipeg  Winnipeg, Man.���������A city home reconstruction,   project,    which    would  Kitsilano Boys' Band  Have   Accepted  Invitation   To   Play  At Crystal Palace, London  Vancouver, B.C.���������Kitsilano Boys'  Band, which won honors across continent, has accepted an invitation to provide work for thousands of Winhi  play next summer In the Crystal peg building tradesmen, is advocated  Palace, London, England, according by the civic town planning and zon-  to the band's calendar for 1934. ing board and the Winnipeg building  The youthful musicians    took    the  trade council.  Pacific northwest and British Colum-1     The   project   was   discussed   at   a  tola honors in 1931-32-33*    the   Can a-| conference here, and under the p"an  dian  championship  at  the  Canadian  the   Dominion   and   provincial   gov-  Morphine Case  Victoria, B.C.���������Sacks of dried poppy heads were stacked in the court  room as material evidence,as the trial  of a Hindu named Beru on a charge  of possessing morphine began. Royal  Canadian Mounted- Police recently  seized a truckload of poppy heads  from city and Saanich lots and this  Rig Reconstrutclon Project Advocated j Was the first case arising Out of the  Study Cosmic Rays  U.S. Araiy 'Plane Carries Instruments  Four Miles Above Eearth  Riverside, California.���������Using army  bombing 'planes to carry their sensitive instruments nearly four miles  above the earth, Dr. Robert Milllkan,  aoted Pasadena scientist, and his assistant, Dr.. Victor Neher, have resumed their efforts    to    learn    more   7 | about the cosmic fay.  Ore  Body  Is Discovered  In   Steven-       An army pilot, garbed in 25 pounds  son Lake Area j 3f winter flying clothes and equipped  The   Pas,   Man.���������Predictions   made j with oxygen breathing facilities which  last year that the next big gold finds  he is compelled to use about 15,000  would   toe   recorded   at   Oxford   Lake! feet,   flew   the   ".nstriimsntr  Find Free Gold  and vicinity have been borne out by  a number of stakings in the Stevenson Lake area about: midway between "Oxford House and Island Lake,  according- to word received here.  Among those in the field is James  R. Criderman, of the Crideranan  mines, Central [ Manitoba, and well  known in Ontario and Quebec.  Free gold is spattered over a wide  feet recently.  The 'plane remained at that altitude jan hour and 15 minutes and at  15,000 feet;for a similar period. Dr.  Neher -said he plans several flights  daily for two weeks.  Similar tests were conducted on behalf of Dr. Millikan in Northern  Manitoba in 1932. On that occasion  a  Royal  Canadian Air Force  'plane  area. Assays runup to $120 per ton. j made altitude nights after bein������r fit-  Claims extend three miles along Stevenson Lake shore.  seizure. The case was adjourned.  Studying Tax Problems  Winnipeg, Man.���������J. A. Byng, commissioner of income taxation for Saskatchewan, was in Winnipeg to consult with D. C. Stewart, Manitoba  administrator of income, taxation,  concerning means of eliminating  overlapping taxation as respects individuals subject to taxation in both  provinces.  CABINET TROUBLE MAY UPSET DOLLFUSS  National exhibition in 1932 and the  world's championship in their class at  a Century of Progress Fair in Chicago recently.  Record Price For JSeef  Springfield, Mass.---A new record  price for beef steak on the hoof was  paid at the baby beef auction at thc  Eastern States exposition, when tho  ernments would be asked to finance a scheme for remodelling old,  run-down homes in some of thc poorer districts of Winnipeg.  American  Section At  Geneva,  . Geneva,   Switzerland.-���������The   American Minister to Switzerland, Hugh R.  