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Creston Review Sep 21, 1934

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Array 1  I Provlnc**** i"������,������'?-sTT'-,  -���������-v'v  V  VTa.    a'^U       1*8  ���������;.  mm. if*;  <i  REVIEW  S  Vol. XXV,  CRESTON, B. Cm FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,  1934  T*-r .      en a    9    \T\ a  **.**%**     a ���������onrt'Oitin  Exceeds Supply  1Q  Wesson and Erickson Roll  Cars on Opening Day���������Steady  Movement Prevails���������Wealthy  Price Gut to 55 Cents.  * Mrs E. Wr-Payne of Creston was a  Thursday visitor here, a guest of Mrs. J.  G. Abbott, -"  Wvnaclei W.-L  Fruit shipping history in Creston Valley was made on Saturday morning on  wfeich date the single day outgo of Mcintosh Red apples from "Wynndel, Creston  and Erickson totalled 18 cars���������almost a"  solid trainload���������-of which Erickson contributed 11 carloads. Along with the  freight movement the l.c.l. express outgo  that morning ran close to another carload���������frorifthe three points mentioned.  In addition to quantities moved on  opening date, shipping houses report  thei-e is no letup to the demand. More  orders than can be filled are coming in  from overseas, eastern Canada and  prairie points. Due ths new and sirin-  gent regulations' as to sizes filling of orders as received is not so easy as in former seasons.  This year there is no household, or  orchard run, grade in Mcintosh. There  are the usual Extra Fancy and Fancy  wrapped, and then there is the loose pack  which goe-j.out in the new jumbo crate  which holds about 65 pounds of apples,  and the shipper can have "them with or  without lids. Without lids the hew con  tainer costs 15 cents plus nails and making. However, this price is not th concern of the grower as the cost of the jumbo is met by the buyer���������the price of the  package being plus the board price.  Cee grade households are moving in similar fashion���������in boxes, with or without  lids, what is termed an old box costing  10 cents, and the new box is 13 cents.  While to date tb** Mac movement has  been heavier to the "bulk" grades particularly to prairie points, business offering from, eastern Canada as well as the  Old Country is for the fan ies, and already th**. two local houses have marie  shipments to Montreal as well is- "*V.  London.  In order to speed up a clean up on  Wealthys the price on .the household  grade has be������n'cut;ti8T;^^ent^<i  helped some. Ther,ExchaRge.has rolled  two cars of these th**; past - week. The  season is practically over for tomatoes,  cucumbers and peppers, and with their  disappearance mixed carlots are unknown.  Pears are also finished. The Exchange  is this week packing a car of Anjous for  export and what there is in cold storage  of Flemish Beauty add Cleargu will be  gone before the week is out. With cold  storage available the Exchange reports  insufficient pears to fill orders, which are  still coming in.  ' Between them the two local houses are  employing about 60 hands in the packing sheds at Crestoh and Erickson, of  which three dozen are girls "On tne sorting and packing.   In the Creston ware-  dozen girls working exclusivey on the  jumbo crate apples  Both houses report the crop of Mcintosh promises tO considerably exceed the  early sea-ton estimates. Both in quantity and size the Macs are beyond expectations and the weather at present obtaining is just what is required to put on  color. From present appearances it will  bs ths end of September before this variety will bo cleaned up.  Boswell brought in the last of the Cox  Orange to be handled through Creston  this season on M onday. Tho b  them willbe loaded in cars barged in  from Prooter. as hi the old days before  the boat seryice was discontinued.  H. B. Slingsby was a patient at  Creston hospital last week, suffering  from eye injuries.  