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Creston Review Sep 8, 1933

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 ..'.'" '^r^-'.^^''^  J^ibrar-f - -J- ���������: ^pj ^  -*������*.*..������������,' ;.., ;, ;?:^'  ./  *tr~- - 'v-'v-T*sr  ot> ���������**?<*! ���������rv'Y"*"'--  WJLbXU8_7 x. v/x-ai ,  r* ���������  TC*X>TTi A **17     C3*B*-OT'-n'Tk.riO*tn������T>  -������ nnn  S.WOO  Ko. 24  Russell Leveque . f Medicine Hat, Alberts, who has spent the summer with  Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Leveque, left for  home on Thursday last.  Sydney Scott, who has been holidaying  at Cmabrook returned home at the end  of tile week.  Mr. Calhoun of Cardston, Alberta,  was a visitor at the first of the week  Mi*fs Nan Armstrong, who has been  a visitor with Miss Kitty Littlejohn, left  for her home in Calgary at the end of  ���������the week.  with the local road  superintendent to  disCUSS "hif*!"a'Sv mnt+.������r*������      "Prntrroos ta -j"������.  **������W mm mmik.,rm^      Am a.fa^������^  it m  maim/t       ^fc^i**"** m% ^ m ma 0 am    m.   *'a������4   mmmmmm*    Am^    mm  mm*  ported in the dealings with the provincial  assessor in connection with the assessment of the new plant of West Kootenay  Power & Light Company.  Canyon Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary had  a special session on Friday afternoon, at  which it was decided to fully co-operate  with the other auxiliaries at the opening  of the new hospital at Creston at the end  of the month. *  TOP 1       m  w  w asB&uvs    ja S-, "a  Attracts Interest  who  'Sonny" Larson,  holidays at the home o������ Mrs,  the  V��������� a J  JIOS  1CI.UI1ICU  has spent  R. Dodds.  0 his horde in Cranbrook.  Miss Lillian Cookson of Nelson and  little Miss Betty Kemp of Trail, have  returned home after a two weeks* visit  with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kemp.  9������mrs������mfSri  Heirlooms and Freaks of Nature  WH1 Produced ove! Display���������  McAlpirio to Judge Poultry���������  Raffling Linen-Chest-  In the freaks of nature class exhibitors are on the lookout for  oddities in vegetables, fruit, as  well as the animal kingdom and  this class will be a strong competitor for the honors of being the  most Icoked-at exhibit at the fair.  Another reminder is issued as  to entries closing on September  I8th, with the secretary, Miss  Olga Kageiv who will appreciate  all who can turning in their lists  as early as possible.  SffB-vefftt  WaA    m*\A  A MM...'.  ��������� - -*^������- ���������  kAaT aaM  *Ma^.aac.mr\A^  been holidaying with F. J. Klingensmith,  have returned to their home at Trail.  Miss P*������tsy Dodds left on Thursday  for Cranbrook, where- she   will attend  1%*���������**%���������>   #*s������Vk**<r*l  liUio   ������/**-;* Hi*  NeU  W. Cartwright, new game warden, and  Chas. Sutcliffe of Creston were here during the week on official business.  Sydney Rogers had over the Labor  Day weekend holiday, D'Arcy Scott of  Calgary, Alberta, as his guest.  Sirdar was -largely represented at the  hospital benefit dance at Wynndel on  Monday.  Mr.  IVxClsimii/iu. va.  Miss Stella Speaker is here from  son on a visit with her mother, M  Speaker.  Mr. find Mrs. L. T. Levevue are away  on a vis't with relatives and friends at  Medicine Hat and other Alberta points.  R. M Telford and Ray Crisler were  among several from the district who were  at Fernie for the Labor Day sports.  Miss Marion Heric is home from Cranbrook where she has been visiting friends  the past couple of weeks.   .'  Jack Dugdale of Bellvue, Alberta, is  spending his holidays at his ranch here.  Peter Heric and Bob Currie were weekend visitors with friends in Fernie.   -.  quaintances a few daysthe past week; a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Craigie.  School resumed for theiall term with  Miss Margaret Fraser in charge of the  senior room, with 25 pupils, and Miss  Marcella Sanford as assistant with 28  scholars.   There were four new beginners.  An important business and land exchange deal was completed at the end of  the week, in which A. G. Mensinger disposed outright of Mensinger Motors,  which he has so successfully-conducted  for the past two years, the purchaser  being J. G. Connell, and figuring in the  transaction is 20 acres of land in the  Connell subdivision, Blocks 14 and 15,  on which Mr. Mensinger already has the  lumber for a residence, and will at once  get on with developing the land. Mr.  Connell intends to maintain the all round  first class service at the old stand, and  will operate under the name of Conncl}  Motors. He will have a first-class  mechanic on the job by the weekend.  Haying  *��������� 4-\>,  t*>mt.c  the Labor Day weekend holiday, renewing old acquaintances^returning by way  of Nelson on Wednesday.  Miss Daisy Rogers has left for Creston,  where she will reside with Mrs. Fransen  and attend high school this year.  The water guage at Slough bridge registers 6.05-   This is a drop of .60 for the  week.  Several men from the Sanca Mines  have been employed at the loading platform at the quarry siding, Atbara, hanging a new iron lined apron to facilitate  the loading.  >perations , commenced    full  Borosotn ranch have taken on a few  hands.  Foster Tito of Cranbrook arrived at  the beginning of the week and will help  with the-Cherbo haying operations.  Arthur Lombardo, who -has been on  the fruit picking staff at Boswell, arrived  home and left to help with haying operations at the Borosoto ranch.  School commenced on Tuesday with  Principal Martello in charge. The school  has -recently been refloored and a fine out  building for coal and wood has been constructed, contract having, been in charge  of Joe Lombardo.  Canadian Smelters, Limited, have just  completed the loading of an extremely  heavy car of ore ^from the Sanca Mines,  consigned to the smelter at Trail. This  is the third car shipped them this season.  The number of hands employed by them  is around twenty  A most successful dance was held in  Sirdar community hall last Friday evening, the hosts being Sydney Rogers, Lin  Anderson and Dominic Pascuzzo. Wal-  de'9 orchestra, with Mr. Bullough at the  piano, comprised the music. Boswell,  Crawford Bay, Gray Creek, Creston,  Wynndel and Kitchener' being well  Jepresented.  Since the . announcement has  been made that entries at Wynndel fair on September 20th will be  accepted from bb������a ii&e residents  outside the V/yimdel district,  there has been 7coi?slderab!e enquiry for prize lis|s and it would  look as if the competition in the  needle Work -section, particularly,  will be somewhat keener, and  doubtless there will be a like interest in some, of the other departments.;        v*   '������������������*��������� m  "Everyone is admiring the stained veneer linen chest that has been  made by G. Hindley, and which  is to be filled with household linen  ABE&Gs  m9AaaB~a mmm  wWHmwmafmgff  and wil!  be one  VM.    8.S8.C  which raffle tickets will be sold on  fair day*  "W7 S. McAlpine of Creston has  again consented to act as judge in  the poultry and farm products  deDartment.   He  had charge'of  Miss Alice Carr of Fernie was a visitor  *.w-     4-ltA     ������*aa1������av-4������1      vwri-aVl-.      Viaw     *rt*������*l*,������>*!������***j;      ^������*!*  mm%f   .     %t4AAAm> VT-VWMWfti^l. mw 1VU        "V*  and Mrs. Victor Cam  _  *>,������fl)T������aO������*\'fro  grim a AmtmA V������j  J*<Um~  XJAAAA  UIIO  uin.  .Y**m+m.  JfVOI  cue  4W~.-aa.mfm Jl-mmA.mS.C'a-m  Ct-IMA.     UIUSC  ������������������aoo    r_:������.  xvo������,    ier.il  having poultry at  were well pleased with his work.  A feature of-the 1933 fair that  is bound to hold the attention of  visitors is th^ class for heirlooms.  Wynndel residents are taking a  keen interest in this apd some  valuable and many interesting  articles of the good old d$-ys will  ' :-77- ���������    r-^%,  Horn and daughter of Calgary, have arrived on a visit with the  former's sister, Mrs. J. C. Martin.  -J. Freney got back from Rossland,  where he has spent the holidays, and  school resumed on Tuesday morning with  an enrolment of 22 pupils.  Miss Helen and Robert Moore', who  have spent the *=*ummer here, left at the  first of the week for Lumberton and Coai  Creek, respectively, where they are teaching this year.  Local residents, who have looked over  their hay cuts, report prospects good for  getting almost an average cut of feed���������as  soon as the weather permits euttlng to  resume.  W. M. Archibald is again using the airport at Hood's Lake, after being forced  off by the high water almost three  ^months ogo.   Ke made his first landing  on Thursday on his  east.  return from a trip  be on display.  Miss Kathleen Clayton left at the first  of the week for Kaleden, where she will  be on the apple packing staff for a couple  of months.  W. Lasher of Goatfell, was a Labor  Day weekend vistor here, a gueBt of Mr.  and MrB. W. G. Wearmouth.  Darcy Bamhardt of Glenlilly is a visitor with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  F. Knott.  Bill and Jnck Clayton were at Kimberley at the weekend on n short visit with  their brother, Bob.  School re-opencd on Tuesday for tho  fall term, with Principal L. W. Stepehons  and Miss Goodwin in- dun-go, and an nt-  tendunco well up to tho ntnndurd of last  term.  Canyon haymakers were nil sot to com*  monco the mako of hay on .the flats nt  Croston on Wednesday* but showery  woathor that morning has delayed tho  start of cutting. The crop is said to bo  the -poorer-i In Home yonrft.  Tho old canyon bridge Is now undergoing repairs, nnd will bo closed to trnfllc  lor a fow days.  Tho September mooting of tho, Farmers* Institute on Saturday night nt tho  home of A. A. Bond wan wall nttondofl,  and considerable routine business transacted.   A committee was named to meet  Pentecostal  Conference  The East Kootenay Pentecostal convention and picnic held on Wednesday  last wbb pronounced by all who attended  a real success. Owing to the rain  throughout the night previous ft was not  held on the flats as planned, but was  transferred to the pavilion on the exhibition grounds.  The sppokerB included student pastor  N. G. Smith of Croston Presbyterian  Church, whose talk was along the line of  a world wide return to Christ in order to  end tho depression. Pastor Rov. E. B.  Neve of Kimberley, who is also the dis  trict presbyter, had a helpful message, as  did also pastor Rev. E. J. North of Cranbrook. Equally helpful were tho talks  hy Ralph Cranston of the Nelson Full  Gospel Assembly: G. A. WooIrot of  Crawford Bay, who gave his testimony  of his wonderful healing --Qvernl years  ago from ruptured appendicitis. Miss  Dorothy Binsocks,. tho now worker at  Fornlo, also took part.  Mrs. North of Cranbrook rondored  special solo selections that w������nre much  appreciated by all. In the ovening an  open air service wns held at tho Bank of  Commerce corner, which waa n notable  r-'aturi'. und this meeting adjourned to  tho tabernacle for tho closing acrvicc,  which was very Inrgoly attended.  In addition to local Pentecostal workers, autos brought in delegations f*-om  Canyon City, Nelson, Cranbrook, Kimberley and Crawford Bay.  Pastor fitory reports that whllo no appeal was made for money all expenses  woro fully mot, nnd many havo oxpresned  li������tillUul������iJoi git.-uLnpirituul help kocolvctl.  :.���������. Worn^nis Insfittttc. -. J  ������i mumr oiiAUf  rLUfioi onu land SCHOOL FAiR  will be held in  Park Pavilion, Creston  at 2.30 p.m.  Exhibitors who are riot members of  the Institute will be charged a fee of 50  cents to cover all entries.    -  An exhibitor may not enter more than  two exhibits in any one class.  Exhibits in the Flower Show must be  in the hall before noon on September  23rd.  Exhibits in the School Fair must be in  th? ball between 3 and 5 p.m., on Sep.  tember 22nd.  Class.  1. Pansies, collection.  2. Single Nasturtiums, collection.  3. Sweet Peas, collection.  4. Asterff, 6 blooms, ass.rted.  6. California Poppy, vase.  6. Poppy, any othervariety.  7. Petunia, collection.  8. Marigolds. G blooms.  9. Roses, 8 blooms.  10. Pinks, 6 sprays, assorted.  11. Snapdragon, 3 stalks.  12. Galnrdius, 6 blooms.  13. Carnations, 6 sprays.  14. Verbenas, collection.  16. Schiznnthus, collection.  16. Phlox Drummondi, collection.  17. Ziunia. 3 blooms, assorted.  18. Stocks, collection.  19. Best   arranged flowers   for   table  decoration. ,  > 20. Seabius. collection.  21. Salpigloaus   olloction.  22. Cosmos, collection.  23. Gladioli. 8 stalks, assorted.  24. Chrysanthemuns,    8   sprays,   as  sorted.  25. Da lia. 8 blooms, assorted.  26. Any othor variety of flowers.  HOUSE PLANTS  27. Geranium.  28. Begonia, non-tuberous.     '  20. Bogonia, tuberous,  80   Forn.  81. Primula.  32. Any other variety house plant.  SPECIAL PRIZES  88  Single flower in bud, vaso.  84. Best; single entry.  Exhibitors must provide plain glass  containors for their own exhibits, oxcopt  ClnRH 11). .  ENTRIES will be received by tho  Secrotary, Mrs, Charles Murrell, up to  September 21.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Argyle and family  moved at the end of the week from the  formar Bartholomew ranch to the house  just outside tbe village limits, next the  Gus. "Fiersters. Mr. ancL. Mrs. Willis  and family have taken, the house vacated,  by the Argyles.  Miller'-brothers, Jack, Joe and Will,  with John R. Miller and Sam. McNeil  have just purchased a tract of 100 acres  of land to the east of the Rhodes place,  and people who have been in the habit of  getting a supply of wood from that  locality are asked to remember the land  is now privately owned, and to look elsewhere for their fuel supply..  J. Benedetti was a Cranbrook visitor  last week, a guest of his daughter, Mrs.  Firentino,  Miss Nora Payne was a visitor here  during tbe past week, a guest of Miss  Mary Abbott.  Mrs. C. Ogilvie is away on a visi*t ^with  friends at Fernie. -*>  Jack Crane has just taken delivery of  1988 Ford 4-cylinder deluxe sedan, from  Central Motors, Creston.  i������ll55������3   miatrnTy    n.m*mtVm.V   ���������������������������������������  .X^,..-~-     m..m~-~  were .at Cranbrook last week where they  were writing off supplementals to "the  Grade II midsummer examinations.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Lunt of Didsbury,  Alberta, are Wynndel visitors, guests of  the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.  Lunt.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Robinson were  yistaino- with Nelson friends last -week.  Miss Leah Abbott, who has been holidaying at McBain's Lake and Fernie,  returned home on Friday.  M. Hackett left last week for prairie  points.  Mrs. M. Gregory, who has been visiting relatives at Wetaskiwin, Alberta, returned home last week.  Rev" M. T. C. Percival will be here for  Church of England service on Sunday  afternoon at 3 o'clock.  Meeting of Woman's Auxiliary at tbe  home of Mrs." Wood on Wednesday,  September 13th. Wynndel Women's Inr  stitute meets in September session,.  Thursday, 20th...  Wynndel farmers have been looking  over their prospective hay cuts on the  flats, and report.the<*ropef both hay a.-;d  rushes as scanty.   Weather  permitt   %  cutting will get under way before th  week is out. *'.  \*  Mr. Franklin, who has a lease on the  E. Butterfield ranch, "is. back from Regina. Sask-; coming with a load of -grain  on s new Ford heavy duty truck,- which  he purchased from Central Motors,. Creston, taking delivery at the Saskatchewan  capital.  Wynndel school re-cpensd on ''Tuesday  with Mr. and   Mrs. McGregor again in  B SmmimfAmmm  ��������� ucn w������ginne"r3 ������������������������������** en-  W. Mclntyre of Drumheller, Alberta,  arrived this week on a visit at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. John Huscroft.