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Creston Review Sep 7, 1934

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 Hj  l      c t  "   ' *>,",.Ai.  t     .   . ..  *   --p-  ..>, ,-..,:;*  ^   * +      8     .^  m  y n\  .1 -  M       ~t    * mm*  ������  LJE1JD  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B. 0M FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,  1934  Ho. 22  v^  Present Medal,  Schoo  |i-*c-afijasa������  Inspector Manning Officiates at  School Opening: Exercises-���������  Opposition Curtails Attendance at High School.  "With thai** 1833=44 teaching staff intact  and an enrolment of 65 students in the  high school, and 225 in tbe public school  33 ���������- f whom were, beginners, operations  were resumed at Creston school Tussday  morning after the long summer vacation.  A special feature to the opening was  the presentation of the medal won by  Miss Kathleen Bundy, who stood fourth  highest amongst all the B.C. students  writing for junior matriculation in June  The presentation took plar-e in the  senior room at the high with the teaching staff and all this year's pupils in  attend ance, along .with a number of  visitors, and tbo board members, Messrs.  Jas. Cookv H. W- McLaren and G.  Nickel. The presentation was made by  Capt. Manning, the East Kootenay inspector, who was here from Cranbrook  specially for the occasion.  Chairman Cook opened proceedings  with a short talk, . speaking of the  successes of the various pupils in public  and high school, and of their opportunities to distinguish the selves with such  a good teaching staff.  He then   introduced Inspector Man  ning,    who  gave  a  summary   of   the  excellent showing mad?? by the elementary schools  this  and   previous  years.  He remarked there was good reason for  this district to be proud of the Tesults  Referring   to Creston "high school Mr  Manning **aid   the marks obtained by  Kathleen Bundy indicated the efficiency  of the teaching staff.   In presenting the  medal the inspector congratulated Katb-  leen on her success in winning this high  honor and wished her the best of success  in her future educational effort, which  includes a course at MacDonald r-oiiege  Montreal/which is affiliated with McGill  University. ���������  Chairman Cookjjje&ertt^dthe entraneeli-  iaoo "*  i������Dlln9 Kim -^ixt' *l   \m.V^*������Ztt^%mir������i������ mi,'.  ' The "-"*���������. A:^ na$re'-t;be iSepisTubeYmestaSi*'  at.Mrs. Rumsey's-oh Wednesday.,. I2tb,'  at 2.30 p.m.    -.���������*., ./ v  '  Miss A. Davis of Trail is home on a  holiday witb her parents,' Mr and Mrs.  L. A. Davis.  Mrs. Moseley and sons of Nukusp are  visitors here at present, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Uri.    ^  Mrs. A. Mackie and son. George, Boswell, were vi itors_here last week, guests  of Mr, and Mrs. benedetti.  Miss M. Winlaw of Nelson and Miss  N. Payne of Creston were guests of Miss  Agnes Crane a few days last week.  School reopend on Tuesday and with  the number of nsw7 residents from the  prairie the enrolment is well up to stan^  dard.  Mr. and Mrs. R, Andestad and children  with Mrs. Towson were Boswell visitors  on Sunday, guests" of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Mackie.  *������i22 Siittc***; 5.n*i Mrs,' TyteGrestor arrived from Vancouver on Sunday to take  charge of Wynndel school, which reopened on Tuesday.  *S *s*Bk  rail rresbytery  Cfesioii  Vacancies tat Grand Forks and  New Denver. Will Not be  Filled at Present���������Local Mission Band Wins Prize.  Miss Agnes and Jack -Crane were at  Nelson at tbe weekend, the latter playing in the softball tournament witn the  Creston team.  Mrs. B. Murgatroyd and Peggy left on  Friday for Revelstoke, where they will  reside in future, Mr. Murgatroyd being  employed there.  W. J. Cooper and son, Allan, ar? back  from a holiday visit at Kimberley, but  Mrs. Cooper is staying longer with her  mother, Mrs Mason.  Mr.  and Mrs. Bateman  and family,  who have been visiting at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Taylor, have return  ed to their home at Lethbridge, Alberta.   Miss Ethel Towson left on Sunday sot j  Willow jfoint, wherw sue is guest of Mr.  and Mrs. H. Middleton for the Highland  games at Nelson on Labor Day. She  will be employed in the packing shed  there again this season.  The fall session cf tbe Kootenay presbytery of tbe Presbyterian , Church was  held in St. Stephen's Church, Creston,  on August 30th; Revs?J. F. Bell of Cranbrook. moderator, presided, and ministers in attendanceTwere Rev. F. G. St.  Denis ofTrail, clerk?presbytery; Rev.  A. N McMillan oliKimberley.Rev. W.  McClean bf7Nelsbb,?and Rev. A. O.  Thomson of Cirestpri^;* Rev. Dr. Douglas  of Vancouver.? ?8UpK-������rintendent of missions, wasjtsb present.  Ths b-sSihcss,-*?sO*.-"Isr^ely of e. routine*  character ���������; The different reports sut������  naitted were quiteT satisfactory. N. -G.  Smith, student pastor at Grand Forks,  and Mr. Esier, whoj^in charge at New  Denver, will be leaving at the end of the  month*" and it waitiecided not to replace  these men.'? 777-7^  A letter of congratulation will be sent  the DouglasJi Mission Band of St.  Stephen's Church, Creston, who won  first prize for be&t scrap book in a competition open to.alr girls' mission bands  in Canada. Honorable mention was  made of Mis? Kathleen Bundy, church  organist, on -winning fourth highest  -standing in British Columbia in the  1934 junior matriculation examinations.  The next meeting of presbytery will be  at Nelson, early in February.  Thoy espett to dean them up by the end  of the week.    * -    * ���������_���������--.  **  Miss Jean Fisher was at ber home at  Nelson at the -WeeKend, and on her return  Tuesday was accompanied' by ner slater,  Mrs. Tom Nutter, also of Nelson, who is  a guest of Mrs. Lister.  Rev. M. T. C. Percival bad a representative turnout at the Anglican Church  service on Sunday morning. The infant  son of Mr. and Mrs. Alf. Wellspring was  baptized���������Alfred Freeman.  Lister is contributing one student to  the ne*"v high school at Canyon in Doug  las McKee, who is taking Grade 9 work.  Three *re attending^from Huscroft. Minnie, Margaret and tsurton Huacroft, who-  are taking; thurd, second and first year  high work respectively.  All the members of the trustee board  were���������on band Tuesday for school opening,  with an Opening day enrollment of 47, including two beginners, Ernert Dent and  Fred Strelive. "There are .21 in Division  1, and 26 in Division 2���������an attendance a  couple_less than at commencement a year  wm2^-wr\\r������k\r  jr.       ��������� ���������   _ 9  *M_ V'_  nifvw.  S,Xf^m   W*  ^fmtmmmmUZ^^  Tree Fruit Board Now Directing   Fruit   Marketing���������Prices,  are Set on Wealthys���������Macs to  Start Shipping Sep.t. 15th.  ...... .. kM  iss Curtis firrive*'    hack  Slocan City to assume the principaiship,  on Monday, and Miss Webster "arrived  from Coal Creek the same day.  kXst&h&K&r'  v.  awwaruimmmr-  ela^-graduate-* :^df" .1934* *ffi&Siw&  diplomas and took great ^pleasure Ib  handing out 20 of these tb. last term  Grade' 8 pupils who have enrolled v for  Grade 9 work at Creston high this term.  ���������The absentee: was Iona Hills, who has  since moved to Calgary, Alberta. Pro"  ceedings closed witb a few words from  Principal iF. P. Levirs, who thanked all  present fpr- .their attendance and  assistance with such gratifying opening  exercise?. ' r   * ...  Opening day attendance at the high  school was 66, witb several more in.  prospect. Due the opening of full fledged high school at Canyon, and the taking  of Grade 9 work at Sirdar, attendance at  Creston higher seat of learning has been  reducedr-Cahyon high having an enrol  ment-'of 1.9. students. 14 from adjacent  schools are enrolled at Creaton. Alice  Siding and Wynndel sending four each,  West Creston one, and Erickson five.  Six of the outside pupils are beginners.  They are Jean Ryckman'" West Creston;  John Fraser and Hazel Beam, Ericksoh;  Elaie Mather, Gordon Smith and Hazel  Miller, Ahce Siding. . In addition to this  first-year talent, Creston supplies 24 for  Grade 9. The teaching staff is the same  as last year: Principal, Fv P.��������� -, Levirs;*  vice principal, O; Sostad; and Miss M.  Smith.  Creston public school shows a big  attendance, with a total of 226 on hand  Tuesday. In tho primary room Misa  Eva Holmes haa 33 beginners registered.  In Division 1 Principal Marriott starts  off with 85. Vice principal Adam  Robertson has 40; Miss Wade in  Division 8 ha 87; Miss M. Learmonth  in Division 4. is handling, 37; Misa  Hobden in Division 6 starts with 38.  Considerable renovating has been  done during the vacation period, particularly at the high school. Teachers  and pupils, alike? will miss W..E. Barner  who, after almost ten years' service, has  retired as caretaker, and is replaced  W, Ferguson.  *g������&    i*xt" xto&iam .-  N-^eon JaW^eek. ~~ "  T. Rogers left tbe  for a short holiday  i>s  SiiVyisitor  *-:      ���������*^4_>J5*������i *������  at  middle of lasf-sweek  E. Driffil. C.P.R. tie inspector, speut  the weekend at his home here.  A. Ellis and O. Peterson left last week  for Bull River, on a prospecting trip.  Father Choinel held Ma33 at th* home  of Mrs. A. Howard on Friday morning.  Dicky Cavanaugh of Kimberley is here  on a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  JJ. tii/uuauU.  Little Miss Germaine Foisy, returned  on Friday from Fernie where sbe spent  MX .XS,MKMSf.  by  WyauOmt     ;v;  > *.-7,v'V     " -���������'������������������7"   t" ',?"���������������������������,        \i  E. C/trowo loft for Nelson last week,  E.SHulme was an auto  Creek on Sundsy.  visitor to Gray  Mra E.Url was a visitor with Nelson  friends at the -weekend. ,(���������������  W. Campbell, finwyor at tho  Winla^  mill, has gone to/K^ywlatokeB  F. C. Uoblftaon of XSlolaon was a buBinonn  vloitor during the past w������*ok.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Greig wero Nolson  viaitorB iihe latter part of th������ woolc.  Mr. und tyXru. XXowell of Boswoll were  roiiowing ncquaintaneoB hero last weolc.  C, OgUvlo, who has boon a patlpnt ab  Creston hospital,returned homo last week.  W. Muir of Kuskanook was a business  vit3itor to Creston last week.  A large party of tne younger folk motored to Wynndel, Friday, to attend the  dance held there.  Charles Wilson and John" Harlow were  business visitors at Nelson from Thursday to Saturday.  H. Brown and P. MacDonald of the  B & B crew here spent the weekend at  their home in Cranbrook.  The.lakeside was a popular rendezvous  over the holidays many parties taking  advantage of the fine weather.  C. Botteril, G. Vigne.T. Labelle and  A. Lovestrom spent the long weekend at  their homes in Creston and Canyon.  Mr. Cosman of Medicine Hat, Alta.,  spent a few 'days here trying out the  fishing, -proceeding on his way tosNelsoh.  The B or soto truck was over from  Trail at the weekend to take back a  supply of meat f * r the meat market there.  R. Blumaneaur and family and Sydney  Rogers were visitors at Destiny Bay last  Sunday vybere they enjoyed a few sets of  tennis.?"?  The end of trie week should see haying  operations completed here, The haymakers have had great weather for the  harvesting.  Mr. Cummings, civil engineer of Cranbrook spent some time here the beginning  of the week, surveying! the highway with  Chas. Moore   ,  A very enjoyable corn roast was held  on the beach ot Sirdar, Thursday evening, -when twenty five to thirty gathered  to make tho evening a very jolly one.  Fred Marteiio, principal of Sirdrir  school, has arrived with Mra Marteiio  for tho 'commencement of school They  will again occupy the Colombo bungalow.  .'Arthur Dibbon, a former tcjuitlont of  Sirdar, but now residing at Lulu Inland,  arrived last Wednesday to take over operations on tho A. North ranch for tho  next month ortwo<  Bill Yerbury bas left for Kimberley  wber?' he has secured work on .the  CjM. & S. dairy farm near that town.  Miss Haz 1 Hobden returned to Creston on Tuesday?to resume ber work on  the teaching staif .of the public school.    .8 ������<������������������**'8.  Roy Huscroft-haa been heard from at  Claresnolm. Alb������Mt>, cwhere he is helping  with- harvest an.^^re������iih!ng-,operations������  *-   '���������.'-'"   -.----- ^y^ ."������ .,r Jv v _   , . ^.  Mr. and-Mrg.- B.^ B. Stallwood have  returned to Nelson, after a holiday visit  with the latter's parents, Coll and Mrs  Lister.       ... ; ?  Public school inspector Manning was  a visitor at Huscroft school Wednesday  morning," initiating the new principal,  Miss Robinson.       . ,, *���������        '  Lister bad an official visit Wednesday  from Mr Dodding, Nelson, and Mr.  Child,. Vernon, officials., of the Land  Settlement Board. * . ���������  Lister, was invaded Tuesday night by  members of Creston Valley Post Canadian L<?gion for the regular September  meeting at the schoolhouse.  "Miss Robinson, arrived from Blewett  on Sunday t6 take charge of Huscroft  school which 'opened Tuesday morning  with 19 pupils with one beginner.  The Stevens, Langston. Powers, Yerbury and Jacks ranches are all oh the  Wealthy apple shipping list at present.  U  Jtsusn ana son, jLseius,  ployed at Glenlily. spent the weekend at  their home at Kitchener.  Mrs. N- K. Devlin arrived on Thursday from Saskatchewan, and is making  her home here for the present.  and  ONE NIGHT  Mr.  and  "Mts.   ������>.  Johnson  Robert, returned on Monday from Spok  aner where they have been on a visit.  Mr. and Mrs'. Ff-"auson7smd-?siSily;  <who have been on a holiday at'Rocky  Mountain House, -Alberta, have returned  Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson and'daught  er of Trail are here on a visit with Mrs.  Anderson's uncle and aunt.Mr. and Mrs.  Sid Abar. .  y* . * * ��������� ���������      '  Kitchener baseball nine played pres-  ton Intermediates at Canyon on Sunday  afternoon, and were trimmed 7 Ai Battery for Kitchener, L. Anderson arid C.  .Simpson.  Mr, W. Barr and son Robert, and  Misses Katherine and Irene Cavanaugh,  who have been on a visit at the borne of  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, returned to  their home at Kimberley.  Misses Jessie White, Hazel McGon-  agal and Helen Oja were Nelson visitors  at the weekend, playing softball with the  Creston team against Nelson for the  Province cup. Nelson won two out of  the three games. ���������?���������,**  ..���������'���������>���������  t a '    ��������� I, . 7' -,        ';  '<������������������'��������� '���������,?   '';;  Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Joyce and two  children of Lethbridge, Alberta, and  Stewart Joyce of Calgary, Alberta, were  here renewing acquaintances one day  last week. Harvey Joyce, better known  as "Scoop," worked for Paulson-Mason  here a few yearr ago.  Interest in fruit circles this week haa  centred chiefly around the activities. of  the t hree-man grower hoard of eontrol.  which took charge of: marketing affairs  at the first of the week, and on Tuesday  notified, all shipping houses that they  were on the job with a scale of prices for  Wealthy apples, along with the statement that no Mcintosh Reds were to  move until September 15th.  The prices are: Fancy, $1; house-  Ihold. 65 cents; fancy loose, $27.50 pe**  jton; ahdCees, $22.50 per ton, plus container. Taw cwjitaitacr rsfsrrsd tc is ths  new Jumbo veneer rate which holds 60  pounds of apples, in which apples ������an ber  shipped v/ithout a lid. The Jumbo is a  ne v feature to 1934 shipping and is said  to be tbe invention of R. B. Staples o*  Kelowna, well known in Creston valley  fruit shipping circles up to about four  years ago So far the new package has  not been used locally but will be available this week, as the Rodgers box: factory has just installed tbe necessary  equipment tc turn it out.  The ..local movement is fairly active  and principally in mixed cars, although  both houses are sending out occasional  ssraight car of Wealthys. Up to the  middle of the week the car lot shipping  hadreachee a total of 60 cars.  This week  and the market is stiii  crabs Cox Orange will be available  next week and are due to go out wrapped  as the export demand for this *��������� aristy is  excellent. Wi'-'h the 15th as release* date  for Macs it is expected Wealthy picking  will be finish 3d early next week.  Shipping houses are figuring the latest  estimate of 178,000 boxes of apples for  1934/will be found very conservative.  