Duck hunters had great luck on the  opening day of the season���������Saturday���������  when quite a quantity of these birds w.ere  brought in by local nimrods. '  "Commanders," Interior'������! B.C. dance  rythm specialists are to play for a tlan ee  at the community hall under Wynndel  Athletie Ciub auspices, Wednesdays September 26, with dancing at 9 p.m. Gents  75 cents; ladies 60 cents, supper included.  Mrs Rumsey and son, Gavin, left on  Sunday for Cranbrook, to attend the  marriage of her daughter, Miss ?..01wen  Evans to N. G Smith, former student  pastor of Creston Presbyterian Church,  which took place in that city on Monday.  Wynndel AthleticClubhad a meeting  on Monday at the hall, at which plans  for the coming season were discussed  but nothing definite was arranged. It  was decided to have a dance on Wednes  day, September 26th, music by Trail  orchestra.  A quiet. wedding was solemnized at  Trail on Monday, 10th, when Miss Alice  Marie, third daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  L. AV;Davis of Wynndel, was united in  marriage with George Mclntyre of Trail  A dinner, attended by immediate relatives, followed th*** ceremony. The newly-  weds will reside in Trail.  S"I a**"*, fl ���������^'������*y'/na^  & a,���������ml4\B,*mW mm *+  affefl      ^aWWm"*!?  m^mtf.  mx   a<aA mj  Wil! be Free Juvenile Costume  Affair with Prises-^ Elect New  Secretary and Director���������Bank  Funds for 1935 Flower Show.  \  The September meeting: of Wynndel  "Women's' Institute was held at the  church on. Tucsdciy -sftsmCxin, the president,* Mrs Vic.Johnson^in the chair.  Minutes, and .financial statement read  and adopted 7        7  The -flower 7 show was?1 a financial  success and next year it: A is hoped the  | flower section will be enlarged. It was  voted an additional $10 be* placed in the  savings bank account for 1935 fair or  flower showV       -77.? ?. 7 ���������-j-'-  Mrs. J. G. Abbott, convenor of the  hospital committee, reported on a visit  axic! that  The September meeting of the Worn an's  Auxiliary was held at the home of Mrs.  Rumsey onWednesday last when plans  for fall-sale were discussed It Was decided to eive prizes to the school children. In the senior rocm, girls' apron,  handmade, from flour sack. In the junior r.lorn, bird house, boys. Scrap book  by boys and girls.- Goods were distributed to be worked. It was decided to  have another cake weight guessing com-  ^^a-ja-t   ������SC;8.BBfl\slJI.  timate friends of the contracting parties  present. The ' table was decorated in  pink and white streamers and centered  by a three tier wedding cake.  The hapoy7event unites two popular  members 01 the younger set. The bride  has been prominent in the activities of  Trinity United young people, while the  groom was a prominent figure in basketball, playing guard on the champion  Cardinals.  Mr. and Mrs. Crawford are to reside  at West * Creston where the groom has  charge of the public school, and have the  best wishes of all fcr a happy and  successful future.  Flats Dyking  vv  <***���������*���������!**'  ***%������*���������%* A**** Am*  All Machines  Making Oood  version  ���������Have  Now at Work cad  Headway���������Di-  Goat River Proceeds  Own  Lighting Plant.  meeting,  *m*$ssigjg-&ga   tt*?s������3r  3??*a-;  Mose LeGrande and Roy Browell are  working at present, at Creston on the  dyking operations on the flats.  Arvid and Godfrey Suu>uelsonare both  to Creston Auxiliary  she had flower vases purchased for cur  room. She stated blankets were needed  and outlined methods used to remake  the old ones, and that she had donated  three pounds of wool to the Institute for  this purpose.. The idea of having new  blankets madefor the rootn was discussed, also the completion offfumishihg - the  room and articles necessarjgV It was decided to give the hospital, committee  authority to do this as thi-^ saw fit.  . There was a discussion^'on how to dispose of afghan whi .*h is . how completed  and it was agreed tosell tickets at three  for a quarter ariddraw for* same at the  hallowe'eh , party. Hallowe'n party  talked oyer and decided to have the  Institute sponsor same 7;as usual, the  children to masquerade, and the public  to aci as judges: Proceedings will commence at 8.30 prompt.    '  Mrs. Packman and Mrs. Abbott offered? to provide candy for: every child so  no one will be disappoint rd. A prize  will be given any child under six years  in costume. $5 was voted for prizes,  which will be decided upon by the directors. Peanuts will be available for the  scramble. .-���������"*.  Miss Olga Hagen," seci-ectary, resigned.  Evans���������Smith  A wedding of great interest in Creston  was solemnized quietly at Cranbrook on-  Monday at the home of the bride's  mother, when Miss Olwen Evans was  united in marriage with N. G. Smith,  B.A., student pastor of Creston Presbyterian Church last yearr- The bride is  also a former resident of Creston, and on  all hands best wishes are extended for a  successful and happy future. Mir. and  Mrs. Smith left almost immediately for  eastern Canada, where Mr. Saait* takes  his final year at Knox College, making a  stop at Winnipeg, Man., where he is to  occupy a Presbyterian pulpit on Sunday,  23rd.  Ericfc&am  Joe Altos-* is a business visitor at Michel anb Nf  j, Mitchell was a business visitor to  Kimberley last week.  Birth���������On September 15th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Dodds, a daughter.        .  Mr. Gardener left by truck on Tuesday  with a load of fruit for Crows N������*-st points.  Misses Emma and Alice Wilson of  Fernie are here on a visit with their  brother, T. H. Wilson", at the ranch.  Henry Brown of Cranbrook, a former  Connell Motors mechanic, returned last  week to take on his former position.  Sunday school resumed operations on  W&nndQl  A. Glasier left on Sunday to attend the  School Trustees' convention at Nelson.  " H. A. Bathie of Rossland was! a visitor  last week with his father, John Bathie.  Mrs. P. AndesCod and daughter, Har-  borg, were visitors at Nelson during tho  week.'" '������������������-..'  -as  ������M WW *^ *&  """���������J*"""". ,' CS9..BSS'���������������������������    rWi?&** '' '^06X3*  ,.. , ":,-���������  7    ��������� ??'    ��������� 7 '��������� ,-������������������,, ' ,T. ���������������..'������������������  ",.  7in the     ,y:-������������������;',"..-���������.-.  w\MVrmmtmm9nKmM  WW m 0\3 *fWmmv BmmBm  Sept. 21  DANCIl>TG;at'NINE,c; ?  mWmWm^SBu3ff^ff������BMS.wnS  0tr&lB&&ttrg������ mWM&S������  Auspices Wynndel MhUfac Cliih.  Gent������ 7&c. todies &0c.  Supper Included.  -the packing sheds at Creston ~<and; Erick-  ^on. -."*".'  Hev: Dr.'Osterhout, B.C. superinrend-  ent of missions, is expected to be the  speaker at the United Church on. Sunday  afternoon next  The harvest of Mcintosh Red apples  is in full swing. Color is quite good and  the crop large, but some of them are  commencing to fall.  The Goat river i������ getting down to its  low stage. With the gates shut only  about six inches of surplus water is going  over the top of the dam.  Mrs. F.-.H- Sheppard. who has been on  . ���������,  *.������... *       *... _^      ...  a Visit witii iivr Suii-iii-iaw ai'iu uaugiiler,  Mr. and Mrs. S. Parker, at the power  plant, ha3 left for Seattle, oh a >"isit with  friends.  Jack Hale and George Niblow wore at  Bonners Ferry,on Sunday, doing battery  work for Crest-n Athletics in the base  ball game with the Colored   Monarchs.  Tha A's lost 10-3.  Mr. and Mrs. A "Walde and family of  Fernie are here on their annual visit with   o���������     Mrs. Walde's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Tho balance of*| G. Wearmouth. The ducks are raftering  some depletion as a result of the former'3  stay.   " '���������-*.'  MISco Siding  Miss Esther Smith was a weekend  visitor with-Mrs. Leveque at Erickson.  Edith Mather has joined the apple  packing staff at the Exchange warehouse  at Creaton. ���������  .. Unfavorable weather if- shortening up  the hay cut for those who are late with  cutting operations.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCoach, well  known residents here about 15 years ago,  arc back on a visit and may again take  up residence at Alice Siding.  