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley spent the long Labor Day weekend at their ranch here.  Geo. Jacks was a Bonner3 Ferry visitor  on Monday, going that far tc meet Mrs.  Jacks and Eric and Mra. Knott, who had  been on a trip to Spokane.  Mrs. R. Stevens is just home from a  six weeks' visit with relatives and friends  at Edmonton. Alberta.  W. A. Harrison of Nelson, A. Reed of  Cranbrook and L. J. Smith of Vancouver,  were business visitors during the week.  Miss Irene Huscroft of Vancouver is  here on a visit with her father, John  Huscroft.  Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Hayward and family loft on Wednesday for Spokane, and  are intending to make their home in that  city for tho presont.  Rev. Mr. Percival will bo here on Sunday for Church of England harvest  thanksgiving service at thc achoolhouse  at 11 a.m. Tho Sunday school will resume operations thc same day at 10.30.  Tho community threshing equipment  has been busy the past fow days threshing tbe local grain crop, tho best showing  in which is 20 acres of oats on tho Letoille  place, now owned by Col. Eistor, and  which was good for total yield" of 782  bushels.  Schools in thia ac������tion opened 1 er tbe  fall term on Tuesday. Miss Olson, tho  now principal at Huscroft had an oponing  day attendance of 15, of whom three  wore beginners- At Listor tho total enrollment wus 48 of whom 'seven woro  starting for tho first time. MIsb Curtis  is back as principal, with Miss Webster  an assistant.  cnarge. obvch  rolled: Vera Packman, M. A. Murga-  troyd, Thelma AndeBtad, Donald Benedetti, David Hindley, Peter and Paul  Elasoff.  The Labor Day evening dance in aid of  Creston Valley public hospital was a  huge success, socially and financially. A  splendid crowd turned out and music by  the Cranbrook orchestra was excellent.  Everyone reports a splendid time. The  balloon dance was a novelty feature, also  caps and other novelties wore distributed  and added greatly to the enjoyment of  the evening. The hall was beautifully  decorated with summer flowers which  were sent to tho hospital. Refreshments  were served by members of tho Women's  Institute.  Grand  Theatre  Sat.,Sepf.9  Defying a World Gone Mad  with Hate !  Two Hearts that were Mad  with Love I  These two . . they found  ... all  that the human  heart knows of ecstasy  ' and breathing.  HELEN HAYES  GARY COOPER  in  A Farewell  fed  fmma,WfA,.      "----bT       (Mi   i"������W     "a*"-"  with  ADOLPHE MENTOU  As you  booh . . ���������  it on  read it  in the  so you will see  the screen ! ,.;^;;** J- -f'-''r*^������f--!'*���������*���������!������������������- ���������..'-.T.viir*^yj.-i.],;>t',.i(-fy.>,.>7������-;. .w.vv,  lt'.;ia;r^y,Jyvy\^  THE   BEVEE  V JCSJDjCJ X -C-U.-J .  ���������"������  JLJB.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  EF  af������-   1? f 1  uo������ tiviu waa  The "Royal Scot" which has visited  Chicago World's Fair, will arrive in  Canada at Vancouver. It will start its  Dominion tour October 26.  Terms of a Franco-Russian codo.-  saercial agreement for an interchange  of products between the two countries  was reported reached recently, following- long negotiations.  Falling asleep in his father's grain  field at Carvel. Alta., Mike Shaigee,  aged three years, was instantly killed  when his father, not noticing the  sleeping boy, ran a, binoer over him.  Archibald C. Matfimg, Ci, firmer  Canadian lumber trad;; commissioner  in London, England, and prominent in  Canadian lumber circle3, died in hospital at Toronto, after a long illness, of   three   thousand   miners,   that   is  Huge Industry Being Established, An  Industry   Which Will Furnish  Much Employment  One of the most striking of all the  developments that have recently taken, place in Great Britain, is that of  the production of petrol from coal. A  week or so ago 'Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald announced . in the  House of Commons that it had been  decided to place a preference of four-  pence a gallon on petrol so produced,  and this was immediately followed by  the public statement of the Imperial  Chemical Industries that ' the construction of a plant to cost $35,000,-  000 at Billingham-on-Tees would, be  proceeded with at once-  This plant will produce 70.000.00Q  gallons of petrol a year. It will provide employment for 2,000 workers,  and wiil absorb the mine production  !Wiliiw^Ne^itaperlJS  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  Linking World  J ������K   _ .   a oxujr s. nuiuvjl;     .ti ������T*b ��������������� W"������������^  By Ruth Rogers  The third 'plane bought by the  government of Saskatchewan from  the  Royal  Canadian  Air  Force  this  850,000 tons of coal a year.  Another plant is to be erected, probably   at   Doncaster which will give  .X1 ������        *."**..  summer has been  brought from. Ot- j 20,000,000 gallons, giving work to 10,-  "*"* " -000 miners and other -^lunta are to  be built throughout the coalfields including South Wales, Northumberland, Lancashire, Forest and Dean  and possibly Kent. As soon as con-  tawa   with   J^iignc-juieuteaaii-.  Carter,  chief pilot of the  Saskatchewan flying" service, at the controls.  Boys are better cooks than girls  competing at the Canadian National  exhibition, Toronto. Five classes ���������  bread, rolls and buns, baking pwoer  biscuits, ginger-bread and cookies ���������  saw boys win nine places and giils  eight in the  17  awards.  Moving of freight across Fit;*.-  gerald-Fort Smith 16-mile portage by  struetion begins, work for 7,000 will  be provided, it is estimated. Further  the iron and steel industries will be  immensely stimulated, and seven  thousand more men wiil be required  in the near future.  Por years scientists have been en-  aeroplane now is under way. accord- S8**1 in endeavoring to perfect the  ing to reports received fom tne north. Proeess of obtaining petrol from coal.  The freight is placed aV������ard th? \lt has now reached *be commercial  planes at Fitzgerald and flown to staSe and it is reckoned that a high  Fort Smith at the rate of one ton ] quality can be produced for seven  per hour. j P05102  Psr SailQR-  B1-"^  the  prelimin-  ! ary experiments have been costly, the  Canada's new conversion loan may  possibly   be   launched   bt-jucJ   Oct-  l  I expenditures on them being estimated  instead of Oct. 15, the date previously;  under consideration, according to  well-informed eircies. The .-success of  the Canadian loan in London imd the  Improvement generally in the money  market are given t������.s loa^ons l">r rjicv-  iaag the date aheal.  Prefer Staying On Ship  Port Of Churchill Has No Attraction  For Sailors  . While skippers of the deep water  vessels who have arrived at Churchill this season say they are delighted  with prospects of business in and out  of the port, the crews turn a sad  ������ye on the construction camps and  the townsite.  They claim it is the dullest of ail  the 57 varieties of ports they visit in  the course of a year or two. Sailors  coming ashore, for the most part,  play an odd game of English billiards,  sip an occasional orangeade, and purchase a few picture post cards of  Eskimos.  Then sighing for the "wine, women  and song" of other harbor-fronts,  they crunch their way over the gravel heaps and go abroad their various  ���������bios-  at $250,000,000.  This great new industry is'proving  '. i a veritable stimulus to Great Britain  j in its efforts to establish trade recovery. The benefits that will be derived  from it by the coal industry and  others are hardly to be imagined. To  the coal miners, who have been such  heavy sufferers by the decline in  trade,.it -will be a godsend.���������Regina  Daily Star.  OXUf S. JOtm.a7mmUM.-m,     US  JONATHAN  Golden Text:   "A friend loveth at  all   times."���������Proverbs  17:17. '  Lesson: 1 Samuel, Chapters 18-20.  Devotional Reading: Romans 12:1-  5, 9, 10.  Explanations &na Comments  The Covenant Between" Jonathan  avid, 18:1-4.���������Jonathan, Saul's  son. had watched David's brave deed,  and he was present when,Abner, tne  captain of the army, brought David,  the victorious champion of Israel, into the kng's presence. While Saul  talked with David/Jonathan's heart  went out to him; his soul was knit  with the soul of David, and Jonathan  loved him as his own soul.  As the devoted friendship of the  two young men is .disclosed in the  narrative, we marvel at the disinterestedness of Jonathan. David's love  for Jonathan aid not conflict with hia  own interests, but Jonathan's interests were all against his love for  David. Nothing could better express  the attitude of Jonathan's mind, Dr.  Matheson says, than the words,  "Jonathan stripped himself of the  robe that was upon him, and gave it  to David, and his apparel, even to his  swoidVand to his bow, and to his girdle." *rom beginning to end, the love  of Jonathan for David was a disrobing, a divestiture. Only the noblest  nature can love one. who is 'a rival  and -whose success means one's own  defeat.  ssy 'jrnone-  "As one   lamp  aor  Recipes For This Week  {By Betty Barclayy  Boo&hiack Left Fortune  Accumulated Large Estate In Last  Thirty-Five Years  Pietro A. Ierardi, of Elmsford, who  accumulated a fortune shining shoes,  left an estate of $150,815 gross and  $121,091 net, according to a transfer  tax appraisal. Ierardi, who died on  July 7, 1932, owned the bootblack  concessions In the Grand Central  Terminal in New York for 35 years.  A native of Naples, he came to  America when he was 15 years old  and started his career as a bootblack  on the streets. Only $17 of his estate  was in stocks and bonds. He had $98,-  900 in New York and Westchester  real estate, 11 bank accounts totalling $21,000 and mortgages totalling  17,289.  PARSNIP SOUFFLE  Cook'four medium-size parsnips in  boiling water until tender. Remove  skins and rub through a colander.  Mix together one teaspoon salt, one-  eighth, teaspoon pepper, one teaspoon  sugar- Add to the parsnips together  with one tablespoon butter. Melt two  tablespoons of butter in a saucepan,  stirring in two tablespoons flour and  one cup milk. When.the mixture is  thick and smooth add to the parsn'ps,  together with the yolks of two well-  beaten eggs. Beat the white of the  eggs until stiff and fold into the mixture. Place in a well-buttered baking  dish and bake for 25 minutes in a  moderate oven. Remove and serve immediately  SNAPPY,  WEARABLE  AND  CHIC  AND 1T������S SO EASILY MADE  Develop this modish dress in thin  plain rough, woollen weave in grey,  topped by a tweedy striped grey  woollen. You'll love it becuse it has so  much dash, and chic.  Plain or printed silks are also suitable.  It is lovely "in grey crinkly crepe  silk -with short puffed sleeves as in  the small*- view;. *v-  Style No. 6*~$-~j^ris designed in sizes  14, 16, 18, 20/years, 36, 38 and 40  inches bust.  Size 16 requires'2& yards of 35-  inch material for skirt and collar  with l">-8 yards of 35-inch material  for waist.       .-'.}^v  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is- preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  lights    anotherj  grows less,  So nobleness enkindleth nobleness."  ���������Lowell.  "Blessed are they who have the  gift of making friends, for it is one  of God's best gifts. It involves many  things, but above all, the power of  going out of one's self, and appreciating whatever is noble and loving in  another."���������Thomas Hughes.  Biologist Speaks Qa Heredity  Hjvw T������: 0re|������r Patterns  Education Is Also Needed To Produce  Brilliant Men ,  The children of brilliant parent**  will never be as brilliant as their parents, but they will be above the average," said T>. Ward Cutler, the biologist, at. the British Social Hygiene  Council summer school at Oxford.  "Similarly, except in the case of  feeble-mindedness, 7 the.children of  low-grade parents: will* not be quite  as low-grade^as ^aeir^^trents, but  they will be Well'-: "OelowTtbe average  of the country.  "I do not believe that education  will  ever  produce: a great  scientist,  Faraday.   Building   In    London    Wiia  Serve Over 32,000,000 Subscribers  Faraday building,, in the city "of  London, is to be the centre of agigan-*  tic spider's web of world-wide o.om.-.-  munications, equipped to serve over  32,000,000 telephone' subscribers.   -  When completed, its ii spacious  storeys, covering a superficial floor  area of 109,000. square feet, will bo  the most scientifically controlled  building in Eurooe.'  Many, scientific devices to assist the  operators and safeguard subscribers-  have been added. These include:  Special  automatic   timing  apparatus  which  checks conversation, periods   on   the   continental   and   inland  -trunk services'to a fraction of a .sac-'  ond. ���������  Two stop-watchea attached7 to the  exchange panels used'ifor rad'6 telephony check calls to one-fifth of a  second. -    . '.-.'���������  White and7 green lamps signify to  the operator, by pressing a button,  the state of traffic at the continental  exchange. This saves time by advising subscribers of the length of delayv  Small spot light systems reveal idle  circuits associate's with outgoing radio  telephone or inland trunks.  Revolutionary changes are to be  made in certain service"? to bring  them up to date.  Chief among these will be the ex-.  tension in the autumn of the "service on demand"    to    practically   the  whole   of  the   inland   long   distance  routes from London.  Services to "be housed at Faraday-  house will include: A new toll exchange to serve 1,000,000 subscribers  in and around London; city and central exchanges to be transferred from  Carter Lane, E.C., the intenational  switchboard at Carter Lane to be enlarged.  Secret Is Valuable  How Soft-Mouthed Creatures Tunnel  Hardest Wood" Problem For  Scientists.  The following article by W. Beach.  Thomas, appeared in the, London  Spectator:   ^  . Will our men of science who concern themselves with natural history,  settle the following point?    How do  caterpillars and   other   rather    soft-  historian, or literary man, unless the I mouthed creatures tunnel the hardest  "Nfow Trade Envoy  A new trade commissioner is to bs  appointed to represent Canada in Britain, it has been announced at Ottawa. His special duties will be to develop trade In Canadian fruit in tho  United Kingdom and he will receive  nn initinl salary of $4,380 and full  !"vii:^ .'���������'���������-nu'firir'f Tho rtonnrtmnnt of  trade and commerce expects to secure  an expert in Canadian fruit growing  tfor the poHition.  Vacuum ck-annrs aro replacing the  bucket ami mop as dock cleaners on  British wur vuh'-cIm.  ViX mmM i imiu ��������� ��������������������������������� a*ila*ii������^i*iWlB������i������IW������*BIB������W������W'Ba������- ia���������IB*, ���������^MHi���������la ���������������������������,���������������*���������������������������������Mutt i���������II IMHWWfUIIIWdaiiH���������  w.   tot    ix   ssoift  BLUEBEERY AND APPLE  CONSERVE  2 cups blueberries.  2 cups tart apples, diced.  3 cups sugar.  Va cup nut meats,-chopped.  Juice of 1 lemon, grated.  Rind of one-half lemon.  Combine all'the ingredients except  the nut meats Cook until the mixture  is thick and clear. Add thc nut meats  just before taking from the fire. Pour  into hot, clean glasses. Seal tight.  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg:  pattern ">*-*....���������;,.... SUce...^...^.^,  name  Town  ������m* ....... mm ������  , *.������. ������ a p-������ mt. ������ e e . . . *^������ ��������� mm. . m^. . .  > ��������� ��������������������� ��������� ��������� ������.��������� a. .  '������������������������������������������������������ ���������.������.������.������.