Alrea.djr7tbeTe is indication that the  Wea'tjiys will be almost double tb***-*esnJy-  sesson estimate, arm the same appKss to  the--pear3 already harv'sted   -  A five per cf.nt. reduction on apples  may be4ooke<Lfer follo-yjns, the heavy  wmtfWeOTlyFrid^  heavy-toll o"K-Wealthys in some .section's,  along wfth pears. Unirrigated orchards  that were in the path of the blow have  suffered most, particularly where, the  trees were carrying a light load;  prur.es are ccrn?r.g strong  " keen for Hyslop  Wed.,  12  Mr. and Mrs,  auto' vkiiUin- :.k  weekend.  Hulme and sona were  Bonncro Ferry nt, tho  ? L. Anderson, G. Everall and Mr. and  Mrs. James Paacuzzo spent tho hbliday  -������ccl;cr,-Jt acre-**: the !���������������!���������:������ ������>>-.?������ tlwhlnp; and  camping parky, making the trip in George  EveralTa new motor launch.  Mr. and Mr**. J. E. VanAekeren,  PhonnoHuyKens, "Mifla Ethol VanAekeren  Ml**"* Grace Bothamley and Goorwo Council woro visitors at tho homo of Mr. and  Mra. JnmoH Wilson on Sunday.  ���������Mr. and Min. John Harlow and ifttlo  tlaugbtor, Allco Mac, nrrlvod dn WotlncH-  duy from Spokane and will holiday at tbo  ho-m*** *f thft ��������� |iitter,������ pnrhnifl. Mr. and  Mrs. Jaw. Wilson for tho next wcolc or  TTie  Inspired Genius of  "Henry   \ffflv   Creates  an Even Greater  Masterpiece!  >  History records no stranger  love than that of the Mad Czar  Peter and Catherine the Great,  who ruled a hundred million souls  yet could not govern her owii  heart. ,  Douglds Fairbanks Jr.  ..  Elizabeth Bergner  ��������� m  TB fl fly' EPBH ESLQ fl  THF GRFAT"  Wynndel Women's Institute  Flower Show  Of their loves and hates, Alexander   Korda   has  fashioned   a  8 [motion picture of rare distinction!  Wynndel Women's Institute flower  show and school children's fair was held  in the community hall Wednesday last  and was officially opened by Rev. A.  Walker of Creston. Due the lateness of  the season the exhibits in the flower sec  t-'on were not numerous but what flowers  there were on display woro of very fine  quality and the judge, W, G. Littlejohn  of Erickson, had difficulty in placing tbe  psize tickets in some of the sections.  Tho school children's exhibits were  judged by Rov. and Mrs. Walker and  they commended the children highly on  their work. In Graded thecomposUions  were of such uniformly high standard, n  third prize was specially donated by W.  J. Cooper.  The tea.room waawell patronized,Alex.  Cameron Btood the treats tor all the  children and had quite a large family to  Srovlde for. The hot dogs, candy and  ran tub ull sold out early In the day.  During the afternoon children,b -sports  woro provided, featured by races for the  yOlingHUTH   an      vtaiaaVaa*-    SRCn   Sr.d   th">9������"*  ovrintn wore keenly contented.  Winners of pris-ea for collection!-, oi  flowers wero Mrs. A. Joy, Misa Ethel  T wson, and Mm. R Ando tad. Table  decoration8~-Mln8 E, Towson and Mrs.  It. AndeBtad, The BweopatalceH prize for  moat point** wan annoxctl by MHan E,  Towson, with Mra. A. Joy Bocond. Financially tbo day watt u i-uccet-a, the'eanh  Intake totalling $40. Special thanlm li*  duo W. J. Coopor for lila aiiBlatancc before  and.aft**������r thowinw. ���������  Ganyan OSty  L. Craig and C. Reynolds were auto  visitors to Cardston, Alberta, during the  past week.  After a two weekf*' visit at his home  here W. Ridd, jr., and friend, have returned to Edmonton, Alberta.  W. Kolthammer is again making the  daily trip to Arrow Creek and back,  school re-opening on Tuesday rooming.  Miss Holly Bond of Nelson was a visitor last week with her parents, Mr, and  Mrs. A. A. Bond, returning.on Sunday.  In the absence of the pastor, Rev: A  Walker, O    M. Samuelson  will   have  charge of the United Church service on  Sunday afternoon. ?!?  Mr andMrs. Hethertngton Thave returned to Claresholm, Alberta; after a  couple of weeks' vicit with the latter's,  parents, Mr. and Mr . T. Hickey.  The BKioke screen and the consequent  alow coloring of the fruit is still slowing  up the movement of Wealthys Mcintosh will not be rolling until next week.  J. Osborne of Arrow Creek has completed the erection of a shack nnd is busy  with land clearing on the acreage he has  purchased along the river, below the T.  Hickey'ranch.  About a dozen Canyonites, who have  been hoymaking on the flats for the past  two weeks, havo completed (perations  and havo returned with thoir equipment  Weathe conditions were perfect.  There waa quite n good attendance nt  the C.C.F. picnic at Diamond Park on  Labor Day, tho feature of which was ;the  baseball tournament, the fuml game of  which was played between Canyon and  Creaton Intermediates, Canyon winning  17-a. In the:*"Sunday game thei Intermediates bottt ^Kitchener 6r3 Along  with tho btu-icbitll on Monday there was  a line of children's sports to round out a  day that all t'tijoyed.  Canyon schools opened Tuc&u������y'i.ic-;::  ing.with u brand new staff of toachcr.-.  nnd a total attendance of 86, of which 19  nre in tho new high school, Mr. Ilumlen  of Cumberland Ih principal of the p.iblic  aehool and hu������ 35 pupilta, *wh35v Miks  Frnncen Knott, in charge of the junior  room, has 327 The high nchnol principal  in Wti!"**' Mngee of Vancouver whone 19  pupils -aro made up of three from Him-  croft, ono from Li-itor and 16 f rom Canyon.  "i E> LI Ii. ' ""L|-i \s.r  afi  Inaan  avavvaaivu   mbc������������  "If xoy three baby boys tvero rest*  less with colio or peevish from their  teeth I gave them a Baby's Own  Tablet and they were Boon asleep,"  eays Mrs. T. Tweedy, 475 Millwood Kd., Toronto. -These sweet  little tablets remove the cause of  fretfulness and the child becomes  nnnni/ ftliCS *%V^ii ^**$&\\,.Ti *   .**.*'**,*������**;**"��������� t2���������yT������t'm*  mon ailments of little folk are  promptly and safely corrected with  *Ohr. "WilliaTY!-*- Baby's Own TaHet-.  Price 25c at your "druggist's.  Dr.Willii  ������2���������*-���������~  K3JI OVXjMMX  189  WORLD-HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  tV\m*.WC**mmmr.wrmmA*m'  Mm**m*   *    **.**������* mmWkmSAM.  Sets At Low Cost  A new system invented by Mr. R.  W. Hughes, of Plymouth, England,  may result soon in the production of  cheap television sets for all.  Mr. Hughes said he thought a television receiver, built with light  source and amplifier, could be mass  proGvicCvB x.o S������j.j 5.1, .*.*b.v or acSS.  his   somewhat   crudely-con-  Oi*i*r������Oi������otiia        %M**  X2$..c*\\*k*a  X our Handwriting Keveals  ���������v tf*i ���������,���������_. e  A vu-r -s^saeavra^.a.-S'T ���������  By LAWEENCE H1BBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (All Rights Reserved)  a  JVOJUB^JJb     a^UVOQVCJb     AJ8G8C8     M. CL.85A Bf BSBA     ������8  report saying employment in United  States Jojas increased 4,120,000 since  he took office.  Dr. J. A. MacArthur, 86, pioneer  leader of the medical profession in  Manitoba for more than half a century, died recently in Winnipeg.  Extension of the . recommendation  system to supplant examinations in  the schools was urged by Duncan  McArthur, deputy -minister of education for Ontario.  Veteran of both the Boer war and  the Great "War and former Arctic  trader, Major M. Montague Marsden,  62, is dead at Vancouver from a  heart infection.  The Australian cabinet considered  British protests against the new Im~  port duties on Lancashire textiles  and ruled the tariffs are to be maintained.  The Indian government's ban on  flying over the northwest frontier  wHU lengthen the London to Melbourne air race in October by 1,000  Henri Gagnon, Quehec, president of \  the Canadian Press, and managing \  director of the newspaper Le Soleil, \  has been elevated to the rank of an j  officer of the Legion of Honor of  France.  Persia has informed the League of  Nations it will stand as a candidate  for China's seat in the assembly.  China's mandate expires this year  and Persia considers itself qualified  to represent Asia.  Captains of Great Lakes steamers  say low water levels in the lakes  have uncovered rocks and sandbars,  and cargoes have had to be considerably reduced from other seasons. Vessels have grounded this summer in  places previously considered safe,  they declared, and the captains had  to stay on the bridge continuously.  With  structsd  able to project a 10Q-!ins picture on a.  screen two feet square.  A system of vibrating mirrors  causes a small but instant spot of  light to travel over the screen and  form the images.  Mr. Hughes is also developing an  apparatus which, he claims, overcomes the problem, of synchronizing  ���������one of the chief difficulties of television���������and also holds the picture  steady for considerable periods.  Firms in this country as well as  in Germany and the United States  have been interested in the invention,  and, it is said, that successful negotiations have been concluded with a  British company.  Mr. Hughes has been working for  nearly two years on his new apparatus and has built a special transmitter to test his receiving- apparatus  at any time.  Pmk*m!mMmmmmmmmi9Si9mki^*  BW-a������-%Bj������-BW**aW^K������������-i  mi*^m**a0*mmt*mk^kw*m -Mi������^*������*M******|  Wimsips? Newspaper Ueioa  S7XfAiQf\f  By Ruth Rogers  Stay Was Uncertain  A social worker on her first visit  to a prison was greatly impressed by  the sorrowful attitude of one man  she found. "My poor man," she sympathized, "what is the length of time  you'll spend here?"  "All depends on politics, lady," re  plied   the  warden." '  mournful   one.    "I'm   the  Rj* H   H HJ    gH"-������^j^5j[fE^qjJoS  DENICOTEA Clgarettt VxMm  ���������biorbi til* mcotlno, pyradtat*-,  ammonia and rewlnous and tarry  tubottnees found la tohacc4  ���������tuck*.  Complete ftdldttt mtXmh feflltg -aw  fl.OO postpaid, -or from yow  torugglBt or tobacconist. i>ealen#  wanted ���������verywherat,  NOW OBTAINABLE atttOBO  BU������l������ft, "Simpson Cm, XLAualtatS  th*  V. Ifinton ���������*���������.  WunJUJI  liffffettti Drug; 8tor*n  Klooitey'* Clfffur Btono  C.   2-   WLaaMj,!?  Huthorfonll Ttrag ������Uaem������  Uktm Melldejalus  W.W..WW...M mm am*******  B8J*BiiM ten I   ���������      ... ....������ m.m '  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD.  Oii-itd'-Mi UlHtrlbutora,  Afl Wellington St. W.  TOIMkNTO.  ONT.  (Editor's Note: This is the first of  a series of fascinating articles on this  very interesting subject of Character  Readinsr from Handwrit!*-!������>'3 The  author, a well-known handwriting  expert, has an interesting announcement to make following this article.)  There is always something thrilling in the mysterious. "For thousands  of years, people have paid money to  fortune-tellers in return for a glimpse  ���������sometimes accurate, if flashy, and  sometimes, amazingly prophetical���������  of the Future. Down through the  ages, people have y-arned for an opportunity of tearing aside the vail  hiding To-morrow from To-day.  There will always be a thrill of the  mystical or occult in these foresee-  ings of th������ Future,  The astrologist who looks at the  stars, and predicts your future from  tl-em; the soothsayer *v"/ho peers into  the globe and tells your fortune.: the j  palmist who scrutinizes the hand for  the tell-tale lines it shows; the phrenologist who searches your head for  the revelations it discloses, down to  the ever-popular amateur at the teacups, who focusses on the tea-leaves  ���������all have their followers who swear  by them.  .And. marching a path that is built  on solid scientific deduction, the  Grapho-Analyst is gaining an ever-  increasing body of adherents who  find his analyses of character oft-  times sensationally accurate.  Grapho-Analysis, the" science of  character delineation from handwriting-���������what is it really?  Robert Saudek, the famous European crytologist,- says: "There is no  such thing as handwriting, but only  brainwriting." This is "because the  impulse and motive power come from  the brain. Writing is no mere muscular act. If you think it is, try to  write a letter wiiilst reading a book!  The Physicians' Times Magazine  some time ago made the statement  that "the nerves at the extreme finger-tips are extraordinarily sensitive,.  o-r*s$    -2* ���������**<**.**<*���������    rvF    nrva^rktr    woo 4-*#-*������'������������������'���������      oi-rtfiilo'i*    "TTb-b  88^88,������,^8fc        ***. *JWW^-aV������       mSA.        A^km^J AAA*JA\,\m\mUA )        U******������*a. ������������������  that in the brain, may be found."  Throughout the world, Grapho-An-  alysis is gaining recognition as a  practical science. In a -number of  European universities and colleges  the subject is being studied as a regular part of the curriculum. In the  everyday affairs of life it is finding j  increasing application. '  Business men, teachers ������*}}& doctors  are using it to supplement their own  specialized knowledge. Indeed, many  of the largest commercial undertakings in the world submit to grapho-  analysts the handwriting of applicants for iihportant positions; it is  being used more and more frequently  in criminal and civil courts, and even  lovers, hesitating before stepping off  the brink of matrimony, consult a  Grapho-Analyst for an analysis of  the handwriting of their intended  bride or bridegroom.  Do you want a personal analysis of  your handwriting? Do you want to  know what your friend's handwriting  tells? A character analysis may  open the doors of opportunity to you,  and certainly, it will astonish you  with its revelations of character and  talents. Send a letter in your normal  writing, and state your date of birth.  Enclose with 10c coin, (for each  specimen) and 3c stamped addressed  envelope to: Lawrence Hibbert, Grapho-Analyst, c-o Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave., E.,  Winnipeg. Please allow at least two  weeks for a reply, which will be mailed as soon as possible.  fey -ftii*^oW:w " \  ������lYa.c������o*-    \  ACTUALLY���������it takes less than 1$ worth of  Xa- Magic Baking Powder to make a big, three-  Bayer cake. And you can depend on uniform good-  sisss'��������� every iis&Q. No wondss' Canada's foremost  cookery experts say it doesn't pay to take chances  with doubtful "baking powder. Bake with.Magic  and be sure!  ���������"*GO*>3TA"[NS NO AL!*"&S." TfcSa  statement on every tin is your  fiuarantee that Magic Baking  Powder is free from alum   ^g  to- Bny luurmful Ingredient. *^������  MADE nt CANADA  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SESPTEMBER 9  HEZEKIAH   LEADS   BIS   PEOPLE  BACK TO GOD'        \  Golden text:    "God is gracious and  merciful."    H. Chronicles 30:9. I  Lesson:    II. Chronicles Chapter 30.   man and some barm him-  r>a~^~' Psalm ?2-l-������, !ths -k^017? of ^ ?&T**t it appeared  " as  if they might, inherit  ihe  eattli  INSECTS  (By Gordon K. Guest. M.A.**  Insects are our greatest friends���������  ahd our greatest enemies.    Some aid  Once in.  Explanations And Comments  Ritual Was Made for Man and Kot  Man for Ritual, verses 24.    "Everything regarding form is elastic in the  interests of the soul.'" Nisan, the first  month of the year, corresponding to  our month of April, was the regular  time for keeping the Passover, but in  the reign of Hezekiah it could not be  kept at that time, because a sufficient  number of the priests had not sanctified  themselves    (undergone   certain  washings, abstinence and fonns), nor  had the people assembled at Jerusalem, owing to the fact that the temple was not cleansed until   the   sixteenth day of Nisan, and the   four-  -j-fceenth day was the time   for   beginning the Passover.    Accordingly, the  king   had   taken   counsel,   and   his  princes,   and   all    the    assembly   in  Jerusalem,  to keep the Passover in  the second month. The law (Numbers  9:10, 11) allowed those who for good  reasons were presented from observing the Passover at the regular time  to celebrate it in the second month,  and the thing was right in 'lihe eyes  of the king and all the assembly. E>r.  Charles  Reynolds   Brown   contrasts  Hezekiah's broadxninded action   with  the narrow scruples   of   those   chief  priests and Pharisees who were  intent   upon   putting  Jesus   Christ   to  death uopn the cross at another feast  of the Passover, and -who would not  venture into Pilate's   judgment   hall  lest their holy feet should suffer defilement and   make   them   unfit   to  share in the sacred feast of the Jewish Church.  