Mcintosh applps arc moving into thc  packing houpea at Creaton In' quantity  thiB week. .The crop promises to be  bigger than first anticipated  . .MIbs .'Gw'ou Wobt-Lei' haa voturiK--! to  duty at Vancouver General Hospital,  after a month's holiday with hor parents.  Mr. and Mrn. J. H. "Webator.  All the local hunters wore out at the  weedond for tho opening of the duck,  gooso and grousiv seawon. From all  accounts all had at least avoruuo luck.  Guy Constable nnd Jas. Compto i have  been oanyaBBing the district, Betting aia-  natures to a potltlhto aco Juat oxactly  how many aro prepared to tako tho prop  oso'l irrigation.  The heavy wind that blow for about  an hour , around ������������������ noon Wednosday  brought doSvn quite a lot of Mcintosh  apples, and also did nome damage with  tho winter varieties "  g[ to leaving the disia-ict.--" The office [Sunday after being closed for the summer  vk.e-^re^deni^.jsiij^eant due  Mrs.        -'-������������������-���������������������������     *'*- ���������**��������� ���������*...���������..���������.���������������������������������������������**. ._-  owi  l>uHiSOath going't^tne;  Andestad. was  elected.   secretary,  Mrs. Hackett^ vice-president, V  Letter was.received from the department of agriculture that $5" is being  donated all institutes who have complied  with regulation^, etc., on , June. 1934-  Tea hostesses were Mrs Packman, Mrs.  Glasier and Mrs. Hulme Guests of the  Institute were Mrs McGregor and Miss  Sutton  Oast-   Mrs'7I"k, are againin.jcbargeV~,-. -.^7  secretary,  and " 7 T" * 7 : J, y' W -:^Ki7ii^  Connell' - Cra wfard Nuptia Is  A wedding of much local interest was  solemnized at St. Stephen's Presbyterian  when Miss Florence, only 7 daughter of  Mr. and Mr**. J. G. Connell of Erickson,  was united in ma--riage with Benjamin,  second son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Crawford. , v V  The ceremony was witnessed by relatives of the contracting parties and was  performed by Rev. A. O Thomson. The  bride was attired in a smart costume of  eggshell flat crepe with brown trimmings,  and accessories to match, carrying a  boquet of white asters. The bride was  attended by Miss Marion Carr, R.N.,  gowned in a brown wool suit and carry-  a boquet of mauve arid white asters.  The groom was supported by hia brother,  Tom Crawford.  After the ceremony the party adjourrP  ed to the home of the bride' parents at  Erickson where a wedding supper was  served.'with juBt the  relatives and in-  mohths,   Mrs. Kemp and Mrs- Haskins  '���������^-"Ai^fA-A^X'A^.  Geo. Connell- has been ^t^^r^|������^  assistant to R. F Bor-^t in: handling;  fruit marketing matters in the valley-'  Connell Motors is headquarters.  While out in quest of grouse or deer in  the Kitchener district on Sunday Frank  Botterill was successful in getting quite  a good sample of a brown bear.       .  A record for one-day apple shipping  was established at Erickson on Saturday  when 11 carloads of Mcintosh Reds  went. Seyen were from Long, Allan &  Long. Limited and four from the Putnam-Cart wright shed.  \/a  PU.nn/  rB���������.,������.���������-i  An,  m.t  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of  Creston  cms CJ?T!  mm   .waOmw        neggggr Bv     , , *"������*"**'  _^_ _ m        m. mm-  ^f^*!*  Mr. rod Mrs. J. G. Connell and Ben  Crawford, teacher at WeBt Creston, were  quietly married at the Presbyterian  manse, Creston, Friday evening, and are  to reside at West Creston. Heartiest  congratulations to the newlyweds..  Limfm&r  TO THOSE WHO USE  DUMPING GROUND !  Please, be notiflecl that ������U  KofiiRO- miipt be dumperl  inside the enclosure.  By. Order'of Coniniiaaioiwrs.  E.F. ARHOWSMITH,  :. -. ., '������������������'-.'���������1 ,v-' ��������� .Clerk.  Birth���������On September 15th. to Mr. and  Mrs. Herman Sommerfeld, a son.  John Bird and Harry Powers were business visitors at Cranbrook ,on Wednesday last.  Rev. M. T. C. Percival announces  Anglican harvest thanksgiving service  here for Sunday, Sept. 30t .  