Wilson, practically living in Geneva,  and with five members of! the cori-su-  grand champion owned by Theresa' lar staff headed by Prentiss B. Gil-  Grassl, of Pino Plains, N.Y., brought} bert, devoting themsolves.exclusively  $11.16 per pound at auction.      This' to League of Nat'pns" questions, tho  eomparai with a previous record of  $8.30 paid at the Kast St. Louis Fair  lust yeaiy  Blame For Reichstag Blaze  London, Eng.-���������An international le-  Kal commission whiah has boon holding an inquiry Into tho Berlin Relch-  ettag fire . last February, Xoui������U. Lhui,  -grave grounds oxisted for suspecting  that tho building was sot afiro by tho  Nazis rather than by tho Commun-  Iflto whom the German Government  has accused. 17  league decided.'to. Inaugurate a spe-  lal American section.  W.    w    ti    -rwaiji  Boy .Tftlcoi1* Long .Tournoy  Edmonton, Albarta,--Adopted by  his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs, R. A.  Blench of Edmonton, elght-yoar-old  Walter Houghton, travelled alone  hy.-m Cape Town', 'Souih\ Afylcu,. Lo  thc Alberta capital after hl-n mother  and father had died. The boy nald ho  enjoyed the 13,000 mile trip and Is  eager to .see hl������ first snowfall.  Cotton mlllw In, Franco aro Increasing working houvM.  ted out as ah. aerial-laboratory.  nee 7c (Imai.  <a*f. .  au     <*���������*-*> AfmM  Heavy Penalty   For    Melting   Down  Gold Coins  Ottawa, Ont.���������A warning to those*  who might be tempted to melt down  gold coin In order to secure the high  price now prevailing for the raw metal, is contained in a statement issued  by the Department of Finance.  Section 25 of the Currency Act provides that the penalty for illegally  dealing with such gold coin 2ha2i be  a fine not exceeding $250, or imprisonment for not more than 12 months,  or both fine and imprisonment.  Made Dangerous Tr'p  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Four Edmonton youths have completed the treacherous 250-mlle canoe trip down the  Saskatchewan River and tributaries  from Rocky, Mountain House to this  city. Thc dangerous waters upset  their canoe once, tho occupants narrowly escaping death. The canoeists  are Bert Wilson, his brother, Howard,  Robert Brown and Allan Bralles.  l^jiy-'^'M-H^*^            '*   ���������    '     "    4m>afli^am^a)amt(iA������*^^  Dr. Englebort Dollfusa, Austria's "pocket" Chancellor, has been waging  a strong fight ngnInst NassI encroachment In Austria, and now repbrta from  Vienna state the diminutive loader Is having trouble*. In hia Cabinet. Hero  wo see the Austrian Chancellor (right), a packet, of concentrated dynamite,  | stand Ing beside Baron FrancIioMtcin, ono of bio right-hand'mon.  B.C. Lumber "Export  Vancouver, B.C.���������Export of board  feet of lumber from British Columbia  In August ual a, new high record, according to figures issued by the Pacific lumber Inspection bureau. The  figure was 75,432,000 feet against 73,-  077,000 in August, 1920, thc highest  previous month. In August, 1032, export only totalled 27,405,000 feet.  liciioat c.',a:sapo  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Officials of  the Department of Defence at Ottawa  aro conferring with Alberta Government officials on the opening of single  jobless relief camps in tbls province,  to bo under tho defence dopartmf-nt'ii  supervision.  ���������** liWkt&mMMt&Af,  ' rk*atmm ^mmimmwmfyi,.  0a������t������fNeW-tsiW'4tjMrtM<na^^  ,'i  1,  *wM*������3w������ii^  THE-"VCBE8-rON;: BBYISf?  'WV'wm'v-m.vfi w'm'Ww'V'W-K- -,  ��������� yyy y.y%.....  ���������M.^.^.^.<,.y>.1,.T.y.  6  V  !  ^1%  1  *  1  ���������i  offfsr  si? %5 ��������� s tf^ B  KI8WQ  yy g "-yt  rf*  in  BPH  The show of snow in the hills at the first of the  week may be at least taken as a hint that s cooler  weather is not far away. Get your Underwear needs  while the stocks are complete.  