The SSoyal Proclamation to Judah  and Israel, verses 1 and 15. So a decree was issued for eyejry one, from  Beersheba to Dan, to come to Jerusalem and keep the Passover. The  customary phrase for the length of  the land was   "from   Dan  to  Beer-  Pirates Bold  499  A   PRETTY   HOME   FROCK   WITH  WRAP-OVER SLIMMING LINES  ���������SIMPLE TO MAKE  The very charming model shown  for to-day's pattern is in printed cotton in yellow and white with white  collar and pocket;  It's the favored wrap-over type so  easy to slip into.  While extremely attractive for a  normal figure, this model is also  quite suitable for heavier figures.  The surplice bodice and wrap-over  skirt, being very slenderizing.  Another charming scheme for this  model Is multicolored checked seersucker with tho collar and pocket of  navy blue linen.  Stylo No. 400 Is designed for sIkos  16, 18 years, 36, 38 and dO inches  btiHt. Soo pattern envelope for material requirements.  Prlco of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is proforred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  PT"i i" I     il .  I  I.   ���������  af.ddr*-*-**-* Winnipeg- Newspaper Union.  176 McDcriuot- itvo., w'iuuiy^  Arc    Now    Incorporated    Into    The  Chinese Army  The pirates are soldiers now. Thus  has fate dealt with tho 60 Chinese  marine marauders who were promised  a firing squad for'creating an international   incident  two   months   ago.  .The pirates boldly commandeered the  British   steamer   Shunticn   and   kidnapped six British   subjects   and   18  Chinese.  Thc pirates woro frightened into  freeing thoir captives and lost most  of tho loot thoy unloaded from tlio  steamer. But the pay-off" is that they  have boon taken into tho Shantung  provincial army.       ,  "Thoy woro sincere in their deslro  to aurrender and becomo-i soldiers,"  explained Han Fu-Chu, governor of  tho province, who consented to make  tho plratos part of his army.  A ���������"sweeping search" for the kidnappers was ordered when both  Great Britain nnd the United States  became aroused.  sheba"; the   chronicler,   however,   in  writing the history of Judah naturally mentions the southern city first.  A reform was needed, for they had  not kept the Passover in great numbers in such sort as it is written: see  Exodus 12:6.    Local sanctuaries had  been established throughout the land  (2 ICings 18:4): Hezekiah would   reestablish the supreme importance of  the temple, so he wrote letters to all  Israel   and   Judah   and    sent    them  throughout the land by the posts, or  cduriers.    His    message    was:    "Ye  children   of   Israel, turn again unto  Jehovah, the God of Abraham, Isaac,  and Israel (such as reference to tho  Hebrew fathers is common in the Old  Testament:  it served to remind the  people of God's favor to them in the  past), that he may return to the remnant that are escaped of you out of  the hand   of   the kings of Assyria."  The   Assyrian   invasion   of   Samaria  had but recently happened and Hezekiah urged those who had not been  carried away Into   captivity   not   to  bring  upon  themselves  tho  punishment that had   just   befallen   their  fathers and brethren.    "Bo not stiff-  necked   as   your   fathers  were,   tout  yield yourselves   unto   Jehovah, and  enter into his sanctuary," he   counseled.  and gain control of it. Scientists have  counted 340,000 different kinds of insects that are living to-day. Cf this  vast number man has domesticated  and used the products of the labor of  only one���������the honeybee.  It is of interest to know that an  insect that can crawl through the  eye of a needle has a little heart and  other organs. Insects reverse man's  method and wear their skeletons outside. They are without lungs but air-  gets to every part of their bodies  through a large number of microscopic tubes. This system of obtaining air works so enlcientiy that it is  doubted whether an insect's blood is  ever impure.  In regard to intelligence, many an  insect has more brain-power, in proportion to its weight, than have  human beings. A spider is a very  expert? hridge-*bui!der.   lUiiTes^^Tare  <!...UJ      ���������-.J.��������� "n.VtnV      -m.wA������SX.        *-T~.*X        mmrn.f\xx-r,f$  lOUUU     tftXlliS      VBTJLLMiJJ.     -m.M-m.mmm. mmmm.        ^ji-i-w.���������_  around their hills of all plants except  those that produce such seeds as it  wishes to eat. Bees have,' in proportion to their weight much more  intelligence than man. House-flies are  not noted for their brain power but  they are experts with their wings,  which they flap 330 times a second;  bumblebees, 240; wasps, 110; dragon-flies, 28; and butterflies, 9.  Among the most useful insects is  the bee, which supplies honey, and in  some countries produces bee bread  for the support of human life. Silkworms furnish material for clothing,  and their culture is an important industry in many countries. The common wood ant is used extensively in  Europe for the manufacture of vinegar. The cochineal insects supply a  valuable coloring material, while  even the grub is used as a food in  the West Indies.  Among the insects which are most  harmful to man may be included the  Hessian fly, potato bug, chinch bug,  army worm, cotton boll weevil, cotton boll moth, and grasshopper, all of  which^attack growing crops.  W.    N.    U,    2002  v*i.H*tM-m  ft  m* k/A,km,m a*  Wo. ... ���������. Wis**.. ���������  j-BjAme      a, mm mm . . mm mm ������������*  . . X mm mm ���������  ���������:.��������������� ��������� ������������������  i mm ������������������������ mm . * mm mm m mm a a mm mmj.,.'. . m.  Town  . ai ��������� m. mm i  1 ��������� *.* mm.. A  Young Farmor: "What happened  to thoso suot puddings you mado yesterday, .Tane?"  Young Wife: "An you didn't Hko  them, I gave them to tho "ducka."  Farmer: "So that's wlioro my  ducka havo gone���������they're sunk I'*  No Free Advertising  A violinist was very much disappointed vi-tih the account of his recital printed in tho paper of a small  town.  I told you three times," complained  the musician to the owner of the  papor,   "that tho instrument I used  .      ...... ������s mmm, _*. fc . xx m "* ���������^ ,*������ Cf ������������������"������**V f% ( ������* * Cl %������ I t| f* 4T* V% |*| | *^  W-UtU       4LU       |^V������ll|A4jl*aW       MM v-U. V������^* 4.U*-*������       -v^**.V^a       klm  this story thoro was not a word about  It, not a word."  '���������That is as it should bo. . When  the Strhdlvarlus Company advertise  thoir fiddles in my paper, under 10  cents a lino, you can come round and  tell mo about it."  Must Be Improved  Canada Must Raise Bettor Hogs To  Capture Market  The Canadian farmer lost $12,000,-  000 in 1933 by reason of the fact  Danish hogs wero better than Canadian hogs, J. S. McLean, president of  Canada Packers, says in tho annual  report, Unless Canadian hogs aro  Improved, he said, tlie same amount  will bo lost each year.  "Tho securing of this $12,000,000  lies in the hands of the Canadian  farmer," he continued. "Ho alone  can do tho job. And If it is dono,  ho will reap the entire benefit," The  "certain luck of confidence" existing  betwoon the farmer and the packor  was duo chiefly to the farmer.  Not What He Meant  Two "English tourlwt.-* wore standing gazing at Niagara Falls.  ���������'isn't it untrvollouwl" waul oiks.  "Just magnificent. To stand hero  makes a man foci like a little grub.'\  "You're right," replied''tho othor.  ���������Tvo had nothing*-to ������at since broak-  ���������ftiMi my null?'  ..y K99JS "J*"*-'     *25"!  *\*>  REDVCSN6 MADE HER  A Burden Of Fat Gone  Here is another case where the  trim, slim figure of youth has displaced "the coa������"se,"fat"Outline of middle age; It is a housekeeper writing.  "She says:���������  "I cannot say what weie-ht I was.  but I was very fat���������a ITurdeh to  myself; I have taken three, bottles of  Kruschen Salts, and now I am quite  slender. I am over 56, and people  take me for 40, I am more than  pi cud of myself, fYou can take *- it  from me that every word of this is  true. I toojc a teaspoonful in hot  water every morning till I u&ed three  bottles. Now I onlj*? take half a teaspoonful each morning. I cannot  recommend the ? Kruschen Salts  enough, for they are worth their  weight in gold."���������Mrs. A. H.  Kruschen Salts combat the cause of  fat by assisting the internal organs  to perform their functions properly.���������  to throw off each day those waste  products and poisons which, if allowed to accumulate, will be converted  by the body's chemistry into fatty  tissue.  ���������-!��������� iii��������� nn ii- ��������� loimir mi  I yLiUfidlUftHL   Wirt  | Wkm.    ���������  I "���������������   1 "g******** "50"?*"Bt - W!H"B94TJB!!JB  AutJbor  of    "Joretta".  Girl" Etc.  -���������Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  young and-in love,   marry   secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroad and Cam'lla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family.    She   is   not   to   inherit   money  when  she comes of age   and   so   is  studying commercial art in the hope  . of landing an agency job.   Others in  the story are   Avis   Werth. another  wealthy   girl   who ,is   trying to win  Peter.   Sylvia Todd.   Peter's   model,  and Gus Matson.   his   former   roommate with whom  he  has  quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive  club,  when the rest of the members of the  party go to a cabaret to continue the  gaietv. Peter and Camilla slip off to  the   beach   hy   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  It is sari-"- mornis**"*   and''Avis   snd  another boy are standing near them.  This makes It necessary for Camilla  to  announce  before   the   party  that  she and Peter are married.    Camilla  urges Peter to accept   some   of  her  .   earnings to help him along, but Peter  refuses    and    they   quarrel.     After  Camilla has   gone   from   the   studio.  Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter  to accept a loan of $1,000.  Peter finishes his exhibit and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for   it.      Camilla   suggests   "Eager  Youth,"     and     Avis" ������������������"Inspiration**.  Peter adopts   the   latter   title   and  Camilla, heartsick, goes   to   Peter's  studio for quiet and to think.    Peter  and Avis   follow   later,   and aa the  lights are turned on, see the statue  has been shattered to pieces.    Avis  accuses Camilla of doing   this,   and  ������������������  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints.. ,  At Camilla's suggestion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  of Hope". T  Camilla's advertising Oompaign  and Tiny Tots broadcast was a great  success, and Mr. Hoyt expressed his  pleasure and surprise on learning  that Camilla was tho author and  artist who was so ably stimulating  business for his company.  Peter's exhibit was awarded the  Paris scholarship, and he prepares  for his journey to France. After the  ship's departure from New York, he  is on his way to his cabin when ho  -meets Avis Werth. During- the voyage Avis tells Peter that Camilla  smashed his scholarship exhibit in a  fit of temper, and he believes her.  (Now Go On With The Story)  " ��������� "���������'������"'".  CHAPTER LIX  He extended his hand, even before  she offered hers In greeting, like  the clumsy make-believe gentleman  that he was. "The very same���������  Camilla.    Lord, tout you look swell."  TT-Itt     -PrOTllr     Mot^iO     '&&*-*���������*$******     Tia-a*.    jfM^.1 ���������������������������������  a*.���������������������������-bb. ^m.mmm~~mm        0������wa*Aw WUM4I&VU       -L*^fc Jk^a, V*UUl  head to heel. "And no wonder!  "Didn't you just go up ia a rocket to  success? What do you think, I listen  tor every one of your broadcasts."  She smileH" reservedly. 'Tt's nice  to know that someone listens in,-But  why should you be interested in children's stories?" - 7      V  "I'm hot. I listen just to hear your  voice."  Her maimer became more aloof;  "Is that what you came here to tell  me? If it is, I'm frightfully busy,  Mr. Matson."  "Oh, see here, little fireworks, don't  you get so peeved over a little thing  like that. No, I came here to tell  you   something   that   I   think   you  Sugui*   unci    B-o.   ucai,      HUW   &UUUI.   It i  "Well?" she waited.  "I just heard the other day 'that  they accused you of destroying  Peter's exhibit piece."  "Well���������I dion*t. And Peter knows  that." *' ������������������* :;- ,/-*-���������  "Wasn't it that clawish cat, "Avis  "Werth, who accused you of it?"  * "What difference does it make if  she did?"  "I just thought she might be able  to convince him that you did."  "That's a silly thing to bring up  now. Peter is on his way to Paris,  as you wciI know.  "So is Avis ������������������and on the same  boat," he watched her- face closely  for the effect, and was gratified; with  the result.  She grew alarmingly white, as if  she had been struck a terrific blow.  Her head reeled sickehingly. ;��������� But  she rallied almost instantly and, managed to reply bravely, "That's a  strange coincidence, isn't it?: A.t  least, Peter will have pleasant company on a slow voyae-e." -���������  *  awB.ro  TEETH HOLD FAST  Eat, talk, sing and shout and never  fear embarrassment. Your false teeth  -stick all day long when you sprinkle  on Dr. Wemet's Powder���������they fit  snugly-���������-������mfortably���������theyv can't slip.  'Prescribed by world's leading dentists  ���������they know it's the best l Costs but  !!������*.!���������������������ny drugstore.  Camilla did not recognize hor visitor for a moment, so long had it  been since their last meeting. , But  after an instant, she recalled his  name. "Oh���������Mr. Matson, good afternoon."  "jLiora, you're a oncK, camuia. jl  know how that gets you. You can't  fool me. That is why I came here  to help you, because I've always been  crasy about you and can't bear to  see you get a raw deal.--Want to  know who destroyed the statue?"  She hesitated for a moment.    "It  V ���������.J.%~'mk'2-..%gl%.^.-2<i^it������&'i;���������  <ilU..m    4-Xmim  *% ~v>UACa~.    hs****    iBcavuvii. . Ca������   ������.%;*������'Cj. ; vv* -<Mt������ v *w - iau*>  mystery solved.",  "Well���������I did it."  Her startled   eyes met   his   with  amazement.    "You?    But why���������and  why should you confess it to me?"  "One at a time, if you're going to  give me  the third  degree,"  he held  up his hand in mock protest.   "First,  I've told you to give   you  a  square  deal.   "Reason given above.    Next, I  did It for two reasons:  for revenge  on Peter for a former little incident  which you may recall,1 and to increase  the possibility   of  my   own  success.  There was no doubt that he was one  of my best  rivals.   That .eliminated  his chances, I thought, and increased  mine   by   one.   The   results   proved  that I waa right, there.    I was the  Nels Nelson whose 'Flight' was second   and   lost   the   scholarship.   So  Peter was my best rival, even with a  substitute entry." He laughed harshly.    "I may  even  have  bettered his  chances by what I did, and hurt my  own.    Well,  he  won.    Oh,  yes���������one  thing more.    You will wonder how I  did it.   I slipped upstairs and into his  studio that night of the party, and  was listening in the lower hall when  you were discovered there.   I thought  It was a lucky break for me."    He  paused.       '  "But I still don't understand why  you aro telling me. No one over suspected you. Don't you know that I  could have you arrested?"  "You won't," he said confidently.  "Neither would Peter. After all, I  havo to admit that He's one swell  guy. Besides, he won, didn't ho?  What's his kick? That group probably had moro kick in it than a  dozen 'Inspirations'. But thero ia  more to^ny story, girlie. Not only  did I put Peter whore ho wanted to  be by my rotten trick, but I landed  myself in *\cloiid with a silver lining.  Maybe I didn't deserve it, but juBt  tho samo I am there and' riding  pretty,  "Peter can havo all the Pauls  scholarships ho wants���������mo for tlio  good old green. I only wanted to go  to Paris to tide ovor the depression,  anyway. First crack after tho exhibit, one off the big monoy kings  buys my 'Flight' and given mo an  order to do a larger copy for the  on trance io thn airport. Thm* X ������1-  moat collapsed when   fortune   throw  Her arms around *me again, and a  novelty dealer bought the patents on  some little modernistic figures that  he will manufacture by thousands to  put in the nve-and-dime stores. What  do -you say, is that a break or isn't  it?"  