������  Trying Out "Ptfow Method  An electric "anaesthetic" is being  tried out in the slaughter house at  Milan, Italy. Tho animal to bo killed  is subjected to a. 70-volt current,  which is said to make him insensible  to pain for a time long enough to permit sciontiile slaughter. Until it can  bo fully determined whether the electricity has. a harmful effect on the  moat, the.new system will remain In  an experimental stage. Technical reason"* forbid uso of a current strong  enough to produce instant UuuUi.  Artificially drlod hay contains practically 100 per cent, of tho nutrient  value oC the original grass, vitamins  included, and cows fed on it produce  milk and cream of tho samo quality  as produced when thoy aro oating  , liummer Krasi*.  Destroying Flower Bulbs  Holland Finds They Aro Drug On  Market At Present  A bulb-deatruction week has been  held in the Haarlem district particularly and in Holland generally. The  object is the some as that of the  Brazilians in burning their coffee���������-  to reduce the supply and increase  prices. Thc famous Dutch bulbs, once  the pride of the nation, are now a  drug on the market, after having  made fortunes for many growers. In  the Haarlem region they were brought  in in carloads and thrown into garbage cans and refuse piles. Hundreds  of thousands of tulips, hyacinths and  narcissuses woro destroyed in this  manner.Destructlon week was "de-  oreod" by the "adjustment committee  for rehabilitation of tho industry."  necessay characteristics are born in  .-*   Will.  "Nor do I believe that heredity can  ever produce any of these men without the right environrnent and education."  "Plenty" of love and cod liver oil,"  was urged by Hon. Mrs. E. Franklin,  as a better dictufti than much of so-  called "modern" training of children,  at the World federation of Education  Associations in Dublin.  "With all our scientific planning,"  she said, "the child's heart still leaps  when he beholds a rainbow in the sky.  But this part of the child is often  starved."  Railway Accidents In Canada  A total of 152 railway accidontu,  with 1.0 persons killed and 157 injured  occurred during the "month of June  In Canada, according to a statement  issued by tho board of railway com-  missloncra. Out of tho 152 accidon,ts  lb took piacc ai. highway ctro-iaingu,  11 occurring at unprotected'crossings.  Ontario led tho provinces .with soven  highway crossing accident**".  Symbol Of Friendship  Canadian   Institute   Of  International  Affairs Receives Picture Froim  Japan  Symbol of Japanese friendship toward Canada, a handsome picture by  a noted Japanese artist has been presented to the Canadian Institute of  International Affairs by the Japanese group attending the Pacific Relations Conference. The picture was  presented to the Canadian group by  Dr. Inazo "Nfltobe, leader of the Japanese group and accepted by IS. J. Tarr,  Winnipeg, Sir Robert Falconer, Toronto, and W. M. Birks, Montreal.  Tho handsome-framod picture is  about 3 Ms feet by 3 feet in size and  done J.n silk which, it Is aaid, will en-  duro almost 1,000 years. The imlntlng  wood? Is their secret mechanical or  chemical?'I saw this week a bole of  singularly hard English oak of considerable age converted almost into.a  comb by the caterpillars of the* Goat  Hawk moth. The beast is large and,  powerful and of that warning yellow coloration which suggests venom.  But the tissue even'of the mouth is  soft, and a priori, it looks impossible  that it should tunnel a substance  which turns hard iron nails. It is a  natural inference that the caterpillar  ejects some chemical to help it. If so,  it might be of no little importance to  discover exactly what ia this wonderful stuff which may make celluloss  soft and palatable, Did not Mr. Hal-  dane prognosticate this feat as one  of the final revolutionary developments of the future-  Lens Made In Layers  British    Opticians    Have    Perfected  Unbreakable Glass For Spectacles  Tho great fear of spectacles belnff  broken while worn and causing serious injury to the wearer is to, be removed following long res-eairch by  British opticians.  A lens made in layers, which, said  the manufacturer to a newspaper  representative, did not break when  hit with a hammer, bus been perfected.  It was tested for 500 hours with  ultra-violet rays; boiled up to 500 degrees  Fahrenholt,  and baked  in  an  was   done   by   Juppo   Ar,aki,   one   of, oven.  Japan's   groat   artists,   especially   as  a gift to Canada.  One onneo of tiingMton is used to  make 177 milofl of wiro, three ten-  thouaauclthfl of tin    inch   thick,    for  Unuii-w-iU electric lampa.  Many Apply For tfob  Advertising for a girl to assist In  hla St. Catharlno St. office, walary  ���������ieven dollnrs "V weok, John H. Baxter.  contractor of Montreal, received 400  replies from men,and women. Applicants included former omoo and factory 'managers, members of tho architectural and legal profosslonu and  graduatoB of tho faculties of arts,  science and onglnooring of McGill and  Toronto Universities.  After that it was frozen In a refrigerator. ,  Rfiwurdf. Not So Mcivgro  Reading that whon Henry Travift  of Pullman, Wash, won a.local "best*  wheat" contest, follow grain, growers  presented him with three guiiona oi"  Ice-cream, Junior is inclined to think,  that probably the rewards of agriculture aro not so meagre as thoy recently have btMsn pictured.  Aberdeen, Scotland, faces a wat������������  nhortage.  -si  AOalU M j tun. >  -L      ������.      ^L.   ud     ���������  ..uJ.^,,,UJ������*M,,uuuaJMMto^MWi,ai^il!^1,LIU,ll|^u<J  LlilJjJl4,*Alw.Hl, U  ��������� aM.i.tot,^,, to^.uummmvmv.mmm WTTC   HEVTEW.   CBESTON.   B.   ���������1  /  11../  r~   W *  /  npr^ia^ariftiffii  Al WEE  EDNA ROBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta,"  Girl" "rate.  Lipstick  SYNOPSIS    ,  ^ Camilla Hoyt. young and beautiful,  Tails in love -with jfeier Anson, rel-  low 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 cannot" Stand; toe financial 7pace7 A  chance meeting, however, proves the  way for another date. This time they  walk in the park: -  ���������  (Now Go Ow With TIse Story.)  CHAPTER VH.  -|*iTar|aai������#g.T!ft.S������BaSa-g  ���������^^"*^"     ' -    ' *      '   |   Ml Ml I "Ii  -  -   -     II       "   II   H   IH I I.    _  *   AN   E.AS Y   WAY    ������  CLARA- WHATS GOOD TO  TAKE  UGLY YELLOW  STAINS   OFF  ,'TOILET BOWLS?  PVE SCRUBBED  AND SCRUBBED  j AND THEY DGhft  \g\ COME OFF-]  WELLr-l.ALWAYS USE  GiLierrs bHjre flake  tyE^������ !T P������ usmp*"**-  T    OF   A    M������A  ^^MY-THIS.SURELY  ar.mm    A.KI     PfcCW  [\ *    7 '^JS WAY TO DO AM  - ~   ~ UNPLEASANT .JOB.  VM GOING TO TKLL  EVERYONE  WHAT A BIG HELP  ���������GilXETTS LYE  "You think I am going to art school  for the novelt"- of having scmsth������nap t.o  do," Camilla began, as thoy .walked,  through the park, "and that I haven't  a serious thought in my head. You  think I am a girl with a fortune_and  not an idea of earning a penny of my  own. That's the girl you think I am.  But Ayou*re: wrong. My classes at" National are only a part of my training  to become a commercial artist. That  means I want to work, and ha.ve to  work. I'm not dabbling"'-with art for  a pastime, as you have been thinking.  What's more.. I'm hot even ��������� planning  for a distant future with the possibility of success as a famous artist  who creates beautiful and lasting  things- X ' intend to "commercialize  whatever talent I have just as soon  as possible. Covers for magazines  that will be glanced at and^ tossed  'aside, illustrations for stories that  wilLbe read and forgotten, fashions  that are whims for a day,-glaring  advertisements for linoleum, tooth  paste and: whatnot. In fact, I'll "do  Anvt'hine*' T .hav* a chance to trv. Now   jy x^       ~���������      __-_���������   -    ���������-      ���������m.      .mm���������mmmmmmmam-v       wv       w���������.^y  ���������      am   m -m-   ������v  you know/' She stopped abruptly and  thc soft ��������� silence: of the night closed  in about them-isolating them.  "Finally Peter.said, "Know what?  I'm glad to know that you are ambitious to do something for yourself,  and all that, but what's that got, t*>  dp with���������with ray forgetting-you'and  your.-:being-;.blue?" ~%-.7.'��������� -77:',-���������.<SV 7*7'. 77,_?  "Because I'm just, a. poor .tittle rich  girl who has to earn my own liyihg  after the first of September/next."  Peter was puzzled.      "But you are  ���������Kha* Wnvt  irirl    nron't  -vrai f  T  aiinnrvsprl  ������������������    ��������� ������������������m'   ���������   0~~-t     ��������� -.��������� rf  ������������������  -      ���������    *-��������� t-X .���������   you  were   only   dabbling   in   art  for  amusement. Are you really serious?"  . "Just  as  serious  as  my situation-  I really am  a littler frightened,  Mr.  Anson���������about   earning  my  living,   I  mean. Sometimes I get to wondering  how I could be of any service that  Would be worth money to people."  "But  your fortune���������"  'T have no fortune. And my name  is not Hoyt, really."  He shook his head in bewilderment.  "I'm still floundering."  "I don't mind telling you all about  it, if you still care to listen."  "I'm very anxious to know."  Camilla turned on the bench facing him, and began earnestly, like a  child reciting a story. "To begin at  the beginning, I am one of a family  of nine children���������the middle one. My  real name is Lorenz. But I didn't  know that until three years ago,  when I had been riding in the clouds  for fourteen years and suddenly had  to come down to earth in a parachute. I almost got; tangled up in the  strings and things, but I finally landed  feet first and looked  around  to  ^*\NC-E ���������>. week *������us*- ������������������r CMli*.*-*-*^ Tat*.���������firft  ^mmF' strength-���������down your toilet howls and  drains. It removes all stubborn stains without  hard scrubbing and rubbing. Cannot harm  enameis is non-injurious to plumbing.  Kills  Stains flush off with Gillett's Lye . . .  ^**4JM������   CU&U.    LFEUUH1V9   WUVS1.2>. ���������   \AJ\J.  Keep a solution of Gillett's Pure Flake Lye  cm hand for aii your household cleaning. One  teaspoonful dissolved.in a auart of cold* -water   talfAO   Q    5;S?S      CCCI"i'*'T^i������**",^    mAmt,m\mmmm. .   TTffs'4-   <Vv  greasy pots and pans, the kitchen floor, sinks  and bathtubs.  _ Artdbe sure to get the'genuine G/tfefr'a  Jfure Make Lye. Order a tin today. Ask for it  by name at your grocer's.     ..     7 ^  ���������TiIJ7*r."T"T?S  mm?   \m%- '      ^       '^  jtree xzookiei  The Gillett's JLye Booklet  tells you hew to avoid  _*.. ��������� ��������� ��������� *-���������.   ..._������__   m.%.:^  ... m\m^.-m.m jr     %*Jf     rn.mm.mm    .......  powerful cleanser and disinfectant for dozen* of  heavy ^cleaning job*. --  - Alac contains full <2Lts&*  tiona for aoap making, di������-  infcctiDiB and other uses oa  ������hefar������nB A������k for free copy.  Staadard Brands Limited.  Fraser Avenue & Liberty  Street, Toronto, Ontario.  -Je Never dissolve lye id  i^i\     of the lye itself heats  i   *.    the water. -  EATS DIRT  see where I was. It wasn't such a  beautiful place as I had left, either."  "But how did you get up in the  clouds fn the first place?" Peter interrupted, amused with her quaint  metaphor.  "Oh yes, Pm getting ahead of my  story. I went up when 1 was four  years old. It was this way. My people had come to 'America before I  was born, and they hadn't done so  well   here   at   that   thhe,   it   seems.  I wished to do. But I would not be an  heir to the Hoyt estate-"  "But why not?" asked Peter.  "Adopted "children .usually inherit estates from foster parents, especially  if they have no direct heirs"  Camilla gestured with the eloquence of her Latin heritage. "Don't  ask me riddles. "Why does a fish  swim? Who knows? This was some  whim of an idea, no doubt. Perhaps  they feared  I should waste  my in  Anyway, once when I was four years heritance on-my large family, or they  old. a volunteer social relief worker would take it avtfay from me. As I  came toour house to tell mother how said, I rode in the clouds, for years,  to put naore water in the soup kettle | You can imagine what it waa like  so that she: could feed nine mouths ; for -me���������^governesses, imported frocks,  with half   rations.   Of    pourse,    my ��������� constant attention^ people telling me  mother having lived in southern "Eli-  rope, where many of the people are 'when I was       jr���������   T   u'og  nd  eighteen.  ill    tho    vaat  ...      m*m.-\*    ..-.-.^...  made   my  of it by training myself, while I had  the chance, to make my living after  I was dismissed from trey adoption.  Of course, I had to defy their wishes,  by studying to be self-supporting instead of angling to be the mistress of  a fortune. Thats"'* why I have the  blues," she concluded suddenly. *Tm  sorry I troubled you. I don't know  why I should tell you, Mr. Anson���������"  "I do," he declared vehemently.  "Because I've been wanting terribly  to know you ever since the first time  I saw you���������but I didn't dare to presume to a friendship with Miss Hoyt.  I can be a friend to Camilla Lorenz:"  "Why do you say that?" she asked  with surprise.  T    c  JS~   -mt kt^SM. A-r^mAAmJ4jKAm  I Little Helps For This Week j  "They go from strength to  strengths"���������Psalm 74:7.  "First the blade, then the ear, then  the full corn in the ear."���������-Mark 4:23.  Build thee more, stately mansions oh  my soul,  As the swift seasons roll;  Leave thy lov-r-vaulted past;  Let each new* temple nobler than tha  last  Shut thee from heaven with a dome  more vast  Till thou at length, are free.  Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's  unresting sea.  ���������^O. W-.Holmes.  > -       -.  High hearts are not long without  Trx^ftiHrsp- some stew call  struggling for my degrees and possibly a scholarship with a year in Paris.  and not.a dollar in the world to back] clarion of God. even in their dreams,  and soon they are observed to break  \xp their camp of ease and start on  some new fresh march of faithful  service. And. looking higher still -we  [find those who never"wait until their  moral work accumulates who do the  good<.bnly t07see*a--e better, and see  the better ohly to achieve it, who are  faithful for remorse, too earnest for  repose,-whose worship is action, and  whose action is ceaseless aspiration-  ���������J; Martineau.  me."  A little groan of horror escaped  her. "And I let you spend all that  money on me the other night!" her  voice almost sobbed.     '  He laughed shortly.  'That  rather a strain./ : But : 111 7 inianage  W������  cheerfully. ,,.;-"jpid;' "you ; think ^ I  heir to J.  P. *^rgan?"  .   "I didn't know."''-with consternation.  ������>������iaOH-*J-.'l"tir   "aHo*������rJn'ri*������V    "TV-itir*\-m   attaTimtaOk  A.-\mtmAAAA^f       *������������^ W AmfAA  -Am      amA-m, 1mA\,JLa.      Amfm1tA^mmr\mf  yet about- money���������in that way. And  you impressed' mc so with your importance. I didn't care a thing about  the show and the Maddox Club, but  I- thought if X didn't suggest the  swankiest places in town, you would  laugh at me. I don't mind if other  people laugh at me, but I didn't  want you to," her voice was almost a  whisper. "If only I had known���������can  you forgive me, ever���������Peter���������?"  "Camilla���������why, you darling���������you're  crying���������please don't���������"  She was in his arms, their faces  pressed close, trembling with happi������  ness. "Peter���������I'm crying because���������  I'm so happy-���������to be here with you,"  she whispered. "The blues are all  gone for always."  (To Be Conttmied.)  Chinese Trainmen Executed  Three trainmen whose alleged carelessness resulted in a wreck between  Kiukiang and Nanchang that caused  between 30 and 50 persons to be killed or hurt were executed by Chinese  authorities. The wreck occurred  when the train jumped the track. Of  the 500 passengers, 200 were military  cadets  f'The Blues AVe All Gone."  $nt  ������>3ES  PASTRBES  an  ASK ������ny flood cooh Io (til you  *V th* i������crt' of h������r luccen tinij  doubtl������������ ilia will ������ay lh������t Io o������l  ��������� uniform, ������lcl������, lmprov������<l flavor la  your cooklnn vou ���������hautd ilwavi  ui* SI. CltailaiEva-poralad Milk, II  poMlbt* ��������� f rest varlaly of ntw mttl  tatty dishes the? voo end vooi  family will dtlloht III*  ���������~J~-*^^~~TirNT*^  W.   N.   tr.   onin  on half rations most of the tiine, and  tho wealthy Mrs. Hoyt never havfng  known how soup was made-���������sho  could do that. Anyway, It seems that  I was quite a pretty child���������In fact,  a beautiful child���������"  "I don't doubt-that," ho interrupted again.  Camilla dismissed that with a gesture of impatlpnco. "-���������and tho rich  lady who had no chlldron of hor o*wn  was so captivated by/ mo that 6ho  camo to soo us again iand wanted  to tako mo hbrno. ITho; attraction  yjtw mutual. -1, liked tho grand lady  and wanted to go homo with her  whon sho suggested It. My parents  objected at first, but she finally persuaded thorn to agree. It was my  mothor who did tho objecting, It be-  Inn* my fnthor'F- policy that thoro  wore plenty moro whoro I carmo from  and ho r������,lready had more mouths than  ho could food, anyway. Mrs Hoyt was  to adopt mo until T bocamd of ago.  Sho promised to do ovorything for  mo that money could do: private  Hohaols, Hoclal advantages, travel and  special education,. I would bo hor  daughtor until I was twenty-one.  , Then I should'decide' for myself what  debut. Soon aftcward, I learned the  facts. Naturally, it was a shock. Then  I learned that my foster mother was  ambitious for mo to marry wealth,  which would solve my wroblem very  nicely. Prospects woro offered to mo  continually, always with the ��������� deceitful ruse that I was tho Hoyt holress,  to double tho attraction. Foreign  titles, industrial fortunes, social lead-  6rs. I despised it rill. At first, I announced that I would leave them and  bo Independent. But I learned that It  was legally arranged for mo to llvo  as Camilla Hoyt until I was twenty-  ono. So I decided to make tho host  THE RHYMING]  OPTIMIST  WITHIN THE DREAM  When Your Daughter  Comes to Womanhood  ijS..^   TTB--,��������� T ..."**!.������   V     TtilUmml'Jm.^.mmmVr*  ���������mjflmVtu AAmtit,   ajj���������**... mm. ������. a+mmauamZaaa mm  Vegetable Coxnimiind  Most fllrls in thoir tcciiB need a  tonic nnd regulator. Give your  duu^hter Lydia B. Plnklium'a  Veflotnblo Compound for tho nest  few -moi-i-tha. Teacli her how to  Uunrd her lienltl^ nt thin critical  tlmo. Whon oho la aliaDP*/* healthy  wlfo and mother who will thiiulc  you.  In truth, I know I cannot mold  Life's ways to my desire;  But could you know tho hopes I hold,  My vision's flower and fire!  Could you but glimpse the lovelln*?,''3>_  Which is my goal and guide,.  Liko   shine   and "sheen   of   April's  dress, .  Like sunset on tho tide;  You, too, would then forgot the caro,  Tho burden of tho day,  Could you in this rich dower share  Of glory's hidden way!  Tho world, perhaps, must laugh at  ttio,      , ;  Tho dreamer passing by,  With spirit drenched in ecstasy  And mpfc, uusouing ������y������.  But though I know I cannot mold  ICarth's ways to my doslro,  I dwell within the dreams I hold.  My vision's flower and fl.ro I  In Italy silk is now used for tho  I covering of sausages. What is used  for Uio biMido rtmuth'S att ovtu' a jnyH-  tery.  RHEUMATSSM GOT HIM  80-years-o!d Pianist is  Although old age has i}ot yet kept  this man from his occupation as a  pianist, rheumatism, did threaten to  do so recently,  "Two years ago," he writes, "I was  suddenly taken with rheumatism, all  down my loft arm. I tried many  things���������all to no purpose. . I then  commenced taking a half-teaspoonful  of Kruschen Salts every morning, and  soon felt benefit. My arm, which was  painful and nearly useless, to my  astonishment Is now, after a few  weeks' treatment, quite better. I am  moro than pleased, as I am a pianist,  and playing mado matters worse. I  am just entering my 80th year, and  am in good health."���������G.L.A,  Thc six mineral salts of Kvu'schoa  have a direct effect upon the whole  bloodstream, neutralising uric acid,  which is tho recognized cause of  rheumatism. They also restore the  olimlnfttlng" oro-nnw to nrnpnr working  order, and so prevent constipation,  thereby checking tho further formation of uric acid and other body poisons which undermine tho health. It's a relief  to know  our teleohone  m  is nearby!"  "Our house has never been  entered by burglars," said  Mrs. Ogieby, and it's never  been on fire. None of ou  family ha? ever suffered from  accident or" sudden illness.  In fact, we've never experienced a time when we needed  help in a hurry. Just the  same, it's a relief to know our  marks that the   "general apathy p  in the riding does not justify him j  in spending his time and money  seeking election."  The cold feet attitude of Mr.  McKenzie must come as a distinct  shock to those, who may have had  the idea that the province is wanting a strong independent membership in the next legislature.  Nowhere in all British Columbia  could the iedependents look with  more confidence for encouragement than Similkameen, but it  was not forthcoming, nor is it at  all likely to manifest itself in  other constituencies where former  Conservative M.P.P.'s are trying  to stay in public life by running  on the new ticket.  R JMm BROADCAST  j  Cranbrook schools re-opened on  September 5th, with two less  teachers in the public school.  Trwo -*.*-.*.-*��������� nt- r>-tmnnA -nwwI  -O. F.  Howe of Bonners Ferry  hJ^fnI^mt7^i������ hasiao acres of wheat on dykeci  has closed until spring. lands in drainage District No. 11  that averaged 66 bushels to the  acre, and went 64 pounds to the  bushel.  FORM No. 13.  (Section 89.)  LAND ACT  telephone  .HZ      *^������V*>**1>"������T  If  an  emergency did arriye it would  be easier to telephone for help  than to run for help."  The telephone is a great protection at a small cost.  Another butcher shop is opening  for business at Grand Forks.  Nakusp will have its usual fall  fairv September 20 and 21st.  The flower show at Kimberley  last week was the best of the three  already held.  A new law firm, Cameron &  Richardson, has opened for business at Trail.  Still another service station is  opening at Penticton. It will sell  Alberta gasoline.  Oliver growers are being paid in  full for their apricots a month  earlier than in 1932,  I    Although town gardens are full  of bloom of all kinds the 1933  In connection with the oncom- flower show at Penticton was  a  Ttrix.t.  m.%* _ t������ Vi -a er ��������� ��������� *.  VV1LU   IIIC JD.V*>.  Civ>p  iU jL-SJi* CtUiL.  less than last -yjear, and lighter  planting in Manitoba and Ontario, Oka-aagan onion skewers are  looking for good   prices for  1933 crop.  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  Last Chance to Register  Frank Horkey of Cranbrook was here  on a visit over the weekend.  Miss Olga Nelson left on Saturday for  Spokane, where she will visit with friends.  In the Nelson Land Recording uistrict  of West Kootenay and. situate on west  side of Slocan Rivt?r.* at Shoreacres.  B C  TAKE NOTICE that Win. J. G. Oliver  of Shoreacres, B.C.; occupation, rancher;  intesde to unnlv ror nermission to nurch-  the Use the following" described lands:  I Commencing at a post planted on west  side of Slocan River on the line between  D.L. 302A and D.L. 303 about six chains  east cf the north-west corner of S L. 2 of  D.L. 8Q2A% thence 20 chains west;  thence 20 chainsnorth*, thence26 chains  more or less east; thence south following  west bank of Slocan River to post of  commencement; and containing 40 acres  more or less  WILLIAM J. G. OLIVER,  Dated August 7,1933. Applicant.  Ksstsna? Telephone Go.  LiwiiTfcD  ing election it seems clear that  there will be one last chance for  residents to get on the voters list,  and this will be at a revision to be  held Monday, September 18th.  On this occasion it will be necessary for the voter to appear in  person, ana* the Review again  urges upon Col. Lister to exert  what influence he may. have upon  the authorities at Victoria to  make it possible for those interested to appear before deputy  issued every Friday at Creston. B.C   registrars to be named for every  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.! r>ollir|cr nlace ������n th*" rirjino-      Un-  "53.00 to U.S. points. f    "7T-        u *. '".   .,  less this  change is granted the  THE CRESTON REVIEW  ranure.  At the end of August the Vernon News estimates the Okanagan  was shipping 2000 crates of peaches daily.  Mrs. Clarence Knowles and daughters,  Marjorie and Florence, left on Sunday  for their home at Jaffray, after a visit  with Mrs C. Senesael.  Misses Hazel McGonegal and Beatrice  Molander and Cyril Senesael, were weekend visitors at Fernie taking in the Labor  Day sports in that town.        ,  Mosquit  the lake  m-\C���������.    m%m.mH\  WW������J     ^*������8\A  si .: .1  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY,  SEPT.   8  Look for Another Candidate  With  the date for the long a-  waited provincial election set, and  polling due within less than eight  weeks, the political pot is beginning to simmer, with most of the  only place local voters can be registered wiii be at Creston.  For that day,  tfSfs      f"l*!f*    *P c-xt. axtr  e.-������-    conversation devoted to a discus  sion of the possibilities of further  candicates appearing in the Creston-Nelson riding in addition to  the three now definitely in the  field.  It is pretty generally conceded  that there is little chance now of  anyone coming along to carry the  Bowser banner, but with Dr. Lyle  Telford here last night to discuss  the -provincial   features   of   the  C.C.F. platform it now looks certain that the Co-Operative Commonwealth   party   wiil   have   a  standard bearer, and if it  is as  active for the next two months as  it has been in the past few weeks  in the way of public meetings certainly  the electorate   will   have  ample   opportunity   to   become  thoroughly  informed   as   to   the  aims and aspirations of the new  political federation which is certainly   putting on   a   wonderful  front   for   ah   organization   that  would have you believe it has no  campaign fund.  T*0*4-     -fr-l-iaC-i  gistrar should have a downtown  office which wiil be open from 10  a.m. to 10 p.**n. in order to facilitate registration work. The district agriculturist has a very fine  oflice centrally located that would  be ideal for such purpose.  high water in  eutt the camping season to one month at Salmon Arm  this year.  The display of gladioli at this  year's Vernon flower show is said  to have been the best ever seen in  the Okana������ran.  Last season the Salmon Arm  creamery purchased 294,000  pounds of cream, at a cost of  about $15,000.  At the peak of the season the  Okanagan* this year shipped 3J4  cars daily of cantaloupes, of whi h  one car went to Vancouver.  Cranbrook's brass band of 20  members are now   appearing in  -j3j-    ���������"-lB^'ta ^*a.'*y*>       "���������*.**������. *^ *J      *-.*-* Arm,���������'  Announcement is made tnat Rev  M.   Story, pastor oi   the  Tabernacle at Creston, will conduct ser  vice at Kitchener at tbe schoolhouse on  Sunday morning at 10.30,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hankey and children, Lily and Freda, who have made  their home here for the past three years,  will reside in future  gypBOVEIi and UiiitsPRSVES  K.HHCil@S   t8������!*   g9alf������  Five and Ten-Acre Slmrsks  Easy isrsns  LISTINGS WANTED.  JL Go GONNELL  CRESTON  on Monday for Alberta, where they   jr   .m.vms^  Game Law Enforcement  Apathetic to Independents  But while the C.C.F. just now  is riding on the crest of a wave  that they hope will sweep at least  a few of their supporters into the  next legislature, some of the erstwhile independents are not finding  the going quite -so encouraging.  After much preliminary work  to assure a successful convention  and bring about the nomination  of Hon. W. A. McKenzie, former  minister of mines, as an "independent*' in the Similkameen riding, the faithful gathered at Ker-  emeos on August 24th, but notwithstanding all this effort, and  an abundance of complimentary  .speeches, Mr. McKenaie very respectfully declined the honor���������-for  the present, at any rate���������and  after reading a quite detailed account of the convention it is quite  clear that Mr. McKenssin was well  udvii&d in talcing the tip of the  Penticton Herald which sagely re-  The hunting season-is due to  open on September 15th, and that  the matter of enforcing the regulation? of the Game-Act is likely  to be just, a little more troublesome than in the past would seem  likely in view of present day conditions.  If any doubt exists in this connection listen to this from the  Fernie Free Press: "With the  approach of the hunting season  local hunters are reported to have  sent in a request that all game  wardens in the district be sent  down to the coast to hunt cougars  where, it is reported, they have  been so numerous that they are  a menace to the public.''  Quite a few hundred dollars is  paid annually at Creston for hunting licenses, and in return for thi  the department has placed a game  guardian h re, with very definite  instructions to see to it that regulations obeyed, and  before the  season    opens    Mr.   Cartwright  wants it to be understood that the  regulations  are made to be respected and not to be broken and  that he will very much appreciate  having the full support of all who  have the interests of game protection at heart.  The Review has been asked to  help along the good work, especially in the matter of giving  publicity where it may be necessary to resort to police court backing to enforce respect for the game  laws. We mention this detail so  that anyone having the bad luck  to get into the clutches of the law  will not be coming around asking  that the bad news be withheld  from the public.  to acquire uniforms by spring.  The Courier is of the opinion  almost 7000 tons of tomatoes will  be canned in the Kelowna district  this year.    They cost $10 a ton.  The Observer figures it out that  $15 a ton bulk Salmon Arm growers will get about ii cents a box  for their Wealthy apples this year.  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Redmile and Miss  Clara Hunt spent the weekend at Cranbrook. where they witnessed the baseball  tournament and other Labor Day sports.  Mrs. Kalin and Elmer Myrene of Spokane: witb Clarence Myrene of Kimberley were visitors at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson on Saturday. Mrs.  Johnson drove thereto Kimberley that  afternoou. returning on Sunday.  Gordon McPhail of Salmon Arm was  here on a visit with his family, who are  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelson."  Mr. McPhail has secured a school at  Blewett, near Nelson, and left on Monday to take charge there Mrs. MePhail  and daughter, Nadine, will leave about  middle   ���������"    "���������****���������   *rftftw-J-."h   tfs   ift'r>   "him   at  Blewett.  airioe:  V*U*W mm**%m~LZ 3JU W       J V***.  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Arms    m^^ifmf^iS&mWSSmf  Shoe and   Harness Reoairints  ata,m   a. a .a., a. a..a\.a..a..  .A.A.A.  ���������a,.A..A.A.A,,m���������AnA.���������..A.A.  Pheasants and Hungarian partridges are unusually destructive  this year at Okanagan points,  particularly with ripening tomatoes.  According to the Vernon News  some sort of root injury is causing  prunes to drop off the trees, and  already 15 per cent, of the crop  has fallen.  