Local and Personal  Sam Dandrea was a business visitor at  amim.  j.>������iSon.at tu? wB-ekenda making  by  aUa  VBMC  auto.  firs i.  The  snow  of  FOR RENT^-Rooms for light house      Enroll for a course m Designing, Pat-  keeping.   Mrs. J. R. Smith, Creston. tern Designing,  Dressmaking.   Flowers,  etc. Classes three evening a week, also  Wednesday afternoons, -inquire ^Miss  L. Lewis.  Mrs. Garfield was a weekend visitor at  Cranbrook. with her daughter, Mrs. W.  oarretTC.  .J y���������  LADIES' UNDERWEAR, Vests and Bloomers, made  by Moodies, in Wool and Kayon Stripe.. Vests in  built up shoulder and short sleeve style  Stanfield's Adjustable Underwear For Children. Warm  and snug for the cold days.  Stanfield's Wool Rib Two-Piece and Combination Suits  for Men. Fleece lined in two-piece and Combination Suits. Comparable to mail order house prices.  Greston Valley Co-OperatiVe Assn.  Phone 12  a-a.a   a   a    a    a    ������....������.. ^.... ^ . ^. . ^. _ A.   m. a. a    ^.. A .  CRESTUty  A,a������.aa..av.<B.iai���������a'B. A.A a.  .a>iOi.^iA.,������.aai.^.A.*>  special for Month of October  An opportunity to j*jet Edison Mazda Lamps for all your electric light  requirements at a special price:  25 to 60 watt Lamps, in lots of Six or more, for 25c. each.  100 watt at SOc.  These arc the best lamps made so place your order early.  To the people who have been wired by Ness Electric a reduction of 10% will  be given on electrical applianeess such as Irons and Toasters, and a special gift with  each Radio and Washing Machine.  I  a a^a  ... ._ the season was in  evidence in the hills Sunday morning  following Saturday's heavy rain and cold.  FOR SALE���������-Heifer, part Jersey, due  to freshen early in year. Also *j-oung  Yorkshire sow. Geo. Jacks, uamp  Lister.     . ���������-'���������.���������.  . Mr. and Mrs. Howard Aiian and son.  Jim, of Trail, arrived on Monday on a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jap.  Cherrington.  COW 'FOR SALE���������Young, gentle  milch cow (Jersey-Shorthorn), in full milk.  A first-class cream and butter cow, $45.  Mrs.  M. Nathorst,, Wynndel.  FOR SALE-^-"Well bred Yorkshire  pigs, ready September 13th, $2 each.  Also six cords dry wood. Jefiv Collis  (Alice Siding), Crestoh.   Phone 68X.  Rev. C Baase is due back today from  a couple of weeks visiting at Crows Nest  Pass points, and will take* the usual  Lutheran Church   services  on  Sunday.  Mrs. Dubar of Montreal was a visitor  for a couple of days with the Misses  Aileen and Dorothy Dubar. leaving on  Tuesday for Burton, for a holiday visit.  af^aB^aarrvvki.ar* r-.wAMAMif������A ktw w\m-.w,-^ w\ f������ O  Cinderella dance in Park pavilion Saturday night. Sept. 30th, with the usual  admission of 25 cents to both ladies and  gents.  The Exchange and Long. Allan & Long  packing houses are employing a large  staff of workers, the Mcintosh m Red  apptea now being at the peak of their  season.  Remember the Presbyterian Ladies-  Aid thanksgiving chicken dinner at the  United Church basement. Wednesday,  October 4th, from 6 to 8 p.m. Adults.  50 ceuts.  T. Crawford������,Jr.������������left on Sunday for  Edmonton, Alberta, where he is entering  the University for his first year in arts.  flrant.  UltlllU  Ttoatrs  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  mk. - PA. _ mm\ - Am. . AA.      a%A .  M^ .   am.  - Am.-M)   .  ffc.      Am - mk. , af.  % AAm . A ,. aA, ._  ..A- a* ,aft,.a%.A,a<l.a^iA>������-fc.  w  m  at  k  ������  ���������  m  r  r  f  r  r  h  ���������  >  *f-%nnounu*i-?iTi@ilt!  