Her face lighted with genuine admiration. "Indeed it is, and I'm  awfully glad for you. I hate to think  that you could do a thing like that  to Peter but since it came o^st all  right, there must have been some  reason in the whole plan. I'm glad  you told me about it,- Gus. I appreciate that it does mean something  to me. It would have been a dreadful mystery to have hanging over us  for all our lives. But don't be revengeful and petty like th***^ again,  will you?" Camilla implored him.   ,  "Not on your life, I won't. He for  the straight and narrow���������and prosperity."  "I hope it continues for xrov." si*-*?  smiled. "You have some fine things  in you to develop, I'm sure."  "Geo, but you're sweet. Tell you  .what, I might even write you a  statement of confession to show to  Peter sometime, if you will promise  me to burn it right away after he  reads it. I don't care to have incriminating evidence like that  around."  "You don't need to do that. If you  wish me to tell Peter, I shall. He will  believe me, of course. And he will  be relieved to know how it happened.  T"m sure he never believed that I  did it, anyway."  "Well, I'd advise you to keep your  eye on Avis Werth."  Camilla laughed with a deprecating  gesture. "Avis doesn't worry me,"  But she did not believe what she  said, and when Gus Matson had gone,  she sat huddfed. over her drawing  board in abject misery and despair.  Her thoughts leaped the expanse of  land and ocean which divided them,  an<5f she visioned Avis and Peter on  the boat together for hours and days:  Then Paris���������Peter a stranger and a  novice; and Avis as familiar with the  city, the customs, the language, as  at home. Avis: seductive, amorous,  subtle, confident, with everything to  her advantage. Angry tears stung in  her eyes.  After a night of .restless pacing  the decks and turning in hiis upper  berth, Peter emerged to a victory  over hia emotions. With bitter regret and angry resentment, he had  slain love; and now looked upon the  results dispassionately. Never again  would he give rein to his emotions.  Never a*gain could he or would he  permit himself to love anyone as he  had loved Camilla. Work and success were all that made life worth  while, anyway.  He would devote every moment,  every effort, every emotion to those  elements. He would be hard and cold  arid grasping like the rest of the  world���������take what ho wanted when  he wanted it, accept what pleased his  fancy, ignore all obligations to sentiment. He suspected that was tho  creed of all-successful tatm���������and  women. Well* ho would join their  ranks.  He thought of Avis with a mounting sense of appreciation and gratitude. He had her to thank for so  many things: his financial security,  hor influence in his behalf via tho interests of John Danforth, even tho  truth about Camilla's unforgivable  act. '.  Three more dayu of such stern reasoning and graduqd rcslgnmcnt to  his now crood had done   much- for  J���������*-(-,*-mm ���������**  ������      Jt *.      mmmStmrn 1 .     -1  oL&ie     ux     ixiuxu.      A\fta    W������U  calmly observed this very obvious  change and took advantage of it  gradually.  She increased her personal attentions to him; made Utile intimate  ventures which became more pronounced as the days passed slowly;  played upoa her conviction that no  matter how much a man renounces  love, he is the eternal lover and recipient of love, that he cannot subsist -without some demonstration of  his emotional forces. She 'flattered  and entertained him, exerted herself  to be attractive and desirable.  All unconsciously, Peter's attention and ardor transferred themselves to Avis, and almost before he  was aware of what was happening,  he found himself caught up and  hurled along by the mighty force of  his desires. Her nearness tantalized  him, maddened him; until on that  last magic eveniu-g- of moonlight and  sea breeze, when the emotions were  strangely alive and alert with the  anticipation of the morning's landing, he found his lips pressed to hers,  himself holding her intoxicating fragrance in his arms, and all else  oblivion.  "But���������that man you love," he  finally.reminded her.  "That man���������is"you, Peter darling,"  she confessed.  He was dazed.    "Oh���������I   begin   to   -81 1.J- ������������  OCC    AJgJJl..  She laughed softly. "Dear Peter,  you are simply too god to be true  Now that you know���������what are you  going to do about it?"  "i don't know," he confessed dejectedly.  Affer a little while, she consoled  him. "Oh, well, why think about that  now?Tonight Is tonight. Tomorrow  is another day. Tomorrow, we reach  Paris. There is so much to be done.  You are going to be very busy. But  we can see each, other off-en, and  -when you are settled, we can have  such glorious times together���������while  we wait." She did not say what they  would be waiting for, but it hung in  the air between them.  His silence seemed to be an acceptance of her plans.  (To Be Continued)  "rive Generation.'* *f -jaryadtant**. *  have enjoyed ������*fco soothing iatbei**  *&&'������������������  -���������;      W    ���������  ��������� ���������:                                          ��������� ���������        ..+ -.���������%;���������  little  Helps  For This Week J  "The Lord bless thee and keep  thee; the Lord make His face to shine  upon thee and be gracious, unto'thee;  the Lord lift up His countenance  upon thee, and give thee peace."  Numbers 6:24-26.  O Love how cheering is Thy ray;  All   pain   before   Thy   presence  flies;  Care, anguish, sorrow melt away,  Where'er    Thy    healing    beams  arise.  O Father nothing may I see.  Nothing desire or seek but Thee.  ���������P. Gerhardt.  'There is a faith in God and a clear  perception of His will and  designs  which gives  to  its possessor  confidence, patience,   and   a   sweet   composure under ail varied and troubling  aspect of events such as no man can  realize unless he has felt its influence in his own heart.    There   is   a  communion with God   in  which   the  soul feels the presence of the unseen  One In the profound   depths   of   his  own being with a.vivid distinctness,  and   a  holy  reverence,   such  as   no  words can describe.   There is a state  of union with God, not often reached, but it has been attained in this  world, in.which all the past, present  and    future    seem,    reconciled,    and  eternity is won and enjoyed; and God  and man, earth and heaven, with all  their mysteries  are  apprehended   in  truth as they lie in the mind of the  Infinite.���������Samuel D. Bobbins.  THE RflYMING  OPTIMIST  ��������� By Aline Michaeiis -���������-  THE MAN WHO DREAMS  The Man In The Moon  Who is so wrong as  the man who  dreams,  Trading the real for the thing which  seems,  Shaping the days in the mold of his  need,  Building a world for, his whim or his  creed?  Who is so foolish, so futile as he,  Taking the false for reality?  Weakly and cowardly well-content  With a toy in place of the world God  meant?        " v  Waiting, while months and years slip  past,  Caught in a net that holds him fast,  Snared   and   bound   in   the   v/cb  of  dream,  Losing the truth of creation's scheme  Missing the zest of eager strife,  The sweat and toil that are part of  life.  Lacking in triumph ar.d mastery,  Who Is so cheated and foiled as he ?  Mythical ~ Tenant    Of    The.   Lunar  Planet Is Photographed  The man in the moon   has   posed1  for his first television snapshot.  After smiling- down for years into  the world's.. telescope lenses, the  mythical tenant of the lunar planet  has been photographed by television  and the picture transmitted to a  radio receiver.  Reprovision of the moon's likeness  ���������the first recorded use of television  in astronomy���������waa announced by  Philo T. Farnsworth, 28-year-old inventor-scientist of Philadelphia.  Prefers Motor Cars  THE FAMOUS  RUBBING  LINIMENT  Rub on���������poln gone.  Get the new large economy 8lze~-Also avail*  ubiu in mikuUvi, icu'iima  Pope Plus   Gives   Up   Horses*    And  Closes Ills Stables  The Papal stables, which once had  accommodation for sixty horses,  have been finally closed down. Plus  XL, his cardinals and prelates, have  all taken to motor cars. No more  will the streets of Rome ring to tho  tread of the stately coal-black horses  which used to draw the carriages of  members of the Sacred College. Saddest of all at tho change is the Pope's  head coachman, or, as ho is entitled  to bo called, "the Holy Fathcr'n noble  coachman," 80-yoar-old RInaldo Jac-  chlnl.  SOURED ON THE  WORLD?���������THAT'S LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  -No Cnlomel necessary  ���������Many people who feel sour, aluggish and  -morally wretched make tbe mistake of talcing  aalte, oil, mineral water, laxative eandy or  chewlnjt ttuuri, or roughage whioh only move  tbe boWeLs and ignore the liver.  What you need ia to wake up your live?  bile. Start your liver pouring the dally two  pounda of liquid bile Into your bowels. Go*  your ntomaoh and inteatlne* working ������a they  abould, onoe mora.  Carter's,Lit tie Liver Pills will noon fix you  up. Purely vegetable. Safe. Sure. Quick.  Aak for them by nam*. Refuse iiubatitutee.  35o, at all druggist*. Al  An interesting Bible  Bible students are interested in  a 301-year-old Bible owned by C. S.  Cooper, of Windsor, Ontario, which  has developed a. curious quality of  faintly discernible luminescence. Containing all books of the Biblo, this  volume contains the Apocrypha and  one of tho first concordances ever  published. Tho type used is English script and very difficult for modern eyes. Mr. 'Cooper Inherited tho  book from )iia father, S. iVIoorehouso  Coopor.  m  90  * **PTrfi'*'^"*|l^| "* P*>B^^|i**aiiuriP  Una Rare Specimens  Tho Dunedln National museum of  New Zealand haa two rare and perfect opoclmons bf Moa eggs. Those  largo flightless birds, resembling tho  ostrich, only largor, and confined to  Now "Zealand, arc thought to have  becomo extinct moro than B00 years  ago.  TR������l������lmr> bollns conHldor n ttfitny none  beautiful.  Jumpy Nerves  Yield to thc soothing action  of thia medicine. You wllJ eat  better... sleep better ... feel  better... look MvUcr. Lift)  will H**cm Wuiila llviiiK liguin.  Don't delay any longer, llegin  taking it today.  LYDIA -L PINKHAMVS  VEGETABLE COMPOUND THIS   CKi^'l til*   K-KVLKVi  The gift that  Mother  wanted  '*And what shall I bring you  from British Columbia, Mother?  said Grace Norland, about to  leave er home on the prairies for?  a visit to the coastV r   ? ,  "I'll tell yous^what will please  me most," said her mother.  "Just call me by long-distance  telephone when you get out there.  I'll be wanting to know that you  arrived safely, and the pleasure  of hearing your voice when i  you're away will mean a lot to  me." ������������������������������������������������������  So Grace telephoned home from  B.Gw-*-. ���������    *  "Mother was delighted and I'm  sure I enjoyed that call as much  as she did," said Grace later."  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  impregnated with the desire to get  more, and still more money, be  the means ethical or_wanton:  sound, businesslike, or j-ioishevis-  tic; whatever the means, get  the money. At this point, one  may be constrained to ask, To  what end?  With the funds already at the  disposal of the council there does  not appear to be any sound constructive policy of advancement  for the betterment of Creston's  affairs, or, if there is, it never  seems to emerge from the fog of  hosti ity, incompetency, and sus-  pi tion which pervades .th**-' air of  Creston's council chamber.    '-���������  To    the    observer    it.  would  mmmm j"l  AJ.1V*  UXJMMMM.  won  quid' become friends I halls in that district and to forbid  years   from  again, whilst both would have a  sincere smile for Bill during his  occasional visits.  A little-policing would also save  revenues in that it would save  destruction, Also, the town hall,  lighted   and   warmed,   might be  ..mmmm aVo f\  ��������� CUbCVJ  ff\r c;*v8ol1   irv������oci+iTHTC  Councillors, you are here today  and gone tomorrow; you took  the job without being asked, and  are paid for it, why not then forget petty spites and meannesses  and deal with the business in a  businesslike manner, verbum sat  children   under   18  attending theatre.'  Latest community effort proposed for Cranbrook is to gather  up sufficient money to send a reputable citizen to Russia who can  be relied upon to������co*me back and  tell the truth about conditions  under Soviet rule. "  CHRIST CHURCH  UEV. M. C. PEECIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY. SERTm  0  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Commniori.  10.80 a.m.. Sunday School.   11 a.m.,  . Matins and Holy Communion.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  ��������� ������  Hi  CRESTON  Dryicui  rs*u *������ ��������� *���������=-?*  Issued every Friday at "Jreston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.   7  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  About the Handyman  Editor Review:  Sir���������To a certain man of New  York, impoverished, dying, and  attended by the last link of the  family,   is credited this strange \ pose of spending money,  paternal advice: "My son," said  the dying man, "Get money; get  it honestly if you can, but in any  case get it."  It is not presumed to even venture to suggest, that the remotest  affiliation exists between the man  of New York and the members of  Creston municipal body, but it is  apparent to the most casual observer that the principles underlying, guiding, and formulating  the actions and deliberations of  these gentlemen in council are influenced very strongly by that  dying man's precept.  At all times the atmosphere of  the council chamber seems to be  LAND AOT  secnoN 39  appear that each member of the  council is imbued with a fixed determination to perpetrate, at the  public expense, some long cherished whim; vicious, fanciful, or  experimental, and never, apparently, a unified, co-ordinated  effort to advance the interests of  Creston along lines dictated by  c:re*ul study of the situation, and  showing appreciation of the va ue  of the Latin precept, "festina  lente."  Some time ago the position and  office of Handyman was created;  this, ,we were led to suppose, with  the idea of gaining   and saving  revenues, bu: upon examination  we are moved to put the question.  What revenues have been gained?  Has the  poll  tax revenue  been  augmented?   Has   any   revenue  Ibeen    augmented?     To     which  ! questions and kindred others  the  ��������� answer would appear to be in the  I negative.  j    Having created the Handyman  j office, the objective of the council  I now seems   to   be,   to  keep the  i Handyman very busy,   (not get-  | ting revenues but spending them,  and   from  the signs of activity  lately prevailing on Fourth Street,  the Handyman is succeeding  admirably   in  the  purpose  of   his  office.  It is a wanton thought which  criticises without suggesting something of merit to replace, and to  this, critic^m of Creston's methods  of getting and of spending money  we beg, with deference, to suggest  that the Handyman's services be  utilized not entirely for  the pur-  but,  in  saxlcuU.                                       il"L?Jr"IL'i? Ubi  -..'.  ''���������*������������������', ������������������: ���������'7"*"*'  .  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Pui chase Land  In  : of  the  Nelson Land  Recordint** Distric  West Kootenay, and situate in  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Take Notice tbat Peter MarUen, of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,   farmer;  inteuds to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described land:  Commencing at a post planted on the  western boundary of Block 7 of District Lot 302A. Plan 781. approximately 6.98 chains south from the  N W. corner of said block due soutb  20.78 chains to the S.W. corner of  Block 8; thence west 20 chains;  thence nort*-* 20.78 chains; thence  east 20 chains; and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETER MARKEN, Applicant.  Dated July 23,1934.  some part, for the purpose of getting it in.  We have a schedule of trade  licences which we suggest are  not being collected one hundred  per cent. We have also lodging  houses- and boarding ��������� houses  scattered all over the village,  and these, because, they are not  situate on Canyon Street, boasting a store front, are required to  pay no license fee at all.  