Kaslo motor bqat enthusiasts  transported a truck load of their  craft to Vernon for the regatta in  that town last week, and brought  back their share of the prizes.  ���������  Reports from Summerland are  to the effect that selling concerns  cannot get enough Jonathans to  supply export orders, at firm  prices of from $1.15 to $1.25.  The Spokane & International  Railway, operating between Yahk  and Spokane, has been declared  bankrupt. It is unable to pay interest on its bond debt of $4,200,-  000.  Kaslo capitalists are backing a  former beauty parlor operator in  that town who has invented a  permanent wave curler machine  for imparting a finger wave to the  hair.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  ^IfcOSOS SL������2������;a.i .A'T-cSSa &������������.���������������& SM  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fad Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver'  Corned Beef    - ; Tongues Pickled Pork  ^'hiteH&k Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  rr.  1  4  (  .���������I  J  <  4  4  ������  <  8  - ������  4  <  S & COMPANY,  mm, k-m. ������^y m ������y ��������� mmy a ^jimimp w-ffm "t^M*  PHONE 2  mmfmmrmyfmmym  ���������vb7  .-'-'''MP'-BTtf-t^aro^  s  s  Try Oar Service���������You'll Like It.'  GIVE YOUR CAR A  I iSOUARE DEAL!  You. paid good money for it; you take great pride in it, so  why not give it a square deal. Keep it well greased and oiled.  Keep the motor tuned up; keep the entire car well tightened  and adjusted���������then it will perform like new throughout the  life of the car. It will be a constant source of enjoyment and  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK.  CRESTON MOTORS  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  -*ria-������*-������<!*i'--'k,itt^^  LAND FOR SALE-ErlcUnon land,  iidjoininK sldinc*. Block 81, 6 ucros,  $850; only $120 first paymont. Block  !12, 10 acreo, $800, tmme torms; or both  for $060���������$250 down und bulnnco In ten  rnontliH���������-or $(100.all cash socuroii title  with lust year's taxos paid. ("apt. i). O.  Pi-tors. Mfirtml, Flu., U.S.A.  SUNDAY, &EPT. IO  CRESTON-8 a.m., Holy Communion.  7.80 p.m., ExonHong.  LISTKR~.ll a.m., Harvest Festival.  WYNNDEL���������8 p.m., Evensong,  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pantor.  SUNDAY, SEPT. tO  10 a.m. -Sunday Schonl.  PREACHING * Kitchonar achoolhouno,  .10.80 a.m. Arrow Crook scholhouse,  * 8 p.m. CRESTON, 7.80 p.m., Subject, "A Man Up a Troo,1.'  Midweek Rerviw: Frldny, tt p.m.  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  TF you cannot visit uo personally.  . send your deposits by mail. Have  the oaticf-tction of knowing! that youn-  money is safely -protected and to  earning interest regularly. ������<m>  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cnpital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Iforbco, M������hib������������>"  *     '1  ���������mawBMMtnaaat '-.Titifi::-'--:^JttJifiSTO'JN   KJS.VlJB'W  Local nnd  Personal  WA"t^TED--Do you want to earn $30?  If so, "enquire Review office.    -" '  7 WANTED���������Small stock saddle,"must  be cheap.. Enquire Review Office.  FOR    SALE���������Chrysler    sedan    (62),  $200     for . quick   Bale,    T.    Sixsmith.  Wynndel.  Miss Elsie Davies oi Fernie wes here  for the weekend, a guest of her father, A  E. Davies.-  CARD OF THANKS  w. M. ArcaibaiM was  js visitor  Mensinger Motors,  Erickson, wish to  express a lull appreciation cf the patronage extended them since entering busi  ness and to announce that they have dls-  to Spokane on Monday, making the trip  by-plane; ;������������������/������������������ ���������������������������' ������������������-.-' -_. -���������- . r  Cecil ISioore ������������ Central Motors was a  business visitor at Cranbrook at the end  off the week.  Mi3s Opal LaBelle left this week on a  visit with her sister,, Mrs. Harry Hewat,  at Kimberley.  Ted Staples of Beaverdell arrived on  Sunday for a few days' visit with old  friends in town. ,-..������������������������������������'  WANTED���������Dog, fix months or over,  Airedale preferred. 3'-. C. Martin (Alice  Siding), Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������-Jersey, quiet, easy  milker, will freshen October 1st. $65.  W. H. Hilton, Creston.  Misses Marjorie and Phyllis Hamilton  were Spokane visitors a few, days the  at-aa anaio announce snac tney nave aisr   , r:       '���������:���������. j. i  posed of their entire interests to J. G.   latter Part o! the week*  PamMmIB    ���������      analaA       -**+"*! II a^h^S.. ������..���������.    A. mm    m,jmrnrnm-m mm      a\L.    ' - .     _    ._  Connell, who will continue to serve the  public at the old stand, and to bespeak  for him the same g nerous consideration  shown the retiring owner.  -rcunrac cod ctfiunn;  ujav-tft  Sealed tenders will be received up to  Saturday. September 23, 1933, for a sup  ply of Fifty cords 2-foot dry or green Fir  or Tamarae stove wood, for Creston  schools. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. For all other infor-  uiBnun appiy    \jsxukji.   xnioKejJU,   js������cr������i.  Central Motors reports the sale of a  new Ford four cylinder deluxe sedan to  Jack Crane oi Wynndel.  GUN FOR SALE���������Shotgun, in good  condition, cost $80. Reasonable price.  Mrs.    ohn Watson, Creston.  Miss Oiwen Evans of Cranbrook was  a Labor Day weekend guest of her  grandmother, Mrs. M. Young.   *  Miss Ada Lewis of th> Review staff  left on FricSay for Vancouver, where she  will visit friends for three week.  AaaVJ-. 9      JTmmA  .   Jkaf������  A    17    ^llafiHF  ats,*    BaAA - fe^II^JS.^.-La  of Drs. S'-Jn'K, HAGKSEY ASHORE; Calgary  wil! be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSDAY,   SEPT.   14th  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  BARGAINS  to  3-aarSa.lB---   M.  mmmmtB.^.m.^.  ieiiuera nrv uein&-  of wood   i������_ j *��������� .   34 supply  of wood for Creston schools.  Bids to be in by September.23rd.  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Armstrong and  son, Charlie, of Michel spent the weekend with her father, A. E. Davies  Mis*? N. McClure of Nelson was a  Labor Day weekend visitor at Creston. a  guest of Mr. and Mrs  Jas. Cook.  FOR SALE���������Dining suite, 8 pieces.  Also Essex sedan, just overhauled, $125.  Bullougb's School of Music, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Holstein milch cow, fresh  ened  end of July,   gentle, good miker,  going cheap.   J. B. Holder, Erickson.  Mrs. F. H. Jackson returned on Sunday from a month's holiday visit with  friends in Vancouver and coast points.  Bulk apple hipments commenced at  the- first of the week, when the Exchange  roiled- a coisple of carloads of  Mrs Flood.'-arid ybung seh,~who have  been guests of 4ier mother, Mrs. H. W.  McDonald, left on Friday for their home  at J? oremost, Alberta.  Col.   and   Mrs.    Mallandaine    spent  Labor Day weekend with Mr. and Mrs  J. S. Irvine of Fernie, at the latter's Bummer home at McBain's Lake.  '������������������...-'.������������������  ���������   -.  Ideal weather prevailed for Labor Dav  and the town was almost deserted. A  number were at Wynndel in the evening  for the hospital benefit dance.  FOR SALE OR TRADE FOR FRUIT  ���������-1 J4*yard ��������� dump box, water power  waphinc machine, and Coleman easolme  tamp.   Enquire Review Office.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Watcher with the  latter's three nieces, of Edmonton, Alberta, were callers on Mr. and Mrs. W.  H. Watcher during the past week.  The well known Neon electric signs  have made their appearance in the business section, G. H.. Kelly having just  placed one in front of the drugstore.  H. Harrison of Cranbrook is here for  a couple of weeks in charge of the government liquor store while vendor H. W.  McLaren is on holidays at the coast.  W. Kennedy and H. Goodfellow of  Medicine Hat, Alberta, have been guests  of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cameron, spending a few days here on a fishing trip.  The United Young People's Society  announce that the regular weekly s ssions  of the organizations -will be resume on  Thursday evening next; 14th, at 8 o'clock.  Commencing yesterday the hours at  the C.P.R. station are back to the usual  7.30 a.m. to 4.30. The evening -service  that was given express shippers is now  withdrawn.  The newest newcomer to the business  section is John Ibbotson of Glenside.  Sask.. who on Friday purchased the barber shop of Ted Winchcombe, and bas  taken possession.  Following a showery few hours on  Wednesday, the mercury dropped to 35  above zero on Thursday morning-���������the  coldest touch **o far. With the full moon  past higher temprratures are looked for.  Rev. J. F. Bell of Cranbrook will take  the service in the Presbyterian Church  on Sunday morning at 11.30, in an exchange of work with student pastor N.  G. Smith. There will be no evening  service.  : rtmVti&i&n&i&rm'maTi&Z&mV&lVm'  e-     ���������-���������������������������'������������������������������������ ���������'������������������rirl\-ynirTrsr,,,ai  j y i, 7a y  >������������������������������������������^���������^-'"**-i-W  ������    M       LA    \l      1 -���������'���������- ������  rr P/VTSTO PAV CASHAT THE IMPERIAL  Saturday and Monday Specials  i  1  m%  I  JELLY POWDERS, 6 pkgs  All flavors.  PEANUT BUTTER, jar  Novelty jars.  DILLS, 2%ss tin   Llbby's.  CREAMETTES, 3 pgs  Quick Cooking.  DISH MOPS, each   For bottles and dishwashing.  $ .29     8  .23  .27  mm  .06  i HERRINGS, 2 tins         ������j Conner's, in Tomato Sauce.  1 MAZOLA OIL, J-gallon tin.  I COFFEE, lb   |l Fresh ground.  mm  S  .25     W  '^SSS������.9^e:������mf^AK������mir������mt:!    1.00  .27  ....... m.mm  ���������-.���������...���������������������������.��������� mmkm  W  I*** arta***aa i mmmt-A  ,mui~m  . m,t.twt\ ���������������ft^^     a.an������j. mmmmmTm.  i bhbm%^ Mn ma*m~ -,  ���������AmWmimT9mm^mW9A^Mm������mmmrsme������mmr9-&  mmA.A.A.A.m\. A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.aTl.afcn  a"i  4  cjy^A  A  fronfj Stations Port Arthur.  Ont.. and West, to  Stations Sudbury and East  SEPT. 16 to 26  Return limit  THIRTY DAYS  GOOD IN COACHES  Small additional charge for  Tourist Sleepers.  Apply Local Agent  CANADIAN  PLANK FOR SALE���������Quantity 3-ineh  dry plank, good condition, $8 per thousand feet at Erickson. F. W. Ash, Creston.  Mrs. Henderson and daughter, Margaret, left at the end of the week on a  short holiday visit with friends in Vancouver.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid have  booked tbe evening of Wednesday, October 4th, -for the annual thanksgiving  dinner.-  (Rev.) ii G. Smith was at Nelson  on Thursday last for the fall meeting of  Kootenay presbytery of the Presbyterian  Chureh.  J. A. Avery of the Farmers' Institute  egg grading depot, got back on Wednesday from a short busin ss visit at Calgary, Alberta.  The village council meets in September  session on Monday night, at which the  programme of fall street improvements,  will be discussed.  Mrs.. John Cooper and children of  Trail, who have been visiting with her  parentis, Mr and Mrs. A. Comfort, left  for home Friday.  TJ-iJ-v  4 or V-ft  MOEE  &S*a  S  CAR  FOR LESS MONEY.  i  4  ���������4  4  4  i  & am  m*al^mm*  ZmTWm���������.WV-r*  iViU/3 M  e>r-n4tirwa-*������-  |3������A   VM%mmJmm  ONCE MORE  V. MAWSON,  WELCOME  The visit of  Wrn. LOWDEN  Special representative of TIP TOP TAILORS LIMITED  Who will be at this store on  SA1 IJjKIJA Y9 SEm 1. Io  We welcome him on behalf of. all the men in town who  are interested in good clothes.  He brings with him large samples and suit ends of  the  Fall and  Winter fabrics from famous mills in the British  Empire, also model garments showing the latest style trend.  . .    , , , i  Tip Top clothes, hand cut and individually tailored   to  your personal measurements by. the largest tailoring establishments-in Canada, offer you the greatest value in clothing today.  Regardless of whether you purchase  welcome the opportunity of showing you  offer.  .SO  JL MJT    1 KJmET    KjM-jXJ JL JTZxio  arc sold exclusively hy  V. MA WSON  Mrs. Jas. Maxwell left on Sunday on a  visit with her son, Clarence, at Vancouver. Mrs. Maxweii has recently  acquired a lot on Creston Avenue, near  the tourist .park, on which she will erect  a small residence.  Mr.-and Mrs.-E. Winchcombe left at  the end of the week on a holiday visit  with friends at Ferrrle, Medicine Hat and  other Alberta points. Ted has just sold  out his barber shop;, but has not definite  ly decided on a new location.  Albert SherwooVi^arrived this week on I <  a visit with his parents, -.!Mr. and Mrs.  John Sherwood. ; Since leaving he has  been in the employ of the Saskatchewan  government forestry air service," and is  the holder of a private pilot's l'cense.  The September' --meeting of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion was held  on Tuesday night, with a fair-turnout.  Plans for Armistice Day were discussed  and it was decided to have a dance on  November 10th. There will be the usual  exercises on the 11 th with the customary  dinner.  All the schools in the valley resumed  operations on Tuesday morning with a  total.rattendance of. over 700. Due to  tbe fine work of cupid new teachees were  required at Creston, Huscroft and West  Creston, which accounts for half the staff  changes in the whole district, which employs 22 teachers.  Mr. and Mrs F. V. Staples, R Walms-  ley, S. A. Speers, Lloyd Couling, Percy  Robinson, Adam Robertson and Arthur  and Allan Speers were amongst those  from town at the baseball tournament at  Fernie on Labor Day All are of the  opinion that had the umpiring been on  the square Creston team would probably  have brought back the championship  cup.  The biggest public school attendance  Creston has ever had is already enrolled  for the fall term. It totals 227, as compared with 224 on opening day **-. year  ago. There were 81 new beginners, or  just about all one teacher can handle,  and there are 22 students in Grade 8.  The pupils have been all located as  fo low: Division 1, Principal E. Mar-  riot, 85. Division 2, Adam Robertson,  88. Divipion 3, Miss Wade, 35. Division 4, Miss Learmonth, 40. Division 5,  Miss Hazel Hobden, 40. Division 6,  Misa Eva Holmes, 89.  ���������**��������� """"**- Wa. T *TT**  Canyon St.  \w.n mf~\. ^r������af\ar\a^  F O R D  CRESTON  "wv'A y'lft'T'T-v  .m,.wmmr.m> 'W"  mw ��������������� vv  'm'wwww  ��������� mj.yf.mf.w-  :^"^^?"*s,  L&^j  Lb 6 n o i n i  Sl.OOTOJOIN.  ���������BBS 1 Wm9 \V wVmm ������   JT .  lOc. to Change Boohs  ^MAGAZINES,  BOOKS,       NOVELS 10c each  UaMMJtJLZJ.  ri*rrc?rr.  Stationery and Office Supplies  GRESTON DRUGi BOOK STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  THE  REXALL ������TORE ' ^  ,-fl m*\-lAm~r-4*-]A\mmw.m Aild*r7aTaflr--ifA-ilfc-rA- ^���������fTA-A-AkA"4-A'A'A'A*A'A*^*A'A������^*^,*'^>^,A  For Quick Results  Economy    and    convenience  weather we invite you to try our  ffiOOB   LXSRY   a-Fafaf?  during   the   hot  With our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  mx������Ot$ GOAL  <  I-I. S, MCCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,       FLOUJR,   FEED  or not,  we   would  what we havo   to  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  )mrmprmrm)mfwmiA'mimmfmr-mmpmmm- ��������� ~4A������*'mr+'* Jm^'Wmj^V,\^V^m^*^m^x>''m^mV'"yJjA 1���������^f f^fWH^pVX^l-A^-pmV^j V ^^* ^#-.������^���������  ,������������*&*   *  ������a#>fcA������alfc������A*.j8^a^������Aa������,'Bk������iA  SUNDAY. S45\Pr. IO  CRESTON-8 n.m��������� Holy Communion"  7.80 p.m., Exenflong.  LISTER���������-11 a.m., Harvest Festival.  WYWNDEL���������8 p.m., Evonaong,  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  REV, F. G. M. STORY,.PnH������;or.  