We have secured snace temt>orarilv in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL, appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  Wesiinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table:  Lamps  We invite you to. call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  >  III  est  gS aaqas*) SmmXe  SVUUlClldy  mBGmm*  9.L   I  1  LIU.  PHONE 3  Up]  CRESTON,   B.C. canyon road  An Aviating Romeo' who  took a High Flier in Love  and Laughed at War !  The sky was the limit with this  dashing, dare-devil who started  out to fight the enemy but lost  in the battle of love! He left a  trail of broken hearts, crashing  through Europe���������bombed his  way to Paris with laughing gas!  PA  ������6  ^OOK OT  mmmm. puma.     mw\ m aua  ~ne? *****  7f  with  CHESTER MORRIS  A Romeo of the clouds zooms  merrily through gales of hearty  laughter!  for all makes of Stoves secured on short notice. Have  your stove in working order  for the winter.   .  Stove Pipes  Tee Pipes  Elbows  Asbestos Stove   Lining   Cement  Full line of  Wood and Com-  " hitrnpyfinam HanftjrS *" '  Good Cheer \Ranges  af^ *W?   ~       a. 8      ���������  Greston Hardware  -wt^a-aW^  9 .       ��������� JP  The showery weather that pre  the end of last -week cleared off  prevailed at  day, since when  favored with its  summer.  the   valley  first touch  Wednes-  has been  of   indian  reminded  mm  $  I  A.  I  s  *^������������������W������������p>WWMMtj  ry'ayriyaj-|y������-^r'M-MiB-M~Bi -m i -m m jm n mA t \m\i iiHM|������nnjhp������ ib im -  ������V.������.Vi.v.^.V.rryV,r  2  :iaara������e������2ii*-^-g^  :Ui������anRBS^ijV������3aK-^iaaaaes^^������a������>ee������.  R  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 wide,  d������f> inches wide,  at per yard  at per yard  Buy now for  future   needs,  price  is   fully   five   cents  under the market.  20c.  as  v  this  yard  y  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  r.v  ���������"���������JWaiaWTlt".-   \,tiJlmwmmWm%Kmmm..r  Ztm^ivxmmimimmmmimmmm^  irfiifBfi|Bft]  juegion members are  October   meeting    at   the  Mallandaine  hall    on   Tuesday   evening,   at which  arrangements for Armistice Day  will be  completed  There was a large number from  Cres  ton at the fall fair at Wynndel on Wed  nesday last, and quite a number, of the  orizes,  particularly   in the needlework,  baking and schocl sections were won  by  local residents  Ja k O'Neil was awarded the contract  ������  for the supply of   wood   for Creston's ���������������  schools for the coming season._ His price  was $2*.'i*o for 6U cords of 8-foot wood.  AH told  ix bids were received,  with  the  highest at $3.75.        7;".:      *  WANTED���������^pplications for the position of cook ahd housekeeper at Creston  Valley Public Hospital will be received  by the undersigned up to Saturday. September 30th, 1933. Salary, $30. H. A.  Powell, Secretary. ���������' "-���������  Miss Patsy Richards w-s a visitor at  the end of the week with Rev. P. G. M.  and Mrs*. Story, on her way to Fernie  where sh*** will be sssociated with Miss  Rissicks in charge of Pentecostal Assern  bly work in that town.  A. H. Rudd takes this5**means of conveying his thanks for the support accorded him by local rchsrdists in the drive  to get the valley one hundred per cent,  behind the "cent a pound or on the  ground" movement, which is now fully  organized.  Public school inspector Capt. Manning of Cranbrook was a visitor here -at  the weekend, doing the judging in tbe  school children's sectio at the Women's  Institute flower show and school fair.  While here he was a guest of Mr. and  Mrs.   G. Sinclair.  