After aii why should they, why  should any person engaged in  trade here pay a license fee?  What protection do they get from  the itinerant who blows in, sells  his stock, then blows out. Are  any revenues collected fronf these  people?   We suggest not.  Does the town exercise any  supervision over the revenues  collected at its amusement  centres? We think not. We  take what is handed to us, if anything, pat ourselves on the back,  then give voice unto the people,  declaring our smartness in business.  Now, therefore, we suggest that  the council, instead of scheming  how to make George pay all  whilst John pays, none, utilize the  machinery at their command, viz,  the services of the Handyman, to  the end that honest fees and  taxes may be imposed, and the  same honestly collected.  We feel sure this arrangement  would make for a happier feeling  all around; the council would get  oodles   of   money;   George   and  Penticton is shipping its 1934  prunes fully ripened^  A talkie movie theatre has  opened for business at Greenwood,  A syndicate oLlocal men plan  to erect a new movie theatre - at  Penticlon.  This season Vernon made no  charge for water used at lawn  sprinkling.  Salmon Arm has 4000 tons  of hav for sale this season. 500  tons are No. 1 timothy.  In the Kootenay and Arrow  Lakes district ah 1934 apple crop  of 97.000 boxes is forecasted.  At Rossland water is so scarce  garden watering and lawn sprinkling is limited to one hour daily.  Rossland dairies have raised  the price of milk to 12^ cents a  quart. Cream is 25 cents half  pint.  At Grand Forks there is a big  drop in apple production, from  81,185 in 1933 to 43,000 boxes  this year.  $10,000 will be spent on a new  creamery at Kelowna. The old  one was destroyed by fire a few  months ago.  Penticton reports a healthy export demand for Cox Orange,  Winter Banana and Grimes  Golden apples.  1  i  "Wise Ducks'-* Come Here  fpr Hunting Supplies  Come to sportsmen's headquarters for the best values hx  Hunting Coats, Caps, Boots, Guns, everjTtbing, including  WB84TEBiK--~the World's Champion AnmiunitioijU  Western Super-mX Shells"  are as popular with duck hunters as;a Qlmstmas.-.-dinner....;  They give you 15 to ao yards greater range'sand Shorter  Shot String. *tlss shot charge hold? ***���������>���������  gether as it travels through the air������instead  of stringing out. More pellets reach the  bird.  For quail or rabbits shoot the hard-hitting  Western Xpert shells. Top quality at *  low price  ***a"~*r    i  awson  3  .A.A.A.m.  ��������� ���������fr-i'A, a   a .a   a   ^ . ���������������, . ^.   ma   m:a . mA. mm . m a m. a - m-m. m. m .mm   a .m. m-m.m  A marker, about 350 feet long  made of whitewashed or painted  stones is being put in at the airport at Bonners Ferry. ^  Within 24 hours of purchasing  second hand . jewelry Rossland  secondhand stores must notify  the police of such purchases.  In Fish Lake, near Salmon Arm,  the water was so warm during  August that fish in large numbers  were killed by the hot waters.  Due   to   the   earliness  of   the  season the Vernon cannery is able  to supply canned goods in time to  be shipped north.   The last boat  ails early i. September.  At Kelowna the cannery complaint is made of the, poor quality  of the tomatoes. The wastage as  they are culled on the way to the  washing machines is very heavy  Fear of infantile paralysis at  Bonners Ferry has caused the  authorities  to   close  the  dance  I HAVE NOW SOME  1   .,...,  GOOD AND DRY  (Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  4  .4  *  4  1  <  4  4  B  ���������  4  4  :**'  '4  i!  **m*>a*\  CHAS.O.RODGERB 1  39 CRESTON     4  ���������w^w-w-xT'wr  PHONE  ��������� w'm'vwm'wvwwm'm "*mw w 'w"wvmmrw,wMwmm,w*rmw  .^.^.^,.W..yf.  ^tj-"*'-'-*."'''''!'--''-'-^  "ft!  I       The Consolidated Mining &  ISmelting; Company of Canada, Ltd  ft TRAIL..   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  Qa  .0  IF YOU LIKE YOUR CAR  (  your  ���������you will   take good care  of   it.    Let   ua do  greasing. Spray your Springs, change your Oil. ������  Don't take chances  on worn out  Tires.    See our 2  ATLAS.    We have your size. s  DEPENDABLE REPAIRS. s  PROMPT SERVICE. ' 5  FRUIT GRATES  and  Sprues Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied wiiii Apple, Pear  and Peach Boxes.  | ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  1 Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  | Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers*  5 Producers and Refiners of  | TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  S Cadmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  ty ...-.���������.     ..,;   ?  WE DELIVER ANY QUANITY  :     tA**m*mm^iAmww m   m j^-y jaa W*a mmm * ������**, ***+    m    mmm.    m^   gm^ imm*       *���������  ��������� CECIL MOORE S GARAGE ���������  :   fhoneiti    ' FGRD DEALER Creston   |  Z *���������  0a at at(������ia aaaaaaaa M.aaaBiB a) af> Biia*iB*ia.a8aBnati*taaaaaaBaaaaasaaaaaB8aaaaaiaaiaiaiwiaia8iB������*>N>i>lii.8*e SBBPCoe eB������������ns������w.na^.Biai.'**)  A  share  of  your  solicited  patronage  wpiuui  *l%    '  DIM  Lumber Co.,  WYNNQE'-L'  ���������'pkON&GmfV "���������;*  it, it*  easy'to<  may be loBt  Your Pocket  used as a batik' has many disadvantages*  IVlorxey carried in  spend on -crifles or  or stolen..  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banls  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or large accounts are wclcomft  THE eANADI&M fti&lM  Ol? CJOl^M.'ER'CI?':: ���������"���������-  Cuplrail Paid Vp 420������000j000 , .  K^p-Tve' FiaiitJ "$20*000^)00? V i  OtcHton Branch,  B8M-  *..���������  ���������EjtJnlf0^  tamm  ^���������W  mmmm  *f,>: THJS   ���������UttJ'.S'J'OJN   ������Ul"VlJfc*W  /  Local and Personal  Chas. Oliver, -mechanic at at Cecil  Moore garage, was a -weekend visitor at  Cranbrook.  FOR -SALE���������The Bayle place at  Creston for sale. Price $1000. Enquire  Review Office.  Arthur Nichols, -who is attending Nelson business college; waa home for Labor  Day weekend.  * _������.  FOR SALE��������� Two Jersey heifers and  milch goat-. Also house- to.rent E.  Nouguie"r, Canyon.  ' Mrs. Dawson of Kimberley arrived on  Friday an* a visit, with her daughter;  Mrs  G. RiJohn.        '���������*������������������"     "���������**   ���������-*-.   ,  ..  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice young pigs,  ready now, $4. John R. Miller, {Alice  Siding), Creston.  Mrs. Denzil Maxwell and children of  Cranbrook, are visitors this week with  Mrss Jas* Maxwell. V  Mr. and Mrs. G. R. John and daughter,  Carlo, were Labor Day weekend visito s  with Kimberley friends7 77  The village treasury is due to enlarge a  matttet of $741���������Creston's share of the  1934 motor license fees.  Father Choinel wiil say Mass at Koly  Cross Church, Creston, at 9 a.m., Sunday, September 9th. He will officiate at  Porthill at 11am.  FIRST  c  B. Twigg got back on Saturday  from Invermere, where he had been  judge at the annual fall fair there the  two days'previous. fc  Mr. and Mrs Keich Kettlewell of Trail  spent a few days here this week with the  fetter's parents Mr. ane Mrs. A. Anderson, Victoria Avenue.  Miss Rachel Morrow left on Saturday  for Trail, where she is tv visiter with her  sister, Mrs. McKechnie. who is a resident in the smelter city.   ���������  -     -  wmsa  Opening day ��������� attendance  Cat ��������� - ���������* ������������������.��������� .!.���������. m    .  3U<  PHONE 52L  CORRIE  ���������Baa  & SONS  GROCERS  i  ���������  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE 19  aVHOimEi5JmL.E  RETAIL.  1  SATURDAY  MONDAY  "at  Victoria    an-  season  pay a  The game branch at  nounces that it will this  bounty of $10 on cougar  FOR SALE���������28 , first-class Rhode  Island Red pullets, good laying strain,  $1 each.   F. Powers, Lister.  FOR SALE���������Three lots, 25x125 feet,  vicinity of Parkjload. Also roll chicken  wire.    Enquire Keview Omce.  Mr. andMrs., G.eo.? Johnson were at  Jaffray. for the weekend, on a -visit with  their daughter, Mrs. W.fielanger.  ���������mm.  mixta.  ..   *~-  --8TB 8 B.C. CB_X.._J_  jduiuuvu  : ac*v   uu   uovuiuo;  Greenwood on a visit with Mr. Bourdon,  who is at present employed in that town  YORKSHIRE PIGS���������Purebred Yorkshire pigs, ready September 18th. Jeff.  Collis, Phone 53X (Alice Siding), Creston.  Creston and District Women's Institute has its September meeting at the  home of Mrs. F. C. Rodgers, Friday, 14th.  at 3 p.m.   ������������������������������������**���������  The young pe*>ple*s organization is  announced to take charge of the evening  service at Trinity "United Church, September 9th.  The ladies will be interested in this  weeks' advt. of the Speers' store, with a  very attractive offer in connection .with  Monarch yarn.   ���������        atCreston  puplic schoprw%s'i?25;^t'4which ^3 were  ������rand new beKiiih������fs. . Th^.ieuryiiaeut'*'i3  on a par with"a year ago.-  *. '-' "*-���������/  Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson and daughter,  Margaret, arrived home on Sunday from  a month's holidays with friends at Toronto and other points in Ontario.  Tom Mawson, jr., who has been here  all summer operating the ranch for his  grandfather, T: Mawson, returned to  Kimberley at the first of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Klingensmith  *>"*"*iv*"' hem*- lust we k from b two  weeks' motor holiday which took. them  to Victoria and points on Vancouver  Island. .?...,-  Miss E. Gallmer of the nursing staff  of Vancouver General Hospital, is a visitor here tbisi week at Christ Church  rectory, with her sister, Mrs. M. T. C.  Percival.     -  Miss Evelyn blivier, who has spent the  summer with her parents. Dr. and Mr?.  Olivier,. returned to Calgary on Monday  to resume her musical studies under  Mrs? G. .Egbert.?.? 7-7.   V ?.."'?.  With the exception of cooler temperatures there- is little change in the  weather. The valley is atiii .blanketed  witii smoke and still no rain���������and no full  moon until the 21st.     .  D. Jones of Cranbrook. the new district p-.blic works engineer, in company  with Mr. Stevens, his assistant at Nelson, were "here on Tuesday looking over  valley roads. Some betterments are  promised.  Mrs. John E. Johnston, teacher of  piano, theory and elocution. Pupils  coached for festivals and examinations,  Toronto Conservatory and Associated  Board, London, England. Studio. Hillside Road, -���������.:  LAJLAI y per caKe  a.'k.M.������Jt*m*\mr*  V6 ">���������*':  ���������**.   .UO  AMMONIA, Snow-flake, per pkt. -  BAKING POWD  ���������'arkTa/%M.i  Iivr*--  1  ILJLX9 l^ggO,  1 4-UjC.  ���������  Bis Chief OYSTER S  100  lbs.  f    io  A $k for McGAVIN'S ���������   -'...-  There's a Difference  Legion which was held in Lister school,  Tuesday   might.    President John   Bird,  who occupied the chair, announced  that  he|had appointed W- McL. Copper, Harold Langston, Ed. .Gardiner and'J. E.  J ob nstod to be members of the enter  tainment committee.     This , .committee  will.become active as,soon as.the present  busy season has' passed.    Armistice Pay  celebration was' discussed, and arrangements were left   in   the   hands   of .the  executive.   The   mati er   of   Christmas  hampers   came   up,    and   a committee  appointed to make arrangements.   The  president promised that before the next  meeting he would appoint members of s  committee to investigate pension  claims  from members of this Post.  --- i  Misses Molly   Kemp and her  friend.       The Vernon district has   30 per  1934 is certainly hanging up.an all-  time Tecord for dryness. Since April the  valley has had a total rainfall of less  than three inches.  Mr. ii. -viincnan ana son. bod, oi  Vancouver, are Creston visitors this  wsek with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Hay. Mr. Hay is here in charge of  Creston bakery, while Mr. and Mrs.  ���������" Fraser are abroad.  Miice &it������in&  ���������Dorothy. Andrews, who have been on a  visit .with the former's father, W. H,  Kemp, have returned to Winnipeg.  = C onn ell M otor.s. report the sale of ra  new Dodge sedan to A. Brady of Crestoh.  Delivery was'taken at Lethbridge,Al-  berta.-where Mr isrady was-visiting.  T Kobus arrived from'Fernie* On Tuesday morning. He is the new principal of  Erickson school." The junior room is  again in charge of Miss Marcella Sanford.  School reopened on Tuesday for the  fall term. There were seven beginners,  Doreen Andrews, Jack Watson, Jack  Goodwin, Barbara Goodwin, Ralph Baldwin, Teddy Botteril and Earl Tooze. In  the other grades there were also seven  new pupils.  cent, more plums than in 1933.  -The apple crop is much On a par  with 1*933. Kelowna has a five  per cent, decrease in *'  crop. -������������������'''������������������ ���������-���������'-������������������'  OTXTTHaQ  %mmm* A*m^mr  COMPANIES ACT  The official .weather report for August  shows the 10th to have been the hottest  day with a: showing of 91 in the shade.  Between Cranbrook andiCK|������Und the coW^v%_two days previous,  35-6 tire. P8tb, wheh Jm& mercury skidded to 37  above zero. August rain *"vas .02 to be  precise. . "���������?.'  ? LOST  ton on Friday, August 24th, 35-6 tire  $3 reward to finder 7.Leave at Connell  Motors, Erickson.  ��������� FOR SALE���������Twilight Herald coal  heater, been used for wood only two  seasons, with coal box���������never used. $15  for the two. Child's iron crib with brass  trimmings aihd mattress complete, $8.  Enquire Review Office.  TENDERS FOR SCHOOL BUILDING  Sealed-tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Tuesday, September.  18,1934, for the erection of a one-room  frame schoolhouse for Huscroft School  District. Lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted. Plans and specifications and aU other information can  be had from J. A. HOBDEN, Secretary  Huscroft School "District, Camp Lister.  '.'B.C.    ��������� "  Ulf ���������    Am     SUw     Oa09JK������l  of Dis. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  Si. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  WEDNESDA Y. SEPT. 12th  Anyone wishing   to   consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  ��������� THROAT,   o-  to   be   fitted   with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  Christ Church W.A. have a new idea  for raising money for the bazaar. They  are to have a sewing material shower to  which all Anglicans are invited, at~"the  Parish Hall on Saturday. September 15  from 3 to 5 p.m There will be no  charge for the tea serve durihg the afternoon.     ; .-j\  Cecil Moore left on Thursday for  Rochester. Minn., for specialist medical  ^treatment. Cecil has not felt his oldtime  self for the past few month, and is presumed to be suffering from some after  effects of his motor mishap of two years  ago. Mrs*. Moore accompanied him as  far as Bonners Ftrry.  Congratulations are being extended  Jim Handley of the Co-Op. store sales  staff, who joined the ranks of the married  men at Spokane on Sunday, when he  was joined in marriage with Miss Katherine Demchuk of Huscroft. They returned to Creston on Tuesday,and, for  the present, are living at Erickson.  A considerable quantity of apples and  pears were blown off in local orchards  during a veiy heavy wind early Friday  morning. The blow was from the southeast and was bad for Wealthy apples and  pears, particularly on unirrigated lands.  On trees carrying a light load considerable loss was occasioned on winter  apples.  There was an attendance of 20 at the  September- meeting    of   the   Canadian  Lizzie McNeil, who has been visiting  at Elko the past few weeks, arrived* home,  in time to" commence school on Tuesday.  Miss.Jennie Kelly of Elko, .who has  been visiting with her grandmother, Mrs.  John Marshall, returned home for school  opening. ?���������' "<���������: ":���������:���������. ������������������ ,  Elsie Mather,. Gordon Smith and Hazel  Miller are attending high school at Creston. The former is staying with Mrs.  F. iiose in town.-; ,-rj ,-*-*���������.���������  Miss TV Walker'was   here last week-  renewing   acquaintances   in the   Alice  Siding section.    She was a pupil at the  first school here.  Mrs. W.A. McMurtrie and grandson,  Leonard McMurtrie, left for Winnipeg  at the end of the week; where the latter  has resumed school work.  Miss Helen Moore, who has spent the  summer with her mother, Mrs H. H.  Taylor, left on Monday to resume her  position as principal of the,. school at  Lumberton.  