SUNDAY. SEPT. IO  1.0 a.m.���������Sundoy Schonl.  PREACHING: Kitchonnr BchoolhouBO,  10.80 a.m. Arrow Crnok aeholhouHO,  8 p.m. CRESTON, 7.80 p.m., Subject, ������'A Man Up a froo."  Midweek Sorvlco: Friday, R p.m.  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  if YOU hmvm -������  HmuHns Problem  Consult us.    We are equipped to j*������ive you the bes  service at the lowest cost.   Specializing in  m^^^.m^^mm Am AM AM m^amm jw mmt    Am\\    JHI* Mm* MW      mW HI atBtaf aAmmm  &" mfm\%Fm B      Mmtrm%PnHMm^!t^i  Heavy Draying, and Light Delivery.  C^^^v^ ^^^^^^       ^aa*l*t*i|k     M|U|m      _^UUMb^     ' AAA '      MHM  DIT QTflM  rtlLO 1 Ull  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  mx&-r\mw~^+-^mmw*,4Ay ttb-JKV'U!!  "o *L'������ * r i "ii" v-jcr  JLaVX^I W   I J'J ������5 a)  CBESTDH.   B������  MCMIMtBH)  '^aflattkk      ^b~M"bW    tHcSER   ^''���������"bIbW  43      __  IS bS' SSbS        ^aa~*-k  Souvenir Collectors  established Hew Record  Plug Tobacco lasts longer because it burns  slower. It's the economy smoke , .-������������������'. goes J/*>  farther . . . lasts 3^ longer . . , saves }4 or*  your smoking cost.  1  ���������_  ONLY  0c ^ BIG PLUS  if**-- - ���������~i--*-i-     .- npi  ^jhanging    Wuiviiisation^     X tie  i^rate.  A      1  XTLT1U.  ���������TL  x n  ic  C������   1 1  uj*Cixu*-px  Free-Handedness Of   Patrons  Means  Terrific Loss To Railways and  :  Hotels '  How many towels are, let us say,  appropriated - by railway passengers ?  The   figures" for  English  trains   ara  staggering1, an English railway deteC*-  tlve  being:  authority for  the  state**  in������siii  lh������C'25,000 towels were' tslvi&s ���������  from  the trains of one system last  month. He skys also that the thefts  of cups,  spootis, window straps and  glasses cause a loss to British railway  companies   of,   thousands   of   pounds  a year.     Most of these disappearances occur inthe summer holiday season. Hotels and restauurants, on the  other hand,   sustain    their    heaviest  losses   at   Christmas,   when   glasses,  jugs, ashtrays, cutlery and linen vanish   by   wholesale.   According   to   an  English hotelkeeper,  this practice of  picking up useful or fancy little ar-  i tides  is more  frequent among  well-  | to-do people than among the less for-  S tunate. There is an aspect of this Interesting custom which la not often  | thought of, and that Is the necessity  of   not   offending   a   good   customer  when mischance has revealed his free-  handedness with mine host's property.  Some years ago a valued guest, hav-  Frevaiiing economic conditions throughout the world have had a direct  and calamitous effect on Canada, and particularly on the vntire -western half  of the Dominion which has to depend so largely upon world markets for the  waa    uiSkSiig  way to the door of the hostelry when  one of the hotel's spoons clattered to  profitable disposal of its products. The situation thus created was bad enough jthe floor- An attendant promptly  for the people to be called upon to face, but, unfortunately, it was intensi-: picked lt UP and hast������ned after her>  fied throughout very large areas by successive years of drouth <md insect i with the obvious intention of handing  pests resulting in almost if not quite complete crop failure. Many people  would have been able to fairly well contend against one of these adverse  conditions, but -were swamped by a combination of the two-  The result has, of necessity, been not only a loss of income and livelihood to thousands of individuals,���������because the losses in the agricultural  world has brought unemployment and loss in the industrial -world,���������but it  has thrown a very heavy burden on ail governments, while at the same time  greatly teuueing- their revenues wherewith, to meet that burden- People with- j  out incomes cannot, of course, pay taxes. Public services have had to^ be cut,  and various economies enforced.  Canada, as a nation, and the Western Provinces in particular, have always been generous in making provision for the education of the youth of  the land. Tbey have been proud of their educational systems. They have" never been backward in giving whole-hearted support to the improvement of  education for their children and increasing the means of obtaining it by all.  As a result, expenditures for education have been heavy, and school taxes  high  it to her as if it had been her own,  but his well-meant effort to save the  lady's face was foiled by an acceleration in her speed which almost turned  it into flight. The attendant's fears  were realized. She never stayed at  that hotel again���������-New York Evening  ! Post.  French Artist Crossed Atlantic Alone  In Sl^-Foot Sloop  Claiming a. record "for su one man  crossing' of the Atlantic under "sail,  Marin-Marie, "sJ'reheh seascapa painter, whose real, name is Durand Coup-  pal, arrived at "faew York August 24,  aboard "the thlrty-slx-foot sloop  "V/iarabel! Ii.", which be navigated  single-handed from Brest. 7 ���������>  Coming by way of Madeira, Dominica, and Port de "France/ Martinique,  Marie has covered 2,850 miles since  XyTotr IA rIT,V������a������* -**Paft-W*aS-a.������������aM af***"* ** aVa-fc I**, Q 1 St/\* * *V* i  mXmA^mmjf       *V������       Am *AW     A AA, AA.A\S lAti?     Tmm/VkfS k,4L%AAA.     aW*VW14MA|  in_the equally famous "Spiray,'7 set  the previous record mark, with a  crossing from Cape Sable to Lisbon  in twenty-eight  days.   *  Marie took twenty-nine, but in that  time he covered 250 miles more than  the earliest mariner.  The "Winnlbell" was launched at  Boulogne in February, and it has several devices permitting navigation by  a one-man crew. The sloop can be  steered from the cabin. All the halyards run aft through leading blocks.  A cover can be placed over the cockpit, and the "Winnibell*' completely  closed up, with her pilot Inside.  -Marie's purpose was to gather material for his seascapes- During the  voyage io Martinique, he said, he  took over the tiller only thirty-seven  hours. For twenty-seven days he did  not touch the helm. En route from  Matinique to New York, he steered  only three days. When the robot was  at the helm, he could go below and  sleep for hours or loll on deck in good  weather as much as he pleased, confident that "tils sloop was on its  course.  a c\������*n  tf* ������eU P������  ������uiaukiai  uucugiu   v������t   umaui  j Doing   Goad Business  Like Canadian West  Japan Rapidly Forgin.5 Ahead Opinion  Of British Shipowner  "The thing that impressed most on  my  five  months'^ tour   of  the  world  was the way Japan is forging ahead  Owing to the necessity of cutting public  expendtures  in these times, j in her business with other countries  With Other Countries  some people have advocated a slashing of expenditures on education, involving drastic curtailments in the school facilities provided, and limiting the  educational opportunities of the present generation. Serious reductions bave  aleady taken place, and in particular, teachers' salaries in rural schools have  been reduced to a point where it is difficult for them to carry on. Nevertheless some short-sighted, panic-stricken people still clamor for still greater  "savings" at the expense of the education of the children of today. To all  such we would recommend a careful consideration of the following article  contributed to the Victoria, B.C., Times, inasmuch as the application of the  truths contained therein are by no means confined to the Province and people  of British Columbia*.  With economic conditions as they are, we hear on all sides the most  fantastic suggestions about closing the schools, doing away with high  school education after the age of 14, save for those who can afford to pay  foes, about elimination of school services that make for education efficiency,  about merciless slashing of teachers* salaries.  "Teach 'cm till they are fourteen," said a man of reputed mental brilliance to me the other day. "Teach 'em till they are fourteen, then let them  go,���������unless their parents can afford to pay for them to go in for higher  education."  "Let them go." But where ? In Vancouver alone 40,000 children are  attending   school.   What   if   4,000,   5,000   of" them   weie  turned   out  of   the  and the way she������is leaving us far  behind," stated "f"&2 S. Dalgleish,.British shipowner of Newcastle-on-Tyne,  who reached Victoria- recently from  Australia. He spent several days at,  Vancouver before crossing the continent en route to England . to complete a trip around the world. "Japan  has knocked Great -"Britain and the  United States flat,*" Mr. Dalgleish declared, "and the sooner we wake up  to that fact the better for us all. Our  costs are too high, and the sooner we  get rid of* tariffs, subsidies^ restrictions and quotas the better."  Can Do Seventy Miles  Manitoba   Police   "Using  Midget   Car  For Highway FatfOi "Work  Two   six-foot   Manitoba   patrolmen  arrived at Calgary on business, driv-  ^hoolaJ ^ere ^^A0 go back this year? And P^bably as many more|ing a motor car which makes a Baby  Austin look big in comparison.  '  The midget auto was imported  from England for highway patrol  work. The two men stated tiny cars  Lord and "Lady MacMillan Hope To  Return For Longer Visit  Lady MacMillan. whose d:stin=  guished husband heads the Royal  Commission on Banking in Canada,  likes the Canadian West and hopes  to return for a .lengthier visit soon.  "We've been to Canada four times,  but we've had only the naost tantalizing short glimpses of the Rockies and,  the Prairies," she said. "Soaas day  we hope to return for a real''holiday  and seek some of the far away mountain trails that appeal,to us so much.  In 1926, Lord and Lady Macmillan  were in Saint John for the meeting  of the Canadian Bar Association; in  1928, they visited Regina for ths Bar  convention when Lord Macmillan  represented Britain at that gathering.  The Maritimes hold a distinct appeal for Lady Macmillan, who is  keenly interested in the Scottish people in Canada. "We are Scottish, you  know, not English," she said.  While in Victoria, Lady Macmillan  secured some flower seeds from the  Butchart Gardens for their country  estate in Surrey,  Deposits    In    One    Bank    Increased  if 119,000,006 In Year  There is a striking indication ot  the financial strength of Britain in  the matter of the saving of money  bv Britishers, contained in ths annual report of a leading bank, one of .  the Big Five. The deposits compared  with last year show a clear gain of  $179,000,000*  The general prosperity of the in-  stitution'-was shown in the maintenance of three classes of dividends, ona  of 10 per cent., the others of 14 per  cent. each.  With total resources approximating two billions of dollars, there is  summoned up a satisfactory money  prospect of capacity to finance enterprises under a widening market, such  as was hoped for by the action of tho  Economic Conference, that is most  reassuring.  The increased savings on deposit  tell the story of latent, financial reserves in England. This is fortified by  ������^*A������������     \Jm  earned, and *r������aid.-  -Winnipeg Tribune.  SOURED ON THE  W0RLD?-MT'S LSVER  Wssks up yo-ar Liver Bile  r���������No Calomel necessary  Many peopl* who t-ti sour. elugKish a.nd  generally wr������tched make tho mistake of taking  salts, oil, mineral water, laxative candy or  eheWing  the bov  shewing kvub, or roughage which only mov*  "he bowela and ignore tbe liver.  What  you need is to wake up your lhret  bile. Start your liver pouring the daily two  pounds of liquid bile into your bowels. Got  four stomach and intestines working as they  should, once more.  Carter's little liver Pills will soon fix you  op. Purely vegetable. Safe. Sure. Quick.  Ask for them by name. ~*t������*use substitutes.  JWe. at all drug&sio. 61  throughout the province?  Twenty years ago such children might have been absorbed in unconsidered labor of some kind, in apprenticeship, in farm work (though not in  British Columbia this last).  What is there for them to do now ? What ?  And as every mother, every teacher knows, fourteen is a dangerous age.  Britain has been through a petty bad time these last ten years, but she  has not  cut h������H   school  services. As  a  matter of fact she has  increased  them. She knows she had to.  It seems to me if any of these drastic curtailments suggested by re- ]  actionaries are done save  in tentative moderation  and as temporary expedients, a Dark Age will set in. \  Of course, thc highest work in thc intellectual world always seems to bo  beyond the range of Intelligence of the majority of people- A nation's rank  in the world may be estimated as high or low by the amount it allows itself  for the higher kinds of work That is for its teachers, its clergy, its inventors, its social service workers, its creators of all,kinds of art. Tako tho  nations and see how they measure up in your estimation to this axiom.  If a nation wants able men and women to deal with and teach Its  children, it must pay for ability.  A mean demand will meet with a mean supply.  And thc nation in tho long run will be tho loser.  Canada cannot afford to lose In th's matter of education. Children of  this changing civilization,���������for changing It is and very rapidly In form and  ideals,��������� cannot afford to lose. Wc, tho adults of this generation, have no  right to steal from tho futuro generation anything In tho matter of educational opportunities or wisdom.  "Young Canada wo stand on guard for theo" was tho apt and intentional misquotation usod by Dean D. Buchanan in his addross to the British  Columbia Teachers' Federation, in convention. It tersely sums up tho attitude of teachers and parents during this time of economic stress.  W+na .mi Ma* a*A m*A M iKit tf*W       EaTa* B ������Wa ga OM mVm. jgSM^ <m*w  Dangerous Dysentery  Diui-rhu-a and DyBUiilery <lo not t\ood to run for any  lonp-tb of time until tlio wliolo system is weakened and.  debilitated. Few othor diaotiuco bo quickly undormino  tlio strnngth and bring about a condition of prostration  nnd ofton collapf-o.  Dr. Fowlor'H Extract of Wild Strawberry Ib not only  {>rompt and olTr-fltivo in olionltin-i; tho looacncr-s of tho  >owcih, but at tho, namo timo it utronKtliono, utimulatoa  and hrUM'-' up tho'nyHtwn.  Never bo without a bottle of Dr. Fowlor'n, "Alwayfl  bo prepared In wwo of omorReiicy.  iViwunfautiiroil only by Tho T. Milburu Co., LiiwiUnl,  Toronto, Out. ^  and big cops form an ideal combination for the job.  Both men are employed by the  Manitoba Motor League Safety Patrol, and have authority to lay informations and make arrests In. connection with infractions of tho Motor  Vehicle Act of that province.  They stated that their little car  can make 70 miles an hour, even on  gravel highways.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������.f^.i i A am a������������������������1���������a.i���������i!������������������,���������.a -mm,t  Fingerprints Are Valuable  Worth Far Moro Thaw Photograph-)  In M^iny Cases  Fingerprints as well as photographs should havo their place in tho  family album, Polico Commissioner  Austin Rocho, Buffalo, N.Y., told tho  annual convention of tho international association of chiefs of police at  Chicago  Veteran Engine Scrapped  Locomotive    No.   2717    Only  British  Engine Captured By Germans  A battle-scarred British war veteran and ex-German prisoner of war,  with a travel record of more than  1,220,000 miles, has just passed away.  This "hero" was locomotive No.  2717, believed to have been the only  British railway engine to have been  captured by the Germans. It has just  been withdrawn from service and  broken "Up.  