Miss Greep������ a former matron of Cres  ton hospital, who h-as been making her  home in Creston for some time past, left  at the first of the week on her return to  New Zealand. Mi-.s Kcssler, with whom  Miss Green resided, \s at present on a  visit at Bonners Ferry.7  Creston District 1 Women's Institute  has just been advised of its success in  the Institutes' section at the Vancouver  exhibition, bt which Croston won, firsts  in quilt and four articles of thrift;  second, prizes on knitting and embroidery, and third on crochet.  FOR QUICK SALE���������I028 sedan car  and accessories, just overhauled, $125  $160 dining suite, $G0. Coleman lantern, $5. $45 library table. $0. Coal  and wood heater, $14. $9 Wheelbarrow,  almost new, $5. Rug, 9x9, $8. Bullough School of Music, Creston.  SCHOOL BOOKS WANTED-Have  you uny unused school books, suitable  for tho public sell col guides? These turn  be distributed to oxcolont advantage at  Homo of the rural schools, and if left at  the Review office we will 'feo that thoy  nre turned over to those needing them.  A prompt rcsponttc will bo appreciated.  G. E. Mcintosh of Ottawa, Canndian  fruit commissioner; 1������.��������� 'Ii. Steel of  Wlnnigeg, Man., chief inspector for the  three prairie provinces, along with R. G.  L. Clarke of Vancouver chief inspector  for British Columbia,'wero visitors horo  on "Frldny ftriddmUnf* tV-rtfr ntny paid a  visit to all MhippinK jjoim������ in the Valley.  The United Young People o(nciall  opened the winter Hcnuon with a banquet  and social evening on Thursday last.  Tho committee in charge of the supper  was MinijoH Jean Avery, Elizabeth Arml-  tngo, Mildred Kingnot and Edith Rontss,  and thoy arc to be complimented on tho  splendid repust that was nerved. About  115 momberi* eat down to the Huppor, nnd  afterwiirds pnrtiolpatod In tho games.  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It!  Now is the Time  ������c check y&u car for cold weather.   Why wait  till it frsesss ?  See us for ANTIFREEZE. BATTERIES, and  TIRE CHAINS.  We carry a complete stock of RADIO TUBES  and ACCESSORIES.  PDE$  CANYOI! STREET at BARTON AVE  f|   M    a    __   _  I     m^p  g^ 1*^1  *^"  I  |1 O -���������~  ADCCTftU  viii.viwn  %  my  I  wtr  m*m  .������  i  mt  Si  i  PA  s  mm  I  ���������f*!l!^*-Sr*^^S^J*;^-!ai-������-:^-!d^*������^^^������JB^  a.  m.m.A.A.  .A.A.  mmmJmmPXmmmmAaAmmm.  mA,A.m,m,  .A.m.m.e., ������������������a*i.8i.*i.*.*.>i������Aia-i.  ROSS  ph  one ������������  If!  _T    T>  MFAT MARKET  ROSS We d  lw*\mmWW������  rnkw-mW-mmm  Balanced eating demands qnal ty meats sueh as we  are offering, and a balanced budget demands the  economy prices we are featuring.  BEEE,     LAMB,    VEAL  Bacon, .    Lard,      Balogsna  Fowl and Chicken  CALL AND SEE ABOUT A THANKSGIVING TURKEY!  4  .4  i  4  bMWV^ummMmMMMiM  tta������AaaaA. ������r4a.iA������A.i Aij^A������^AaA*AAjB*| 1 ^BiAalAiBjA m mWm^mmSmmamMW.^, J^ B^������maliJ8\a*a������tBV^8������\M>ajiJ������Vj^^  SEE OUR DISPLAY of  in DOVE and FAIRY  We have a large range of colors  suitable for  Ladies', Meii's  and Children's  Sweaters  When your knitting ia completed  with Monarch Yarns your greatest  satisfaction ia in having a garment  that is a credit to the care and  time you havo spent on your work,  Sized 24 to 26 ...  $ .95.  Sized 28 to 34  1.25  SA      Q, t-fc F? F? O CL  *        '     pC\wp mmJ     ���������mil .    iZiV      M      ,m\^   mhj  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  , w.,-^-, mAf ir^|JK-%BW^||*ia]-M������^UyW^iw^jiiii ^m^MWiiiaiMyajaa  '1  "f  'I  j  \������: WWtfMWt������ **������ W*������*  **"������****-i|**^'BiWiia*tl1^  Mam  ,,^B m.tM.-.'.mM.m.mtl^*  l!a^a������Vl������l^a^^  Sl^^att^^^  ,l.M..M.1:...-:  1-UtifcU.^rtU.  <l


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