School opened on Tuesday with an  enrolment of 23, with a new principal, J.  Page of   Rossland.   There are two new  COW FOR SALE���������Purebred Jerseey  milking, or wiii exchange for work horse.  J. Chernoff, Erickson.  TAKE NOTICE that a meeting of the  creditors of CRESTON POWER LIGRT  & TELEPHONE. COMPANY LIMITED in voluntary liquidation, wilt-be-held  at i500 The Royal Bank Bldg*, Vancouver, B.C. on Wednesday the 19th day  of September, 1934, at the hour of 12  o'clock noon; pursuant to the provisions  of the "Companies Act".  Dated at Vancouver, B.C. this 4th day  of September, 1934. .  LAURENCE PATTEN SMITH  I Liquidator.  m\\ i   I**bV ��������� affc a Batli ��������� i *aVah^k * *t*mmAmm4*mm  ��������� aa.-aBi.8ia.  ���������*^8,B8aMMaBflBk������������jB*BB^aBkB>B>W������jBBBB^^  77,7:...pHONE21   ���������-.  OTJR TRUCKS ARE AT  YOUR SERVICE   '  - Whether you want them for an apple haul, or  any other hauling job, we are prepared' f o give  you prompt and reliable service. That we have  been in business continuously for more than 25  years is the best possible proof that our drivers .  are   efficient   and   that charges   are   moderate..  i 1,  McCREATH  COAL.  WOOD,  FLOUR.   FEEr>  beginners.   Mr. Pfage is boarding at the  home of H. Repd. .-, -  Miss Gladys-Webster, who has been  here for holidays with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. H. Webster, left on Monday  to resume her position on t e staff of  the Michel-Natal consolidated school,  Mrs. F. Travis and family arrfved from  Michel and are guests of her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parkin. Mr. Travis  will join her soon, to reside permanently  on their property in the Lakeview district.  Harold Travis started school on Tuesday  ���������'.y'������--p-**���������-**-������ ���������*B**y������y  *~mw) m -By********F******t*********** ' Ib*** ���������  '"WVV'WW'iwr^w?  ErfaSfson  A^4m^^*mm^^m^m*Aim*mmfw/^k Hka*i ���������.,(|>>^y||M^i>ly>(|,i,-yim>T^i-^||-yTy ny I y���������*m ry y-*m���������yi-yr^j���������y- ylwqpmw)pw>~M>mwlp.rxkp* 'tmtmxqpwwf  otict?% Growers and  .'* V  The British Columbia Tree Fruit Board haB been authorize^ by the Dominion Marketing Board under the Natural  Products marketing Act, 1934, to control and regulate the  marketing of all tree .fruits produced in British Columbia in  the area west of the twenty-first meridian bf west longitude,  and south of the fiCty-first parallel of north latitude. This  includes all the fruit growing areas east of Kamloops and  ;KeremeoSa,,:i^v,,,. .,���������...,     , . , .   '  All shippers are ]i-equif������?d to apply for licenses to the B.C.  Treei Friiit Boarcl immediately, as shipment of prbducts''with--.  out.Ruch liceuHef* ih prohibited.  * ' ' ','',' > '    *  --'tfteffiHtratio'tt forms will   be sent by post to all  growers  whose names appear on the list in the ofrico of tie, Boarq.  .;.....   Should any grower jno'b'^&.olve^ ?the  heict fortrtlghti'h^Bhonldl write to the Board for one, as only  ...,��������� .grower Whose namef?; ar^rbgistored will be, qualifiqd tp vote:  ^���������^i^ljf^li^^ or tho Board.   .    ������������������ ?     ��������� .,   ��������� ;  i^m\**A*m*tyWk^k*kMk'\*Am'*-4.fr am .-Ammk0'iM-i*A$-\*f mk^m*M *****'* mm*xM**^'W*0km^--*^kifm-w'1mM������'**  i^A=A-A-aL,A<.A,*1h���������A.mA^.  Wedding bells are due to be heard  Bhortly in the Erickson area.  Mrs. H. Campbell left on Tuesday for  an extended 'stay-in- Bellvue, Alberta.  Anglican Church service at Erickson  scho Ihouse at 8 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 9th.  Jock Dugdale of Bellvue, Alberta,  spent the weekend at his ranch ut Erick5-  son. '���������"���������,'  MiflB Pat Dodds left on Monday for  Cranbrook, where sho is attending high  nchool again thia term.  Sandy Telford got away on Tuesday  to Rogina, Sask., where he will attend  Campion College this term.  P, Putnam wW a Saturday-Sunday  visitor at Nelson, taking In the Wildcats-  Nelson girls softball championship games.  Jim Alton left at tho end of. tho weok  for hia homo at Fernio after spending the  holidays with Mr  and Mrs. W. Currio;  MGiniosh&s  GomSng  and will   be immediately followed by  the winter varieties.    If you have any  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  service at a right price.  These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.   We sell  ,-QORBIN WASHED COAJL.  ���������the best coal fuel available.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  4    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  vUuri  ������������������^���������mry^w^^mx^^^^mty^mx^m^^mm^A^^m^j^wii^A,^  ra. H. IT. Too������e and family aro occupying the now houtio.on thoro ranch heru  and tho children aro'attending Erickson  HchOOI.   ' |-"     '������������������'���������'������������������ a 7:7 ���������  ���������...���������   '?���������; ���������-,- ���������      ; 7. ...  Mr. and Mr������. A.JJtl. Elomont of Milk  Rlvor, Alborta, *wiiro vlsltliig with Mr/  and Mrn. J. G. Connell; roturninB on  Monday.  Mrfl.F, Putnam loft oh Thumday l������������t  on ii visit with frldnds at Boinnevan and  othor poiitlH in Mukillobu, and */.\\ be  away about a month.  ffX^fimiq % ^ip I%$ilia    @yp^^qjg^t|tjlgii*j"*| .^.i^gji  Text Books, Crayons Pencils, Rulers, Pens,  Compasses, Scribblers, Note Books,   Paste,  Drawing Books, Blotters Ink. ���������  Fi ill    ilmi fitiBI Hi Sh  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  "i> -  - Til 1-fl J1^K^ A������-.Ij ? ^TORld  **-** THE   KEVIEW,    C^^^O^.   B.C.  Doviet  Claims  Ocouted.  .������  Claims from Moscow tbat Russia bad usurped second place among the  world's gold producing- countries, superseding- Canada, has been received  -i?������tii abmcst universal scepticism-*. Apparently, the statement has been interpreted as just another of those efforts in propagandism witb which Soviet  authorities key their nationals to further sacrifices, but which singularly  fall to impress the outside world.  During progress of the first five year plan, Moscow deluged the world  with claims of amazing achievement, which, now that the ardors of the  period have subsided, are being assessed at their true worth. There is no  gainsaying the great advances made in certain Industries, particularly the  so-called heavy industries, under the program initiated by Lenin and carried  into effect by Stalin. In some instsnces these have been spectacular, but  (and this is the rub) seldom have they been quite as significant or outstanding as the claims made concerning them.  Several of the leading magazines and newspapers of Britain and  America are devoting considerable sps.cc to reviewing the Soviet industrial  and agricultural achievement. These have been equitable, unprejudiced and,  probably based upon the true facts, for truth and not antagonistic propaganda is what the public seeks these days. The claims made on behalf of  socialized endeavor by proponents of Socialism of the Russian variety, apparently do not stand the test of statistical investigation. Alan Monkhouse,  one of the British engineers sacrificed for propaganda purposes in the  notorious sabotage trials of a year or so ago, in a book of his experiences  in Russia is surprisingly sympathetic to the Soviet planning scheme in the  light of the circumstances preceding his deportation. Paying some attention to the statistical record of industrial achievement, he shows that the  Soviet government's own figures in specialized lines such as house building  do not compare favorably with similar achievements in capitalistic and individualistic England, recorded at the same time.    He cites several particu-  mrmm  - A *"*- .     -   .  la^o ix* wliicli Soviet S-utixvatliitss cmimeti to nave ������ut-custancea tiieir ct-egen-  ������W������tt   f������   Twa   R.-ftH.-blflRAT&'ft  "***l*     ���������������������       m   *W**w     mmk.mrwarmrmaammA-A'w.m*  Alberta Veteran Carried Despatches  For General Strange  In Alberta 50 years ago, when  highwaymen were just fading from  the western frontier with the coming  of the first Northwest Mounted Police, and when Indians were still on  the warpath often, Charles F. Stewart drove the mail stage. Now 69 and  retired, he lives at Edmonton.  Native of the prairies, he saw two  rebellions at first hand. Son of the  chief factor of the Hudson's Hay Co.,  he was a lad of eight and lived a few  miles below Fort Garry (later Winni-'  Pm.rm\       Im       8-t. *v      4-n^..U1'...M      *3*..���������~ _.������        J.8. ���������  v-6 /     *JJ     vug     uuuuiuuci    x&a.yo      UX       U1C  first Red River rebellion. He can recall seeing the soldiers coming up the  Red river. As a youth of 20, when  the malls were stopped by the Saskatchewan rebellion of 1SS5, he went  on the courier line, carrying dispatches for General Strange's Alberta field force. He "made several  trips on horseback between Saddle  Lake and Fort Pitt.  His predecessor on the mail job,  Peter Campbell, -was on the driver's  seat when the Calgary coach was  held up and   the   mails   robbed   by  Around Thn World Cmise  _ m    ������,   highway 1"i&i"'   i"   tlie   uxiiy   case   01   ius  ate and collapsing capitalistic contemporaries, which are not substantiated  by the facts.  Apparently, the same is true of the gold production, backed by Russia  threats that, having overtaken Canada they will shortly overtake and pass  South Africa in production of the precious metal. In reply to this, Canadian  mining authorities maintain that, while undoubtedly Russia has been creeping up in production, it has not yet supplanted Canada as ranking second in  production of newly mined gold. Much of the Russian gold, it is elaimed,  was withdrawn from hoarding and, therefore, it is old gold reclaimed.  South Africans scoff at what tbey term a bombastic claim, and have no  fear of losing "premier place among the world's gold producers. This contention is hacked by Dr. P. S. Nazaroff, formerly a famous Russian geolog- |  ist and now a fugitive from the Bolsheviks. His statement, based on actual |  knowledge of the various Russian goldfields and not upon political bias, is  to the effect that nowhere in Russia do gold-laden bodies occur with the  regularity and in the volume seen on the Rand in South Africa. "If Russian gold fields ever reach the stage of providing competition for South  Africa it will be at tremendous cost of time and labor of transportation,"  he concludes.  kind in this part of the west.  It "was no picturesque coach that  was in use in 1891 but.a lumber  wagon with an open centre for package freight and a closed cabin on  the rear that accommodated six passengers. An average of 40 miles of  trail was~ covered each day by the  plodding team, and numerous creeks  and streams -were forded en route.  i;ni������r*ul    "VVKltO   Sa,3F   abator    jb-v   vM.an.xA>  Interesting Calls At Many Ports  Preliminary enquiries throughout  America indicate that the 1935  Arcun**1 the "World Cruise of the Cunard "white Star liner Franconia will  be well booked up. The Franconia  will follow the route around the  Southern Hemisphere as she has done  during the past two seasons. The  liner will leave New York on Saturday, Jan. 12, and sail south for her  first port of call at Kingston, Jamaica.  Here there will be a drive to Spanish  Town and other points of interest for  passengers. Leaving Jamaica on the  16th the Franconia arrives at Panama on the 18th, calling at Cristobal.  A daylight passage of the Panama  Canal is" made, with an auto drive to  Colon, Ancon, Panama City and Old  Panama.  The Franconia calls at San Pedro  in California to allow Westerners to  embark for the cruise and also to  permit passengers to drive to Los  Angeles, Hollywood, Beverley Hills  and other famous California resorts.  Mf*i~m*xxrmnZwA4-x*     4-TU **.     "Dan +*,*** **     +*fr*^     tjt������tnwiAM%aj{A  %m/*?V-"a-~*"-i34VA-A������~~������      *UU.*C*     A   OUUIU      U&C     ���������*.' * ������**4^ V**A������*  will call at the Hawaiian Islands,  where two days will be spent from.  Feb. 2 to Feb. 4. The itinerary here  calls for tours to Kilo and Honolulu,  the Lave Tubes, the Kilauea Volcano,  the Fern Forest, Diamond Head and  Waikiki Beach. An unusual call will  be made in the Society Islands at Papeete (Tahiti). Here preparations are  being made for entertainment * and  dancing by natives to amuse the pas-*  sengers. Cook Islands will be visited  two days later and there will be a  motor drive in the Island of Raro-  native     dancing     at  cruise liner arrives at Santos and Rio  ue JaueitO,  wltciv there will be VisitS  to a snake farm in the former city  and to the magnificent scenic points  in the capital. The last port of call  of the Franconia will be at Barbados,  arriving back in New York on Friday; May 31: She will have touched  at~3S ports on her 139-day cruise,  covering 37,070 miles. The Franconia is at present engaged on a  series of cruises between New York  and the St. Lawrence, calling at Newfoundland, the Saguenay and Quebec.  Salvaging Goltf From Chimney  U.S. Assay Office Reclaims It From  Th������ Soot  Since the U.S. government devaluated the dollar, almost doubling the  dollar value of every scrap of gold,  the Assay office in New York has  been using every conceivable precaution in its melting room to conserve  the metal. The Assay Office is housed  in a relatively new building, white  and severe, at the corner of Old Slip  Rebuilding Viking Boat  Oak   Timbers    Intact    After    Being  Submerged Thousand Tears  A Viking boat has been "reconditioned" at Danzig, after one thousand years. Workmen engaged in digging a ditch at Oliva found the remains of the boat only five feet beneath the surface of the ground. The  sturdy oak planks of which the boat  was originally built had defied the  ravages of time so successfully that  it has been possible to reconstruct  the vessel in its entirety. Tho boat  is thirty feet long, with places for  eighteen oarsmen. Iron nails had  been U3ed In the making, as well as  Drugs In Garden Flowers  Many Are Valuable For Something  mm-      -   i-   i  )  "*-       "**"Tli__ il ������i -*        ******** a s-kmm Aamm  jA.ytxTXi  juxuaat  jutTaaaaTy  Most gardens contain at least one  flower whose value to mankind is not  to be estimated simply in terms of  beauty. The leaves of the stately  foxglove yield the drug digitalin,  which still has no superior a3 a cure  for heart disease or dropsy. The  crocus ia the basis of a preparation  for gout sufferers, and the lobelia  tenders good service as a balm for  whooping cough. Then what a siren  is the monkshood! Its attractive blue  flowers conceal a deadly poison, aconi-  tum, one-sixteenth of a grain of  wooden pegs. Parts of the gun-1 which will kill a man. But like other  wales, with   the   original   rowlocks,   garden drugs, this virulent member,  have survived, and much of the moss  with which the seams were packed to  make them water-tight Ib still* in  place.  A new machine determines scientifically how sharp a razor blade is,  how much it is dulled by use in  shaving, and how successfully it can  be roaharpencd.  scientifically controlled, is invaluable  In the treatment of fevers and acute  neuralgia.  Wine must como from a limited  area of Franco to bo legally called  champagne.  Or "Even A House  "Auto-mobile owners will lca/ve  their vehicles unlocked with keys at  hand and then complain to thc polico  when someone borrows or steals  thorn," remark**) the St. Thomas  Times-Journal, Woll, why should It  bo noceosary to lock, a car, and not a  horse and buggy' asks tho Wood  stock Sontlnol-Review.  Proposed Tax On Noise  Idea Of British Minister Of Transport May* Save Nerves  A tax on noise" is proposed to save  the nerves of the people of the United  Kingdom.    It is thought that taxation may succeed where all appeals  have failed in the matter of unnecessary noise, and the suggestion of a  tax was made in a letter from Leslie  Hore-Beiisha,  minister  of transport, which was read at a conference  of the Anti-Noise League at Oxford.  "All new heavy motor cars put on  the road since January, 1933, have to  be fitted   with   pneumatic tires," he  wrote,   "and  the  scales  of  taxation  have been  so  framed  as  to  give  a  strong incentive to people to substitute pneumatic tires on existing vehicles.    The  heavy vehicle  on  solid  tires which caused so much unnecessary noise in the past is rapidly disappearing.  "Regulations also forbid the use of  motor vehicles and trailers which  have caused excessive nola**), and the  sounding of horns on stationary vehicles, i  "The road traffic bill proposed further to prohibit the use of tho horn  ln proscribed hours find zones of till-  ence.'" Mr. Hore-Bellsha stated that  in order to gain exact knowledge of  what really causes noise tho ministry has invoked tho best scientific  asssltance. He expressed tho hopo  the motor manufacturing industry  will co-oporato with tho govevnmont  In a dotormlncd effort to find a  remedy for proMent unnecessary and  harmful nolaes.  %lltr7SUbSIIIf35^55  9a9b   ^a*^BBhBbSBBiQavig   HmSHttpw*.m   WWSHB^Pa  Often the Cause of Diarrhoea  aqj^ If   you   are   suddenly   attacked   with   Diarrhoea,  ttoajaiOi Jl Dysentery,   Colic,   Crumpa,   Pain.'*   in    the   Stomach,  %J������!������*X!L/m  ,m Summer Complaint or any LooBoness of tho Bowels,  ^^9kW^m^r aa not waste valuable tlmo, but got a boUte of Dr.  Fowler'n  Kxtract  of Wild  Strawberry and  boo how  quickly it will reiiuvo you.  Thin bowol complaint remedy ban been on tho  market for tho past B8 years. Proof enough that  you aro not experimenting with oomc now and untried  mcdlclno.  Do  not  accept  n Bubntituto.   Got "Dr. Fowler'n'*  wliM-i yon iiMit far it, nnrl b*������ on tlio flafo Hide.  Put up only by Tho T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Looked The Part  He wan a golfer who niways played  in his oldest clothes. Ono day ho sot  cut for tho course, his clubs slung  over hla ahouldor. ,,,  Walking down a street he haw n  woman leaning oyer hor garden gate,  oyolng his approach angrily.  "You'ra very late," she ftnid, ������lm.***r������-  ly, no ho drew level.  "Late?" echoed tho antonl-med  golfer.  "Yea, latol You promised to wwoop  my chimneys at oljrht, and It'a past  (nine o'clock now.*"  tongo,    with  Avarua.     Recalling   the   late   Louis  Stevenson, a visit will   be   made   to  Vailtma,   his  home  in  Apia   in   the  Samoan Islands.   The famous '-'Siva'"3  or native dance will be performed in  Apia.  The Franconia then sails on to the  Fiji Islands, with a motor drive into  the    interior    where   there   will   be  "Mekes" or tribal dances performed.  The Franconia will   also   visit   Australasia.    Five days will be spent in  New   Zealand;   commencing   with   a  motor  drive  from  Auckland,  a? two  days inland tour to Rotorua and the  famous Thermal district, with visits  to Maori villages.   Two days will be  spent in Australia,- with motor drives  in   and   around   Sydney,    including  visits to   the   famous   beaches,   the  New Bridge, Koala Bear Farm and  the celebrated noo.   A special exhibition of boomerang throwing will be  arranged at the native settlement of  La Peruse.   There will be an optional  two days trip over the Blue Mountains to Mount Victoria and the Jen-  olan Caves.  March 11 finds the Franconia at  Port Moresby (Papua) New Guinea.  A visit to thc Papuan village at  Hanabanda will include tribal dances  by natives. Another unusual port  of call for the Franconia will be in  the Lesser Sunda Islands with a  visit ashore at Kalabahai. A day or  two will be spent in Ball at Telok  Padang with visits to temples and  magnificent scenic points. There will  be an exhibition here of native arts  and crafts and Ballncse dancing. Two  days will be spent in Java. There  will be an auto drive around Sema-  rang to Batavia and Buitonzorg,  visiting the famous Botanical Gardens.  The Franconia will call at Singapore, March 24.   There will be visits  to points of interest   in   tho Malay  Straits,   tho  Botanical   Gardens,  for  instance,    and     Ponang    Hill.     The  Franconia sets sail   to   South  India,  arriving at Madras on tho 30th and  calls at Ceylon early in April.   There  will bo visits in and around Colombo  and Mt. Lnvlnla, hh woll tm to Kandy  and the Botanical Gardens. A unique  port of call will be Port Victoria in  the Soychollo Inlands   with   a  motor  drive to tho Islands of Maho, whore  an  exhibition   of   native   arts   and  crafts   has   beon   arranged.   Kenya  Colony is next visited, with a call at  Mombasa,    A "ngoma" or series of  tribal dances will   bo   performed at  Klllndinl.   Next comes Zanzibar and  Madagascar, visiting   Majunga,   ono  of the most interesting ports in the  Indian   Ocean.    Three   daya   will   be  spent in tho Union of South Africa,  with driven   in   una   around Durban  and   an   excursion   to   PIotormarltK-  burg, Port UHlzaboth and Capo Town  with optional toura inland an desired.  ,.Tho Franconia then malcoa a long  voyage aciostn tho South Atlantic to  tho Rlvor Plato.   The Franconia calls  at Montevideo and In Uruguay  and  pttOfienEff-rn may vl������lt "rawnoM Air*"-"* by  apodal steamer.    Turning north tlie  portant installations is called a fume  precipitator���������in reality,   a  series  of  metal sleeves,   each   plumbed   by   a  chain.     Alternating     currents    run  through the chains and the sleeves;  and, as smoke passes up the chimney,   the   soot   particles,   containing  minute quantities of gold, are dashed  from the air by this electric barrage,  and  fall   to   the   bottom of the flue.  This px-ecious residue is collected once  or twice a year by men who go into  the basin of the chimney and shovel  it out.    The   Assay   Office  .realizes  $10,000 to $15*000 on, the sal������ of gold,  reclaimed from chimney soot.    Even  the dust on the walls is collected for  gold.  Easy To Remember  The debate over "I" and "me"  goes on unendingly, but there is one  thing that we ought.tb stop. It is  the phrase, "between you and I". If  the people who use it would reverse  the pronouns and say "between I  and you," they might learn to use  the correct form, but every day we  hear from the most unexpected  sources tlie heart-rending "between  you and I". The correct form, of  course, is "between you and me."  ARE YOU ON A  Then, more than ever, Nature  needs tne assistance, about  twice each week, of a Purifying,  Energizing.Effervcacing glass of  L  I'-j'.'K^A'a'al'a^ ktfMl*''a--8B**B-H  ANJSREW5  *K|->^;E-R-7?S#i;T'  In TINS���������35c ������nd 60c  NEW,LARGE BOTTLE, *JSc  ������al  Cook flal������, moat and vegetable**  In Canapar. You will b������ d������-  ughtcd with their new flavor  ���������nnd no odor������ eaoapo. At  dealers or write���������  ���������  ���������-. ������������������ ���������,    '    ' " '    :;���������������������������'*���������..  -..'...  ..'m^Hm ��������� i ';  2002 3H������^  p  K  fin-i mt if US i .irtkfBl? :  UK AW IIIALL. ������ ILEr  PRJESIDENT C.P.R.  BIESIN MONTREAL  -if  For  Montreal.���������A career intimately as  eociated with Vj the opening up of  Western Canada was en3ed"here with  the death of Grant Hall, 70, vice-  president of the Canadian Pacific  Railway.  Mr. Hall was taken to hospital  Aug. 11 suffering from a stroke. His  condition at first improved and gave  hope he might recover, but he failed  rapidly and his physician warned the  end was near,  Although he was a native of Montreal and although he returned here  to occupy the high railway post he  held at hi3 death, it was chiefly on  the western lines that his capacity as  an executive was developed.  He began his railroad career with  the Canadian Pacific Railway as a  fitter. "In 1886, he joined the old  Intercolonial railway as a general  locomotive foreman, stationed at  - Moncton, N.B.  In 1898 he was again in the service of the Canadian Pacific Railway  and held the position of general foreman at McAdam, N.B. Shortly after  the turn of the century he went west  as general foreman in Winnipeg.  In 1902 he went to Revelstoke,  B.C., as master mechanic, then returned to Montreal as assistant  superintendent of rolling stock, eastern division.  In 1904 he became superintendent  of motive power, western lines, and  in 1908 was made superintendent of  motive power for the company.  From 1911 to 1912 he was the  company's assistant general manager  and in 1913 became general manager  for western lines at Winnipeg. Two  years later he was made vice-presi-  ���������-"**. dent and general manager at Winnipeg.  The position he held at. his death,  vice-president with jurisdiction over  all lines, was his since 1918.  He was credited with having a  thorough knowledge of all railroad  problems, and was noted for his  ability to avoid friction of all kinds  and was known as a hard worker.  Mr. Hall held the affection of his  men and was frequently chosen for  the company's representative in arbitrating with the railroad unions.  He was born here Nov. 7, 1863.  He married Mary E. Haley and had  a son, William Hall, and a daughter,  Madeleine Hall. He was educated at  Bishop's college, Lennoxville, Que.,  and entered railroad work shortly  after.  He was a member of several clubs  including the Manitoba club, Winnipeg, and Vancouver club, Vancouver,  and the Rideau club, Ottawa.  HON. ARTHUR W. ROEBUCK  Ottawa   To   Advance    Funds  Relief Purposes  Victoria. ���������-The Dominion government will assist British Columbia in  the financing of direct relief to  March 31, 1935, which will^amount  to approximately $2,800,000 in addition to the $1,200,000 grant from the  federal government, John Hart, minister of finance, announced.  Mr. Hart returned here from Ottawa, where he spent several weeks  negotiating for financial aid for the  province.  Mr. Hart completed arrangements  for a loan from the Dominion of $2,-  000,000 to meet a maturing obligation in New York and also for an  advance of $375,000 on account of  the deficit in the accounts of the last  fiscal year.,  He also negotiated a loan to the  province of $1,000,000 for advances  to municipalities unable to carry their  share of direct relief.  Mr. Hart stated the Dominion has  agreed that, on all the province's indebtedness to the Dominion, the interest rate will be 4% per cent, instead of 5 per cent., in line with a  general fall in interest rates.  The minister said Prime Minister R. B. Bennett had agreed to  loan the province $1,000,000 for a  public works program as the result  of representations made by Premier  T. D. Pattullo for a loan of $5,000,-  000.  Billions For War  Fabulous Sums spent In Europe For  Armaments  London.���������Confident the '"eventaul  war" will be fought at high speed,  thc world is grooming fast iron soldiers to do the job.  While London and Paris army men  tended to differ with the^ opinion  Italian military authorities expressed  to the effect that trench warfare  was obsolete, Great Britain and  France nevertheless went .forward  with Italy   in  efforts   to   speed   up  ,#-*. ^.^Tmmm^F1 ^^^* ** *** ^^49* 4y WA^\^\<mm4k mV*  bUjIO V CJLU'CU.^O     WJ.       U*. kmttmWjkfOa  The League-, of Nations' armament  yearbook published at Geneva estimated that the world spent between  $3,471,000,000 and $4,399,000,000 gold  for armaments in 1933.  A great part of this, army men  agreed, went for tanks, aircraft and  Attorney-General for Ontario, who other fast fighting machines design-  is studying ways and means of tying e~ to wage war at maximum velocity,  up the assets of relatives and friends'. While willing to "admit the speed  of any kidnapped person in order to|of highly mechanized modern armies  prevent payment of ransom, as an> would radically affect the old stale-  outcome of the kidnapping of John S. '< mat������    of    trench    warfare,    French  Labatt of London.  Drouth Problem  President Beatty of CP.R. Opposed  To Moving Settlers From South  Moose Jaw.���������"The problem of the  as in southern Saskatche-  May Abrogate Treaty  Japan Will Not Adhere To Washington Treaty "Unless New Plan  Is Adopted  Tokyo.���������Japan will abrogate the  Washington naval treaty of 1922 unless other signatory powers "give  evidences of favorable consideration  to a new scheme for limitation of  armaments which Japan will propose," a foreign office spokesman announced.., *m  The spokesman indicated the proposal would be made during London  discussions preliminary to the 1935  naval conference and that the attitude of the powers during arid after  this conference would be closely  watched.  Sale Of Government Cars  "*~" ..  Auction Sale In Toronto Stadium  Nets About $37,000  Toronto.���������The "University of Toronto's stadium, scene of many famous  gridiron struggles, was thronged  with a crowd-of more than 5,000 to  witness the Hepburn government's  wholesale auction of automobiles  used by officials and ministers of the  former Henry government..  "When the noise had died away and  the auctioneers had completed their  task, 87,cars had been disposed of at  a sum aggregating about $37,000.  . A large sedan* that carried former  Premier George S. Henry of Ontario  a bit. 3m.ore_.-;th.an ^48,000.... miles 7 was  sold for $1,500.      V7 ?        7  Before the sale, 13 cars were with?  drawn for use Of the department sbf  health, leaving the total number to  go on the block at 87.  As the former premier's car was  hoisted onto an elevated runway,  Auctioneer M. Moore of Aylmer,  Ont., exhorted the crowd to bid up,  saying: "You will be proud to tell  your grandchildren you bought the  first government car sold at public  auction, the car of Premier Henry."  There were numerous shouts of  "ex-premier."  An expensive, but six yaar-old car  in which the late Hon. E. A. Duniop  used to ride, was sold for $600. It  has travelled 70,093 miles. A 1930  model of a less expensive car went  for $400.   It has done 115,307 miles.  military leaders said they still believed trenches would continue to  play an imporant .part in warfare  and held to their theory the infantry  is still the backbone of an army.  The French intended to test transportation of troops by aeroplanes in  air .manoeuvres.  Great   Britain's    conviction    that  wan cannot be solved "by moving the another war in "Europe would be more  people to other parts of the province,  open led to the creation  this sum-  This -would be unfair to the people  mer of the first permanent tank bri-  involved, unfair to the drouth areas'. gade.  and a great mistake   for   the   province,", said E. W. Beatty,  chairman  and president of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company,   in   an   interview  here.  "The  solution bf the problem lies  rather in the  governments standing  by the farmers with required assistance   to   bring   them,   through    the  emergency,  coupled   with   soil   con-  ssrvatic"*i on lands 9.c!s*->t6ci to -a-rain  growing,   and. the   development    of  grazing land   for   grazing  purposes;  and a policy  of  water  development  and   conservation   for   use   on   the  farms," Mr. Beatty said.  By water conservation and development, Mr. Beatty explained, he did  notmean large schemes for irrigation  works, which experienxer^n-this country had shown to be too-.���������expensive for  the returns "possible, but rather ths  development of adequate water supplies for farm use, including stock  growing. *     -.-������������������  Favors Recommendation  Toronto.���������Extension of the recommendation system to supplant examinations in the schools was urged  by Duncan Mc Arthur, deputy minister of education for * Ontario. Responsibility for determining standing  should be placed on those most intimate with the work of the students,  he said.  May Become Permanent  Ontario Government Likely To Abandon Farm Loans Policy  Toronto.���������The Mail and Empire  says early abandonment of Ontario's  farm loans policy is rumored at  Queen's Park. m  The paper adds:  Hon. Duncan Marsn.au, Ontario  nlinister of agriculture, is reported  to be fearful of collecting anything  like the $55,000,000 which the province has now out with the farmers  and for that reason is said, on coming into office, to have ordered the  suspension which now, to all appearances, may become permanent."  If the present policy is7 abandoned,  the paper., says, it is likely the entire  staff of the agricultural development  board, including W. Bert Roadhouse,  chairman, will be dispensed with and  only a bare skeleton of the organizar  tion retained.  Demand Tax Rate Cut  A Woman President  aJaaliwamaniiMaiaa.-  Predicts A Woman Will Head U.S.  Government Within A Generation  Chicago.���������A ' woman president of  tho United States within a generation was predicted by Miss Lillian D.  Rock, secretary of tho National Association of Women Lawyoro.  "I expect that within my own lifetime some brilliant woman will make  hor way from tho ballot box tb tho  presidency," she told, thc af-fjoclatlon'n  annual convention,  "All of our country's presldcnta  have gono forth f*lom "wO'-nori. What  la to prevent woman herself from  going forth to occupy this oxaltod  poat?"  