While ln use on the British front  at Cambrai in 1917, No. 2717 was  captured by the enemy and for five  months was used as a machine-gun  post in "No Man's Land." Following tho March retreat the Germans  removed tho engine, patched up tho  bullet and shrapnel holes and used hor  for railway service until sho was recaptured by tho British in 1018.  On return to homo duties aftor tho  war tho engine was decorated with a  plutu , vecoj-BjUng Ua war scrvlcna.'  Television Tests  From  Crystal Palace Tower  Commanding     Height     Far    Above  Thames Makes Place Ideal  Negotiations have just been completed to permit experimental television transmissions from, the south  tower of Crystal Palace.  The *transmis3ons wil be made fo-?  the Tflrst time, on ultra short waves  below eight metres.  This tower is regarded as ideal because of Its commanding height. It  stands 550 feet above the Thames  level.  Recently H7 Thomas, the ass'stant  organist of Crystal Palace, a wireless expert, carried out experiments  from the north tower with his amateur transmitter (Q6Qb), using a five-  metro wave.  Reports of successful reception  came from various parts of the country, some 200 miles away.  ATENTS  A    list   Of   ''Wanted   Inventions"    rind  Full Information Bont Frao On Request.  Dapl.     273 BANK ST..  167      OTTAWA,   Ont.  The RAMSAY Co.  Queen Becolvos Degree  Whon the   degree    of   Doctor   of  These prints," said Rocho, "would | Music Aionor of tho Royal College of  sSSf  bo of groat value in cases of missing  persons or kidnapping. They would bo  worth far more than photographs ln  many cases."  Rocho ouggaatcd the fingerprints bo  taken of a porson ao a child, thus  assuring him his identity would bo  proscirvod as long as he retained his  hands.  A ''radium clock" to ubo������ to find  tlio ago of tUo earth. Kroalon of the  Ifloll and ualt 1������ al������o an "hour-glass-"  Music wtis conferred upon tho quoon,  hor majoBty received from the Prlnco  of Wales a jewel and chain as a gift  from the college, of which ho ia president. Th������ degree was conferred' at  Buckingham Palace by Sir Hugh Alton, director of tho collogo;, Lord  Palmer, vico-proHldont, and Charles  Morloy,  honorary Bocrotary.  Honesty la tho best in tho long run.  But, on Ujc other hand, if you aro  honoot you do not have to run.  i  7-i  1  \"^  1  i.'i  1  Mi  f-1  ii  I  >1  /2  \\  ���������-V  ���������ft  it  mutmmMdmummmAmmh  -������������������*--' -���������:""J ������������������-.���������������������������-- " She ~KEYiEws" creston. s. ifc  ^sspb "***.*? "SfBs***, m%. s     trta * "j***"*"?^..  tmiKAL BAim  P  *UCpi<tfl "CO   lUC  l/Wlm^  I NOVA   SCOTIA'S   NEW   Pl^BSMSBSt  LAN 15 urPObtsi  IN Till? CAST  Halifax, N.S.���������Creation of'a central bank, widely advocated before  the royal commission on banking in  western Canada, did not receive support from the Halifax Board, of Trade  when that body made representations  to the commission here.  It was the initial sitting which  Lord- Macmillan and his four colleagues have heldi in the Maritime  .provinces-:.-    .. .. '���������-'] '.--���������  The brief of the board of trade  was presented by A. B..WJ'swell,, vice-  president of that body. It concluded  by asking1 that the chartered banks  be permitted to carry oil as in the  past, subject to such amendments of  existing legislation as the commission  might consider advisable. The board  ������f trade expressed the view that "the  federal government at Ottawa, by  keeping in touch with the Canadian  Bankers* Association, or heads of the  larger banks, is quite capable of providing- for the financing of the country, the movement of-the crops and  to meet any emergency which may  0i*{c-o     -fitAtw    -aViwirtn*.    4rm*A    ���������4-5wr+mfk mt  ������������������4HV       *.*W\*A*.      ������,MM������a   -   1>V      .VUtlV>������  The Canadian banks had come  through the years of "stress and depression" with credit to themselves  and "with the commendation of other  countries where serious banking conditions had prevailed,*' the board of  trade asserted. It expressed the view  that the expense connected with establishing a central~bank would outweigh the benefits to be derived from  Its creation.  Lord Macmillan interjected that a  central bank.would not necessarily be  a. very costly affair. The control of  credit and the issuance of currency  were functions usually- associated  with a central bank, he said.  Under present conditions, for instance, there was some room for  criticism because the control of the  note issues was in the hands of a  political body. Dominion notes were  issued by the government after the  deposit of certain securities by the  banks.  ��������� Miners, fishermen,- agncufturists  and lumbermen in eastern "Canada  were also having a hard time, Mr.  Wiswell reminded the commission in  referring to western representations  on behalf "of the wheat farmec.  This view -was heartily concurred in  by A. H. Whitman, who took up the  situation from the point of the "dry  fish industry. -  '���������As far as I can judge there is no  demand or desire for a central bank  or for any drastic changes in the  Bank Act," Mr. Whitman said. He  had never been refused adequate credit for his requirements by the banks.  Speaker At Calgary Contended That  Relief Is Becoming A Racket  Calgary, Alta.���������UneraploymeTit re  lief in Canada is becoming little more  than, a racket, with both politicians  and unemployed engaged in it, declared Rev. J, R. Craig', of Winnipeg, in  addressing a service club. "The Canadian system is a dole, pure and simple," "he said, "encourag.ng* pauperization."  The nation owes no man a. living,  he contended,, hut it does owe him  the opportunity to make a liv.ng.  The plea for "easy money" is  based on false understanding/and  easy money has ruined the western  farmer,  Mr. Craig  declared.  The speaker asserted the Canadian  Goodwill Industries of Winnipeg had  started with nothing but donations of  used clothing, furniture and other  articles and the voluntary work of a  few men and women, had grown to an  institution paying "515,000 in -wages'  annually and providing employment  or 100 to 150 persons.,.  Castoff articles were collected, r������?-.  paired, and sold for wages/Though  he did not hold it to be a permanent  unemployment relief measure, yet he  "believed such schemes wherebv t* man  was given a tool in his hani rather  than a coin in his hat. were immeasurably of greater value.  ^The /sitate-.w-a??.- being called on to  do what the individual should be doing, or the "community, he added. The  modern church had almost reached  the limit of its helpfulness, for. the  reason its social service activities  were left to the pastors.  S *A,s%������s"sSie% Ham  S������������i������������ s������ifi  B^BBM^Mlfll ������B8I������������     ������Mtn! BB  Will Hear Wage Disputes Of Railway  Employees  Ottawa, Ont.��������� Hon. W. A. Gordon,  Minister' of Labor, announced he had  appointed two boards of conciliation  to hear wage disputes between the  Canadian National and Canadian Pacific Railways and their employees.  The first board will inquire, into  a dispute between the Canadian Pacific Railway and its clerks,- freight  handlers-an'ji station employees, numbering about 3,000. George S. Currie,  Montreal, and W. F. O'Connor, Toronto, will be two members of the  board, representing the company and  the men. They will select* a third  member who will be chairman.  " The second board .will investigate  two wage disputes between the Canadian National Railways and its men.  The first dispute involves 4,300 men,  clerks, freis-ht handlers, laborers and  Angus L.. MaeDpnald, 43-year-old employees ~of the ferry service be-  native of Inverness County, leader of \ tween Tomentine, N.B., and Borden,  the Liberal Party , in Nova ��������� Scotia, |p.Ej.7 and wharf employees at Haii-  wh:ch secured 21 out of the 30 seats, jfax7 The second dispute involves 847  defeating the government of Hon. G. j ���������mployeeSt cierks of the railway's  S. Harrington. The. premier-elect has jlieadquarterS at Montreal. Two mem-  not fcitr^rK-. had.a---������eat. ,������  ttiA ������������������<.*.    berg   Qf    ^    bQard    wm    be    ^     ^  ii. b. EiiIDr\rtu^  mfmm.1 arisfkf i\ !Hl7fiirfV-ra������w*������  IS W1THDR  AA\J V     *-*A  tHerto Hau s, 36au s*i uie x^ous^.  Araerkasis In Danger  Request   For    Warship    To    Protect  Priests At Foochow, China  Washington.���������-The state department reports that commander-in-chief  of the Asiatic fleet has been requested to send a naval vessel to Foochow,  China, where three Americans' were  reported to be in the danger zone of  operations of Communist forces.  The request for a warship was  made  by   the  American   Minister   at  -Dobell, Montreal, representing the  company, and . Rev. Russell McGil-  livray, Ottawa, representing the men.  They will choose a chairman.  Dawson Has No Useisployed  Hyde Park, N-Y.���������Acting with dramatic suddenness, President Roosevelt relaxed^the. United States'gold  embargo to permit 3ales of the newly-  mined metal . in foreign:. markets,  where prices are higher.7  At the same time the presldant.  tightened the prevailing restrictions  against hoarding by requiring- all persons holding "gold coin, gold bullion or  gold certificates ih excess of $100 to  file statements of their holdings with*  in 15 days. *  After 30 days all private gold holdings of more than ������100 will be prohibited un*���������ss VmXmXcL -reasons are. sjuq,w*v.  why the metal cannot he replaced by  currency.  The decree would appear to nullify  the recently authorized plan permitting American producers to expert  concentrates and. amalgams to Canada or other countries for refining  and export. Leading United States  producing mines had applied to Canadian authorities, for refining of their  gold ore, but the order relieves United States producers of the necessity  and expense df exporting for refining  Recent Activity In New Gold Fields  . Has Absorbed "Labor x__  Victoria, B.C.���������Dawson, in the Yukon, is one city in Canada that can  report an absence of unemployment,  according to G. A. Yardley, customs  inspector, who has returned from an  ������XpemHeOE   UI yllllCu Peipine.       The  department said  the  ���������* ��������� --'  ~~-      ~        "J" "~  _ _.���������������������������������������������.������������������"���������'"-���������---.   ���������-_     -  jrciFiiie.        ji������c  uctKMimcm saw   ''"annual inspection tour of the Yukon  MafAS   Kft!S0   Yt SlCiicU p    ~~~. "*: 7~~    '"~7"  .. ~~  . "-   ~~ All labor in Dawson has been absorb*  Search For Old Forts  ���������Expedition    To    North    To    Unfold  Glamorous  History  Of "IQarly  ', .    Days  Prince Albert.���������A unique expedition left her,e recently when Professor H. A, Innis, of the University'of  Toronto, and J. B. Tyrell, Toronto,  president of the Kirkland Lake Mining Company, set off in an outboard  motored freighting canoe with two  guides to search for locations of old  forts on the North Saskatchewan and  Saskatchewan rivers east of here.  One of the objects of the expedition will be to relocate the remains of  Fort a la Cornc, originally established in 1748 by La Verandryc and first  named Fort St. Louis. Some doubt  has arisen as to the exact location  of this fort and those oh the novel  expedition will attempt to remove  these doubts. This Is one of the oldest  forts known ln the history of the west  nnd about It and the other forts in  this part of the province ia written  the glamprous history of the early  jfur trading days when tho flowing  streams in this pn^rt of the province  wore tho main arlerlos of travol. The  ,two will spend a week in thoir quest.  -������-.*U-*ai    JM"VM"*||  Countries Interested In - Stabilization  Of Currency Through N.IR.A.  Operation   '"'.'_.  Banix, Alta.���������-If the United States  can   stabilize  its' dollar  through   the  operation of the N.R.A., stabilization  of   currencies   by   three; or   perhaps  fohr other great nations -will follow,  and thereafter will come stabilization  r\-f    *$-^������i������    r*ikT-**&rm-m'.i������aO    r������*lr    ���������f-'h/a    ���������f^cs'J-    0*    'f^T3  m>^ .mtmaAmm* -mm- mm), A mm  ,4m*mamm'mmmrmmT \m*mm im~mm,-ma a, m*mm*mr <m*am, b*AW  world. This, in brief, was one conclusion reached at^the conference of the  Institute of Pacific* Relations just  ended.  , Meanwhile,- other countries are  closely watching the progress of the"  N.R.A. application, and the importance of the experiment," having regard to the social; and economic welfare of the people, of the world, cannot be overestimated, it was agreed.  Currency stabilization is linked  with trade stabilization and with  solutions of the problems of population pressure, so insistent in Japan  and China; of trade conflicts, as, for  instance, the bitter rivalry between  Lancashire arid Japanese textile spinners, and of disturbed relations between countries- The dispute of China  and Japan over Manchuria was given  as an example.  available for the protection of Amer  leans ia the event of an emergency."  Two warships, the Tulsa and the  Sacramento, .are. -within short steaming time from- Foochow, the former  at Swatcw and the latter at Hong  Kong '���������'���������":     - ;,. '7; .,-:-  :  '  .The three Americans reported in  the danger zone were Father Paul  Curran, Father: Bernard C- Werner,  "and Father John H. I. Werner.  Conquers English Channel  Dover, - England.���������The English  Channel was conquered for the first  time this year when Miss Sunny  Lowry, 22-year-old Manchester girl,  arrived at ' South'' - Foreland after  swimming from Cape Gris Nez,  France, in about 15% hours. She had  made two attempts beore-succeeding  in becoming the 18tli swimmer and  the eighth woman to swim the  treacherous strip of water.  ed by recent activity in new gold  fields, Mr Yardley stated, and he predicted another boom in the Yukon  country.  Freight imported into the country  this year was 800 tons greater than  1932 .figures, which in turn were 500  tons greater than those of 1931-  . He predicted that output of gold  from the Yukon this year would be  between $350,000 and $400,000 greater than last year.  uxiu jfounu-aboub. mar Acting.  Treasury officials interpreted his  order as meaning that newly-mined  gold could be sold in the -world market at prevailing prices of around $30  an ounce as contrasted with the fixed  price of $20.67 paid by the mint.  Gold; mining shares immediately  shot upward on the New York stock  exchange, one issue advancing more  than $15 to a record high;  Treasury department officials foresaw a quickening of activity in the  gold mines of the west with profits  increasing by more than $15,000,000  a year, as the president reopened .the  export trade to American miners. The  presidential decree is effective immediately. '  Believe Driver Was Asleep  Lethbridge, Alta.���������Automobile accident which caused the deaths near  Macleod, Alta., of Constable Joseph  Farrell and Sergt. J. Blocksidge, both  of Lethbridge police force, resulted  when Farrell fell asleep at the wheel  In the. opinion of the coroner's jury  empanelled here.  Raps National Recovery Act  Nebraska Man Describes New Movement As "Pure Bunk"  Lincoln, Neb.���������John H. Simpson,  president of the National Farmers'  Union/said he didn*t blame individual  farmers for taking all the government would give under the United  States crop reduction plans, but added:  "It is against the laws of God  and   nature  to  plow  up  cotton,   de-  ~. 4.-*._....'    4LlH/8aM       *VV>*>+'      ������**v������-i*I*l      "irmm-k      kk4T.m~.aA       <*fVh������������  atm>mm\jy %,A,AAJ.Ag,Gm mmAAkJmkt        VUUAW MW UUVM mm\m*-A  food, and limit production."       .  The N.R.A., Simpson asserted, is  "bunk, pure bunk to keep the suckers' minds off the real thing and Is  invented by Morgan "and Mellon and  others."  Ontario's Relief Bill  Estimated Total Of $30,000,000 To  EndOf Fiscal Year  Toronto, Ont.���������-At the end of Ontario^ fiscal year, it. is'7estimated a  total of $30,000,000 will have been expended within the province on relief  by the province, Dominion and municipalities. Of this sum the provincial  exchequer will have provided about  $13,750,000, the Dominion about $9,-  500,000 and the municipalities about  $6,750,000.  From the first of 1930 to the end  of July this year, the .total bill waa  $77,800,000, of which the province has  contributed $27,800,000, the Dominion  $23,100,000 and the municipalities  $20,900,000. '  jussior Trade Commissioners  Two Western'Candidates. Qualify For  Appointment  Ottawa, Ont.���������Robert A. Cameron,  Edmonton, and Christopher K. West,.  Cranbrook, B.C., were among the six  high ranking candidates for posts as  junior trade commissioners, the civil  service commission announced. They  probably will receive appointments  shortly.  J. M. Boyer, Hartland, N.B.; Greig  B. Smith, Ottawa; G. Nairn, Montreal, and Leland Ausman, Toronto,  were the others in the first half dozen trying examinations,,  MOFc timi>  4GG Couuiu&tca   vvi'oLC  OS  the examinations after which oral examinations were given to 87 who  stood highest, the examiners travelling across Canada for the purpose.  The six candidates will be named junior trade commissioners, it is expected.  AS ROME] WELCOMED BALBO  Serious Food, Shortage  Toronto, Ont.���������Feed shortage in  ItJaaox epunty, announced tho Ontario  Department of Agvlculturo, has left  tho cattle and hog-raising industry in  tho southern county in a serious condition, probably 10,000 bead of llvo-  ntock, Including cattle and hogs, will  have to bo nolrt at a saorlflco on ac-  count of feed shortage.  Brandon Aviator Injured  Accltloia'. Occurred When Propollor Of  Monoplane Broke  Brandon, Man.���������-Crashing to the  ground when7" the propeller of his  monoplane broke,'Alyln Konnody, instructor for the Brandon Aero Club,  escaped serious 'injury;, but waa detained at the Brandon General Hospital, whero minor injuries wore attended to.  The machine had been built locally  and waa owned by Gordon Brown, It  had been taken1 up as high as 1,000-  foot a few days ago, and, as the pilot  put  It,  "behaved well."  Train Goes Through Bridge  Five Drown And Many Missing In  U.S. Mishap  Tucuincarl, N.M.���������-At least five persons were killed, 25 Injured and  many passengers were missing when  the "Golden State Limited," crack  Rock Island train, plunged through a  bridge into a water-filled draw five  miles west of Tucumcari.  Seven coaches" went into the water,  along with the locomotive. The draw,  ordinarily dry, was a raging torrent  fed by heavy rains.  The "Golden State Limited" wes  eastbound from the Pacific coast*  Hero is the triumphal procession with which tbe internal City welcomed  General Italo Balbo and his men on thoir return from tho epic mainfl flight to  Chicago and back. Tho parade io shown coming through the historic Constantino Arch on the way to Palatine Hill, whoro tho fllera were recoived and  decorated by Premier Mussolini. At top, II Duce In ohown decorating Balbo.  Passengers Got Thrill  Sky-Itldera   Stalled  Between* Towers  For Ov������*<i- An Hour  Chicago.���������Several    passengers     on  tlio Bky ride at thc world's fair had n  thrill when three cars were forced to  halt ln mid-trip by a broken telephone  Wire that fell acrewDS  the  cable  supporting  the  cars.  Hanging  210  feet  above   the   lagoon  across   which   tV.o  ride  talic-y  passengers  bc'tAvofn   o;*'-  i'oot towers, tbe paflseugera remain-.cl  calm .and surveyed  the fair giounC:*  for moro than an hour whllo workmen In tiny chairsi that ran out on U:e  cables fixed tho wlro.  W.   N.   U-    2010 THE  CBESTON   BB5VIEW  Wltf"tf'9'g,������l;iyy?'g''g^;.S"yy'������">'yT'������' w"  ��������� mr.wm .g.yyyyg'f yT' yy-y ^a* *T  TH^ F'RgmWNOLY STORE  Local and Personal  UUH.  The laicseason is neve an<  UUlUUUi  f ������l#x 4,-^-tv a WJ*  Will    Amf\   M\}Cm\  *# r kmm    mw      v5 vn  to give us a call before buying Fall and Winter Underwear.  Price and variety to suit the purse and taste.  ������  >  ���������  MEN'S and BOYS' FALL AND WINTER SHIRTS  in a great variety of weights  Work Sox for the outdoor -man that will satisfy.  Compare our price and quality with mail order price and  quality, and buy here.  WE DELIVER  BULL    FOR  SALE���������Ayrshire  Apply F K. Smith, Greston.  Miss Nancy Pownes. of the hospital  nursing staff is spending the second week  of her vacation with friends m Nelson.  FOR SALEr-Well bred Yorkshire  pigs, ready September 13th, $3 each.  Also six cords "dry wood Jeff. Collis  (Alice Siding),' Creston.   Phone 53X.  Angus Cameron arrived from Beaver-  dell on Sanday on a few days' visit with  Mrs. Cameron and children, who have  been here all summer, returning on Wednesday.  BULBS FOR SALE���������Daffodil bulbs.  assorted, healthy stock, order early and  avoid disappointment. Prices en" request, Phone-30T. Stark's Bulb Farm,  Creston*  RIFLES   FOR   SALE���������.303  Savage,   and   8   m.m. German.  Millner, Camp Lister.  calibre  R. T,  .Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  a .a.-a   a.   a    a   a. a    am.    *.    ^    a    a   a. a .a. a.  ������.^^Ai^..4hM.A^4SM.^hMAM^*A^fe^A^4a������4B������.fe������A^4h������<A*^UMM^MA  ' B 'L.^*.ws������hk      mam        WS ^m4%  A. AA"0������*C"    ������.S     AW*.  AW*****-*****.  11T*  ���������   SUM  "Uet  Your riaces  W  e Left  First-class work and material���������and you are helping home  trade.   Prices" as low as the lowest.  Free Estimates for any requirements in electrical work or  repairs. Call in and see us, or Phone 77X and leave your  message.  ���������  <*U9  8 mL B  T AROUMD THE CORNER  a.m. m..Jm.a., rt.m. .<&.. A.A.a,.a4.  ��������� <i   . <b    A I >���������������.������.������.>!  Bill Hale, -who has been in charge of  tbe forestry Are lookout station at the  head of Thompson Creek for tbe past  two months, returned to Creston at the  end of the week.  FOR SALE OR RENT���������My ^farnn,  two miles northwest of Wynndel. Also  two yowns horaps. three head of cattle,  poultry and implements. Carl C. Peder-  sen. Wynndel, B.C.  Mr. and Mra. H. S. McCreath and  family bad a motor boliday over the long  weekend, leaving* rn Friday for Banff  and Calgary. Alberta, arriving home on  Monday via Crow* Nest Pass.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren got  away on Friday by auto for ��������������� two weeks'  vacation, most of which -will be spent in  Vancouver, with tMxnrt stops at Portland  and Seattle on the'return trip.  Misses Aileen and Helen Dubai- of Barton arrived on Thursday and will be re-  maminR   until early in the year.   They  are taking thetfull course in- Miss Lil  Lewis' Academey of Useful Arts.  Mrs. 3������. Archibald and son, Frank, who  have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. W.  M. Archibald for some months past, left  at the first of the week for Nova Scotia,  and will be remaining in the east for the  winter.  Fred Duck, who has been ledgerkeeper  at the Bank of Commerce for the past  year, has been transferred to Vaneouvs?  and left on Friday to take up his new  work. The younger set tendered him a  farewell reception af the -Parish Hall on  Thursday eveeing, at which dancing was  the featbre. He will be missed, especially In musical circles in which he was  active, leading the Creatonian orchestra  and playing first trombone in the band.  Although Creston failed to bring back  the championship cup in the baseball  tournament at Fernie on Labor Day,  their game with Fernie in the first round  of the play downs was easily the most  spectacular of the series. The game was  arranged >o go only seven innings, but  ten rounds were necessary before Fernie  was able to put across the needed tally  to give them a 6-4 win. Creston played  errorless bail throughout, with Oiiie Cnri-  tie's hitting as a big feature. He got  four hits in five timen at the bat.  The marriage of Miss Helen Meldrurn,  until recently vice-principal of Creston  public school, to Theodore Currie of Vancouver, took place at Canadian Memorial Church. Vancouver on August 23rd.  the bride wearin-* ivory chiffon fashioned  on sheath-like lines, with a jacquette  featuring draped bouffant sleeves. Her  veil, held in cap fashion by orange blos-  ?osr.3, was effectively arranged, and she  carried a boquet of Rapture roses and  lily of the valley. After a reception at  the bride's home the newlyweds left on a  motor trip to interior points, and on their  return will reside in Vancouver.  A a. C OC f.   mm" ".*%.. Ar.tr   Cani-    1 K  Gr<  the season opens on urouse,  Ducks, Geese and Deer, and if  you would be sure of getting  your share of the game the  best ammunition is none too  good.    We sell only the best���������  I  frtfttgiuiftU  uuimmuii  OmntrAlae������  0, 12,16, 20 Snags  WINCHESTER Rifle Shells  ALL SIZES  GUN OIL.     RECOIL PADS.  a*"*--.-.  VXU1*  Ol  <s*s*>o*%  xx  <v*>w%0*C  *_������i<;c**iv;i .    aamjfJmJ^C  VTo.    Q  kmH mm-A. -kjrm 9m*  *r  Greston Hardware  gwk  |fiIG<L?&il!  ������*Wl*.Q.i'*-*fr  a a BV8 a a.  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  wVesiinghousm  Refrigerators  General Electric  mm^^Jm.a^m.AmmA*ma\..a^mAmmmm  ��������� ifc.<fit.ran.fi.ii>.rfni. ?%. A.ffni. rifrin m\. A .aft, ft.aa. Am A.  I^lfl mg^llgjamammmm  who   ha������  with  her  W. McDonald, left at  - Miss Florence McDonald,  spent the summer holidays  mother, Mrs. H.  the end of the week for Stony Flair*, Al-  sne will teaeh school again  berta,  where  this year.  B. Franklin of Wynndel has just taken  l | delivery of a new Ford four cylinder long  y [wheelbase heavy duty truck from Central Motors. Delivery was arranged so  that Mr. Franklin picked up the truck at  Regina, Sask;  The EuJlGisah School of Miissg  Mr. Bullouoh intends to divide his time between Creston and Cranbrook, therefore appointments will be limited. Make sure of yours by  being early, ^.;       -  Amongst the positions held by Mr. Bullough are the following",  WINNIPEG. 1905 1917���������Musical Director Theatres, Orchestral Society,\  Solo Pianist, Accompanist. VICTORIA, 1917-1920���������Musical Director,  Royal Victoria Theatre, Operatic Society, Symphony Orchestra. CAL-  GARY,1920-1933���������Musical Director Orpheum, Grand. Capitol, Palace  Theatres; Shrine Temple Band, Cowboy Radio Band, Musicians' Union  Symphony Orchestra, Highw od Trail Light Opera Company, Palliser  Hotel Dance Orchestra; Elks Male. Choir, 26-piece Novelty Orchestra.  Pupils prepared for all examinations and festivals. Special short  course of Jazz and ropular playing    Special terms.  \  1  i  j  ft.  Ai i |���������I     ^i i i-^i ii iff, ii if-nnOiiirfl ii  ii..n ,*   a^a..m.lla,.A.a.,m.A.A. A.A. A������<bV.#������������ A. A. A. ftr>.ft������*iAiAifl,fli<*l  Refrigerators  Washing  Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  West KGOtenay Power & light Cq.h-s  phone 3  GRESTUiMo    Ba C  k  >^������fW1^,Bf^^-������.^p(^r*������W������������^���������������������������m^^M������������^^.^n^������^^^*^������*.^M)W^^W.^*������������������~mm"\- %m.''^mV    -mp���������-^- 'km *"U^iUJV^UUVaBfi:  B.IUB b  CANYON ROAD \  i  l~*-^~S3*"-"g*Ml*a*l"*"^  !i[ 11. limmm. .il'li'iJttWa1gSaaj j, ii 'm.. ���������������  WE ARE OFFERING FOR  QUICK SALE  SIX PIECES of  White Flannelette  Heavy weight, spun from long staple  Egyptian cotton which combines long  wear with easy washing qualities. Very  special���������  30 inches wide, at per yard  ,,  at per yard ���������  future   needs, as  per  36 inches wide.  X 8 ]~>C������  20 Co  Buy now for  price  is  fully   five  cents  under the market.  this  yard  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  Ra'.'^tfa^^^  Haymakers *s?ho e cuts are dry enough  commenced operetions on Monday with  ideal weather conditions prevailing Announcement Is mad-? that the fees to be  charged this yaar will be 15 cents a ton  on both hay and rushes, which is s. cut  of 10 cents a ton.  Ben Crawford got back on Monday  fi-ons a few days' visit vHth bis sister,  Mrs. R. Foxall. at Nelson, tie took  charge of the school at West Creston on  Tuesday which opened with an attendance of 27 pupils.  WANTED���������Boswell Fruit Growers  invite tenders for packing about five cars  of Cox's Orange and Jonathan apples  ready for ������sport. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. For full particulars apply "Secretary, Boswell. Tenders to be opened by September 12th.  W. M. Archibald and" pilot Page Mc  Phee arrived in on Thursdav from a business visit in the east extending over tbe  past five weeks. The return trip was  made each flying a plane, the second  boat being taken on to Trail on Friday ]>.  for the use by the CM.& S. flying corps.  Jas. Anderson of Vancouver -was renewing acquaintances here the latter  part of the week on business in connection with the new dyking work at the  Reclamation Farm. Mr. Anderson is  tbe Canadian representative of the Alexander interests, owners of the property.  According to the crop bulletin issued  as at August 29tb. the windstorm late  in August was more destructive on early  pears than apples. The hailstorm on  the 15th was felt on nbout 100 a res of  orchard east of town and will reduce to  C grade about 60 per cent, of the apples  in that locality.  Rev F. G. M. Story of tbe local Pentecostal Assembly, accompanied Pastor E.  B. aud Mrs. Neve arid Pastor E. J. and  Mrs. North to Cranbrook Thursday  afternoon and preached in the Full Gospel Tabernacle. Cranbrook, _ that night,  to an appreciative congregation, returning to CrcBtoh on Friday.  The annual conference of East Kootenay Pentecostal Assembly workers at  CreBten on Wednesday last attracted  representative** from Fernie, Cranbrook,  Kimborloy. Crawford Bay, as well as all  points in the valloy. Duo to unpro-  pltioufl weather the outdoor features had  to be transferred to Park pavilion  Announcement was made at tho wcaek-  end ot the nalo of tho ranch property on  the Mission road of tbe late A. E. Joffer-  son, to Frnnk Rosby, who Ib to get immediate ponsension. There are 14 acres  in the place which is quite well improved.  Mr. Rotiby came here in the spring from  Fernie and intends to erect a new bouse  on tbe ranch along with other needed  bu Idinga.  Crenton high school opened for tho fall  term on Tuesday which wns given ovor  to enrollment and arranging tbe el bbor,  The term qturts off with 05 pupils, wltb  Krospoe'; of an othor half dozen coming 1  of oro the week ii out. Thin number is  nligbtly lctrn than opening day attend  an cos the print two yearn 251 of the  Htudenttt are from outaldo pointe, Wynndel aupplylntr 4, Canyon 10, Erlckflon 0,  Alice Hiding U, mid Birdur 1.  Phone 8  J. E*. ROBtS  We deliver  ^������  LVitLJii *3 ���������/mXppenztngiy J^uracitve  WITH TRUE FLAVOR.   We have  Local LAMB, PORK, VEAL, BEEF  Chicken Fries and Fowl. ., Homemade Sausage  Hamburger ground while you wait  Get THEATRE TICKETS HERE with $1 Cash purchases  mj,.m,.m,.m,.mf.m,.mf.m,.m,,m.w.  ���������ff,������,������'* .^rtyj^.y������^,.^Ar������v-V--������-V-T"V-'T"������' m"  Always  Dependable  THE  quality and  efficiency of  "Dominion Duco-Finiohed Shot  are  Shells never varies. They  waterproof, troubleproof and dependable under every conceivable  condition.  Purchase your Dominion Shot Sheila  here���������and now! We carry a complete stock of Dominion Ammunition and hunting equipment of all  Icindo.   Let uq serve you.  m.     ff^^m}     Hmfi Bj%?Hi? ��������� Sr  A  WBa������BW������������IMmiMMwWMW^HMI  M*N������MWMiWM������MMMiak������������  ���������S,  -'���������'-mimk HiUfcil  .i,jmi^jik^,JiJi-^....|||[i|  aauiwUiiMlaaaaiiliai  mmJa


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