New Mining Company  Has Been Incorporated  Capitalized At Ten Million And Will  Promote Gold Production  Toronto.���������Canadian Gold and Metals Mining Company, . Limited, with  authorized capital of $10,000,000, has  been incorporated and will launch  into tlie mining field shortly to promote gold production and to provide  a medium for investment in mining  securities.  Fifty per cent., or $5,000,000, of  tho company's capital is to bo invested in dividend paying mining stocks,  listed on a recognized exchange, or-  government bonds. Twenty per cent,  la to be Invested chiefly in mining  atocks listed on an exchange but hot  necessarily dividend paying, and tho  remaining 30 por cont. is for speculative purposes.  Among tho directors aro Sir Henry  Drayton, K.C; Hon. W. D. Ross, J.  W. Ho'bbs, EL W. Beatty, K.C, president of tho Canadian Pacific Ratl-  "Way and David Sloan, of Vancouver.  Building Railway Line  Stewart, B.C.���������Construction of the  railway line of the Canadian Northeastern Railway from Stewart has  been started under the charter granted the company, calling for an expenditure of $30,000 this year. The  line is intended to run ultimately to  Fort Grahame, B.C., about 250 miles..  SdnsontoK Taxpayers Threaten Strike  "Unless Rate Is Reduced  Edmonton. ��������� Edmonton taxpayers  took up arms against their city administration and, in a mass meeting  at which every one of the 1,480 participants had to produce assessment  notice to gain admission, decided on  a tax strike unless expenditures are  cut and a tax rate of 50 mills adopted. Redistribution of taxation liability and drastic cut in expenditures  arc demanded.  Edmonton's tax rate now stands at  64 mills, one of the highest in Canada.  BETROTHAL 01  PRINCEGEORGE  IS ANNOIlNfFJ)  London.���������The betrothal of Prince  George Edward, fourth son of the  king and queen, to the beautiful  Princess Marina of Greece was announced in the court circular.  "It is with the greatest pleasure,"  the announcement said, ^ta&t the  king and queen announce the betrothal of their dearly-beloved son,  Prince George, to Princess Marina,  daughter of Prince and Princess  Nicolas of Greece, tc which union the v-  king has gladly given his consent." ...  An acquaintance that dated back 7  five years to the young couple's first  meeting in London ripened into  romance in a Balkan setting, the  picturesque Slovenian' Alps of Yugoslavia, London understood. There the  prince and princess have been staying  at the summer home of Prince Paul  of Yugoslavia.  The prince will be 32 on December  20.   Princess Marina is 27.       -  The princess has inherited all the  beauty and charm of her Russian  mother and the pleasing qualities of  her father, a brother of the late King  Constantine of Greece.  The prince will be the third of  the children of the reigning house to  marry. His only sister, Princess  Mary, the princess royal, was married in 1922 to Viscount Lascelles  (now the Earl of Harewood). Their  Majesties' second son, the Duke of  York, was married in 1923 to Lady  Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon.  The Prince of Wales, heir to the  throne, meantime remains a bachelor.  He passed his 40th birthday * last  June.  It was understood no plans whatsoever have yet been made for the  marriage.  The prince, next to the Prince of  Wales, is best known of the royal  children in. Canada. As an officer on  H.M.S. Durban in 1928 he visited  various British  Columbia  cities.  The tall, blue-eyed handsome prince  and his fiancee have many tastes in .  -common.- >������..,.,......._..,-. ...?. ,.,,...^,...... .���������-   Among them is love for music. The  prince, is an accomplished pianist  while the princess has been schooled  as an amateur musician.  The princess also likes dancing  and shooting���������two amusements of  which Prince George, as well, is very  fond.  A thoroughly modern girl in every  respect, the young Grecian princess  likewise engages enthusiastically in  outdoor sports, another trait calculated to endear her to. England's  sport-loving people.  The princess was educated in  Athens, Paris and London, and speaks  fluent French, English, Greek, Rus-*  sian and German.  SCENE OF $42*3,000 HOLD-UP  W.   N.    U.    2002  Neted' Kxplave*- limul  Sydney, Australia.���������Sir Edgevyorth  David, noted explorer who led an expedition to tho south magnetic polo  ln 1000 and alno took part in Sir  Ernest Shackleton* s early-century  Antarctic exploration������, tiled at hlpi  Hornmby, N.S.W., homo.  Fear Five Men Drowned  Thrown Into Columbia River When  Cable On Cage Broke  Revelstoke, B.C.���������Hope has been  given up that there were any survivors among the five men who were  thrown into the Columbia river when  the cable of a cage in which they  were crossing the stream broke.  Ono man of six in the cable cage,  Roy Palmer of Winnipeg, reached  shore and two others were seen struggling 400 yards down the rushing  water, but apparently thoy did not  reach safety.  The men were employed in tho relief camp at 10-Mile on thc Big Bend  highway, and woro amusing themselves on thoir off-work Sunday in  taking an exciting rldo across tho  river.  In tlio foreground in soon tlio push-cart which concealed tho machine  gun used by tho Brooklyn bandits who mado tho biggest cash haul in North  Amor lea; the largo car Ih tho armored automobllo hold uxi by tho gangstera.  The polico aro uhown questioning witnouaoH.  Mountain Climbing Tragedy  Government Camp, Ore.���������After 10  hours of rescue efforts in which tbiee  rescuers nearly lost their lives, thc  body of Victor F. von ISformann, 22,  University of Washington student  from Hunt Point, Wash., was brought  out of tho sulphurous crater of Mt.  Hood.  No Decision On Trip  Ottawa.���������No definite decision bad  bocn reached as to his project***"*!  journey to Geneva, Prime Minister R.  B. Bennett atated after a lengthy amnion of cabinet couhcil. It wan un-  dermtood the qtientlon wan under con*  ���������Ideratton. THE  CjBSSSON  BETIE*?  FOR SALE���������Fivs heavy work horses,  suitable for ranch work or logging, will  consider a trade for a milch cow Can be  seen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  w a Fmrsre* *  JLmtf+MJrjiJUmMmm- i  %"*" ��������������� t.    if ������������������        I  -.      II -B.  JweitV Strtifj'm-t.esse.  of HOSE.  mxtxmzm.     ^/mm-mm  mm*  mmm  mJ~*a  MAX**.**  Mli mi mm.  Dresses Priced to suit I   9  Lpne Fashion Snoppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  FOR SALE-  year old hens.  -Leghorn pullets and one  C. Hollm, Creston.  A. Corrie was renewing acquaintances  in Spokane at the weekend.  FOR SALE���������jersey cow, 3 years old,  just freshened. Mrs. C. A. Robinson,  Canyon  FOR SALE���������Pickling onions, medium  and large, price reasonable. Richardson,  Erickson.  Vital statistics as recorded for August  show the Valley to have had four births,  4 deaths and two marriage licenses were  ssued.   Of  the new citizens two were  boys.  Ti/T   iyj.ua.  nd Miss" Ada Lewis  were weekend visitors with friends in  Cranbrook.  CB * T TT������  OOJJU-  t3..^^.Ymm^.A  -x. UICU1CU  Agnes Crane of Wynndel; Mrs. R. B.  McKay, Dot Wightman, Lizzie Arm-  itag, Nell Payne, Dot Palmer, Betty  Speers and Pearl Spencer. The team  was under the management of Ollie  Christie.  milking, or wiii exchange for work horse.  J. Chernoff, Erickson.  WANTED-*Girl for house worlfe in  exchange for beauty course., Mrs.  Parry's Beauty Shop, Creston.  Miss Dorothy'Olivier will resume piano  classes September 6th. Pupils prepared  for Toronto Conservatory examinations.  TULIPS^-Tulip bulbs forsale, assort-,  ed colors. .Ko.71 size $2 per 100. No. 2  size. $I.du per 100. J. W7 RobihsuH,  Crestoh. ' ?t,- y ������������������'.-���������,     '   .--I-    *.!   i. BJ.   18,88,8 81    8.8J8S  mmt  *��������� \>*m  vjjv  Women's Auxiliary to Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion the auxiliary had  a card party and social in the Mallandaine hall Wednesday evening last���������the  husbands being the invited guests. At  court whi3t the high scores were made  by Mrs.,Cowling and E. Gardiner. Consolation prizes went to Mrs. Gardiner  and J. E. Johnston. Supper was served,  after which the auxiliary Tpresident called  on Col Mallandaine to speak, who gave  a timely talk on the convention at Portland as well as on the returned man and  his prodlems   iii    the    working world.  President John Bird of thel^Legion spoke  in similar strain, advising all returned  men with the Ladies' Auxiliary, to work  togetber for the common cause of tne re^  turned ssan and hi; family. A vote of  thanks was tendered Mrs. D. itoss, convenor of the social committee, for tne  efficient way everything bad been carried  out  u:iu,  miiauf  XX?  .**���������:*.  GENERAL ELECTRIC  fteitator Washer 1  An  exceedingly   low-priced  washer that renders excellent  service.   The modern agitation  method assures a thorough  washi g  action.    The tub will accommodate  approximately 6 pounds of clothes.  The writer is adjustable with  safety lever and highest quality  cushion rubber rolls. The gear  drive insures the ultimate in efficiency and trouble-free operation.  Costs only TWO GENTS  $89 SO       ^^   HOUR   to operate!  THE HO.VIE OF ELECTRIC SERVANTS  R. Waimstey, Harry  Rodgers   were   Labor Day visitors  at  Fernie for the baseball tournament and  other sport eveiits.  Revenues were light at Creston office  of the provincial police for August with  a total intake of $802. of which $234 was  collected under the Motor Vehicle Act.  Saturday last saw the   first opening  date of the 1934 hunting season, Bear  may  now be legally taken.   Deer and  ' came birds will be available after the  16tb.  CJSiuppintj   fir OSi ,, loC*.*!   w&rchuUS*?S   COn-  uaues heavy to mixed cars, heavy to  Wealthy apples. Shipping of Mcintosh  R-ds will not be permitted until the  middle of the month.  *V a*-*-**"* Tk/T> E"  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd  CRESTON,   B.C.  The Regal shows with a variety of  games of chance, some animals and  merry-go-rounds played a two night  stand at Creston Friday and Saturday  on the Lamont lo*;, next the vendor's.  FOR SALE���������Two houses (one new),  22 x 36 ft., story and half, bathroom,  wired, som orchard, poultry house, four  blocks from post office, cheap for cash,  clear title, owner. Apply Miss Annie  Hanson, Creston-,,ti  Creston Intermediate baseball club got  into the finals at the tournament at Canyon on Labor Day. In the playdown  they trimmed Kitchener 6-3 on Sunday,  but iri the playo. on Monday with  Canyon the locals went under 17-3.  wr AM*. ������������������������;*-������.  ;.  and  his  Broadway-  Musical Show  'George White -s  oendals'  WHEN NEEDING  PICKING BAGS  BOXJJ&lfc&ETS  APPLE BOXNAILS  ���������see us before buying* ifou  cannot beat our style of Picking Bag**.    Prices are right.  /.,..  ; CAHYOt. STREET  ���������  PHONE  38  .^.^.^.  ���������v-v������������������������w~m~m~w-  V'-V'V   ������   w  .V.V.V'^,'W 8r"������**>*'^r-  *  k  k  k  *  k  m  k  ������  *���������  ���������*>  ������  k  |B  ���������  THB F-RJStVDLY STORE  Quality Foods at Lower Prices  Quality is the standard by which you should judge your  groceries. By shopping regularly at the CO-OP. Store, you  combine tbe two great factors:���������QUALITY and PRICE.  SEALERS, Jewel,  Quart size, doz $1.45  BRAN FLAKES, Post's 2 pkts  25  TEA, Fort Garry, per lb. ,    -52  SOAP FLAKES, Princess, large pkt .21  COFFEE, Braid's, 34b. Premium pkt .88  MACARONI, 54b. box...,;...,... .32  WE DELIVER  Good Music.  Good Singing.  Good Dancing.  Good Comedy.  Beautiful Scenes.  For the -   ..,,... .,,, ..' .-...���������_ .7. '   -'.   "]  SCYTHES  SCYTHE STONES  GRINDSTONES  CARBGRGNDUMS  OILS  OIL CANS  HAYFORKS  HAY FORK HANDLES  G* Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ���������*  i  i  2  1 nrv~irD^ si *Sriy\ ti-  -**  Creston high school resumed work cn  Tuesday after the midsummer vacation   _  with an openenjng date enrolment of 65, i ������  of which 14  are from  outside districts. 1 g>  %  mm  IT PAVS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ireston Valiev Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  AM,  6  I  I  a  ^mf^&**0**^*^mr^W**'*&m^**^m*^^rm^f^w***yVW*F^*P*'^1^  'f t'lV'-ff't"*?'  *m0w*m-m-ma>it'4*f*i->%y���������mp "^y ��������� ay'8-r"������ ���������***������ ��������� 40 "'****r***  ^31*-*������Sa*^5i****S!***^*3l*IS*^^  Prepare For  West Creston supplips one of these,  Wynndel and Alice Siding four each, and  Erickson five. ~  Mr and Mrs. R."B. McKay of Corbin  arrived on Saturday and are guests of  the latter's parents Mr. and Mrs: H.  Chris ie. Mr. McKay is recovering from  serious appendicitis operation, which  he underwent in Fernie hospital about a  month ago, and is here recuperating.  Creston Athletic baseball team fared ������  badly at the Labor Day tournament at ~  Fernie, taking a 4-2 beating from Coleman, Alberta, is th*e first game played.  Last year they werer in the final game  and for the three years previous to that  they won the championship''cup and  cash prize.  Rev. A. Walker got away on Monday  for Kingston, Ontario, where he is representing Kootenay presbytery at the biennial sessions of the'United' Church bf  Canada, which convenes in that city.  He expects to be away all month practically, returning in. time to take service  here on September 39th.  Under date of August 27th, C. B. ������  Twigg, agriculturist for East Kooteday, 8  estimates the 1934 apple crop at 178,000 $j  boxes, which is about 2000 boxes less  than 1933. Crabapples are placed at  2600 boxes, pears at 10.000 and plums  and prunes at 8.000. The 1933 estimate  was for 145,500 but total shipments were  almost 200,000 boxes of apples.  The Wildcats softball club failed to  lift the Province cup, emblematic of the  championship of Wtat, jvootenay in a  series of three games played at Nelson  on Saturday and Sunday. Two games  were played on Saturday, in which  honors were even, Nelson winning by a  margin of 6-4, and Creston annexing the  second game 16 15. In the final contest  on Sunday morning Nelson had it over  Creston 39-16. Those playing for Creston  were Misses Jessie White, Hazel McGonegal and Helen Oja Kitchener; Clara  Nygaard and Emma Simister of Canyon;  IS  8!  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     f  ���������  9  MORE FOR YOUR  MONEY  $1.45  I  i  SEALERS, Kerr-Mason, Quarts, dozen ..  Regular mouth.  SQAP, Pearl White Naplha, 7 bars 7V. .....    .24  PILCHARDS, Snow Cap, 2 tins ..... .23  l-lb: tails./   y.v* v  n       7-v ._  PEANUT BUTTER, quart jars, each            .38  Squirrel Brand.  BAKINGSODA, 12-oz^tins:^^ j   ...       ... 1 .19  Blue Ribbon.  LARD! LARDI  SWIFT'S PURE LEAF BURNS'  3-lb.Pail, .53 5-m.Pall, .78 10-lft.Paii, $1.52  1  I  1  B^tfBOm^E   <tmfO  i  5  ������  t^id-B?}!-'--''--.--'^^  4 aiaa-fca A a> A ��������� affc aa A i ai^ aa A  a |-%ia a^i. Aai f^aii   i^-m m\ in ifn * St mimk  i m\ ��������� aft* ��������� i% ~ afri b| f*#- ���������, i\ r aafhi i(TTia i**1|- a#8 al -^i ��������� i^- r b#1 atl *^i Ti a#>  ' jfr tm*m 1 4^141 *1hi* **a. H Ail'  *fr ��������� ^i  2.75  IBEX Flannelette Sheets  First Qualify White or Grey  Large Size, per pair $3.25  | Medium size, per pair���������   KORROGKSES Flannelette  WHITE  30-iracii, per yard ��������� $  36-inch9   per   yard   ammidmtQ  C  GROCERIES  LKIbjAN I ILti  COMPANY   LTD.        habdwabe |  ORDER  CRfiSTON  MILK!  One thing you.camlot afford  to be careless about is the  kind of millc you ffive the  baby. Creston Dairy Milk  is* preferred and praised by  all���������young ajid old���������who use  it. Phone a7R and our delivery will call.  M1LK....11 Quarts for $1.00  CREAM  Half-Pint  13c.  ��������� PINT.: i 25c. ���������  reston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  Phone 37R  YARN  WEEK  Sept. loth to ISih  Monarch  Yam  4  4  4  ���������4 ���������  a-  4  i  4  4  4  Special Offer:  Each   customer   who  makes a purchase of  Monarch Yarn this week  will receive���������  One Monarch Hand  Knitting  Instruction  Book  or  One Combination  Needle Gauge  and Rule  Large stock just arriyed  consisting of Dove, Tweed  and    Radiant ��������� ��������� Knitting  Yams.  4  4  .4  8  ������  SPEERS  *      ���������  Dry Goods.       Clothing!.       Hardware.       Furniture  JLmMm.

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