Frank Dodgson is busy with delivery  of wood to the school for which he haa a  contract for a winter's supply.  - J. W. Smiley of Nplson, and Col. End-  acott of Victoria, investigators oh unemployment rnllef, were visitors In the area  during the past week.  Mr and Mrs. Ben Byer. and family  have moved to Creston to reside. Mr.  Byor is leaving In a few days for Anyox,  where he will bo agaln~cmploycd.  Col. Lister was among those from  Lister who wero trying out opening day  shooting on the-flats at Creston on Saturday.   Shooting was reported good.  Harry Helme with his truck \\m caught  on for the haul of sand and "gravel for  the new hard surface road that la being  put down between Creston and EricUnon  this week.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. PhtlUpa , of Kim-  borloy woro horo during tho past week,  arranglnt for tlio���������hn*rvi������������* nnd nhlnping of  the crop of Mcintosh Red apples on the  rancii hero,  ..������������������.,,.,.,..  Tho original scttlera at Lister ln������t week  hoard with rbftrot of t*r doafch or Gfo.  Paton of Nooon, who paesod away in  hospltnl at Vaneouvor, and who wan buried in Nelaon nt tho ond of tho woolc.  Doconflcd wiif* omrjloycd horn as a-*co������nt-  nnt In tho office of Supt.Rowbui*y (luting  development.  With a battery of two ten-yard capacity  wheel scrapers, handled by 75 h.p "caterpillar tractors; a caterpillar "bulldozer"  of 35 hp , capacity; a 40-foot boota  dragline; heavy grader propelled ?by a  30 h.p. caterpillar^ tractor; team, and a  full complement of manual labor, the  dyking of 8800 acres of the fertile Koot- .  enay Flats lands at Creston is now in  full swing and. operating well up to expectations of Creston Dyking Company,  Limited, who .are contractors for., the  work of the big recla   ation project!  The dyke starts from the Creston side  Irons the bench in close proximity of? the  J. W, Dow ranch and swings south to  closely follow the north bank of the  Goat, river, to a point just beyond tho  crooked bridge. "At this point'. there..is  under way a diversion to turn ihe^oat  into the Kootenay. From this diversion  the dyke follows the east bank of the  Kootenay River for nine and a half miles,  to Indian point, where it swings east  to join the bench again in the vicinity of  the "Winlaw sawmill at Wynndel.  The^dykeis SO feet wide������at the base  and will have a ten foot top. Construction is on the basis of two to one slops on  the inside and three to one on the outside.  The dyke facing Goat River at the Creston end will be nine: feet high, while at  the north end at Wynndel it will be built  to height of 15 feet. Along the bank of  the Kootenay River, whichvis'seldom  overtopped, the dyke i from five to seven  feet in height. Total length of dyke is  about 13 miles.  In preparing the dyke- base all the  natural topsoil of every sort has bsen  taken off to a depth of tw;o fee'-. In the  centre of the base the dragline has been  ustfd to prit in a core ditch which has  put down to a depth of from four to six  feet.������ The idea of this operation is to  icut a 7 .trench? b*?low all sand, gravel or  other pbrps materials that might provide  '-a$������aik:$i-not'attended toTui this fashion.  -^er:sii|^bTe-������i^^^l^ ���������  \7'7Ttie?dy"fc^  a bbfi'bw pit -31 tuated? about ten feet distant from the dykt-r base? VAll top soil.-* -  have been removed from .the borrow?pit  to free it from sod or other poor material.  The dirt is scooped up hy ten-yard  hydraulic scrapers hauled J"by 75 h:p.  caterpillars and carried up onto the dyK������������  whereit is automatr'cally dumped and  spread to a depth of four inches. When  loaded the scraper and "cat"? have a  combined weight qf 35 tons, which does  an excellent job of packing the dyke material as it spreads it.  At pre's-sn* th*������ draRline is at work dig-'  ging out a channel 100 feet wide and 500 ,  fept long to divert the wateis of Goat  River into the Kootenay. at a point just  beyond the crooked bridge. At normal  stream flow the Kootenay is four feet  lower than the Goat which assures a  quick get away of the floods on the Goat  which come much earlier than high  water in the Kootenay.  .The "bulldozer" is bing used to clear  off ihe scrub timber, such as wlllowp,  etc., along the borrow pit and dyke line.  It ib equipped with a heavy blade in  front and with 36 horsepower caterpilHar  driving force does a wonderful clean up  job pulling out by the roots and shoving  to one side trees with a trunk diameter  up to six inches. With the blad������ attachment it Is al o a handy machine for filling in the core ditch or handling earth  removal on the Fame principal as a  grader. On bigger timber teams, powder  and hand work is used on clearing operations.  The gradpr, with SO h.p. caterpillar  driving power, is used in removing tho  sod and othor undesirable .top Boils on  the dyke baBo aa well as tho borrow pit.  The company plans to work 24 hoars a  day, with three eight-hour shifts and will  provide employment for not less than 80  men. To expedite night operations the  firm have installed its own 1200 watt"**  Kohler portable electric light plant. To  avoid all possible delay the telephone  line has bean extended to the works on  th������ flntM, and to avoid any shortage of  operating fuel a 500 gallon portable tank  has been installed for tho gas supply.  And speakin-p- of minimum of delay  this can well be,illustrated by an incident of Saturday morning la*-t whon ono  of tho bearings 00 the big wheel scrapr-r  hroUO;' A now port too.* wired for to  Seattle, and (--hipped out tho same morn-  iOK> by airplane to Spokane, whero a  dyking company car met tho airship and  rushed the needed part to Croston, the  will riiHiMMUM bating mil of ciiiihimmhIum  thru*. 24 bourn.  Plans arc to first of all put in  '���������"vices at Creaton and Wynodcl entla  then concontrjxte on 'tne work'* along  Kootenay Rivet. Working tbwn i*hirt������  It la not expected tho job can ho ?^-;m-  pletod insiiia nix monthn. Winter oper-  ntioiiH niro not foared nn even tho wlieel  Bcrapers will do a good? job in four  InchoH of.front. ��������� ��������������������������� 7? ,,,,���������,, ,r'  IUHH  the  nnd  the V7  ���������*���������*"* '^iTT'T"- ~^j '��������������������������� V'--" ���������-..-v- ^v-v ������������������*-���������-  nrr  THE    REVIEW^ r^  1  laaw  T^i>>%i%B*i*i "*> JT ���������BHfcwii'^fga-^bbo-m-o ������   ���������   WNVvw.-tM      .      -������^v^-i **������* ***���������------��������� W  4'  . ���������      .-������������������ .   ���������        ���������  ���������  Famed Racing Husky Dead  St.  "Fresh (rom the Gardens  t������  Russia And Tlie League Of Nations  Soviet Russia having- applied for admission into tbe League of Nations,  the burning- topic at Geneva and in many of tbe European capitals is  whether that application should be approved. or rejected. Russia haa the  powerful support of Great Britain, France and Italy as well as of some other  countries, but is opposed by a. iiuiube* of the smaller nations, including, so  it Is reported, Belgium, Poland and Greece, while Switzerland, the home of  the League, is said to be sharply divided on the question. The London Times  has expressed the belief that Canada and Ireland will line up with the opposition.  Unless unanimity can be reached through advance negotiations and conferences, the forthcoming meeting of the General Assembly of the League  will be the scene of an animated, possibly bitter, debate, with the further  possibility of the failure of Russia's application because an unanimous decision cannot be reached. It looks like a knotty problem to solve, yet most  people in this country would be inclined to regard it as a very simple one.  Tt "s no^- necesssirv to recits the reasons which led to *-he sstsblisiuiicnt  of the League of Nations, nor to set forth is aims and objectives. Its very  name implies that it was the intention of the founders that it should include  not some nations, but all nations. As long as certain nations remain outside its membership, the League is not as strong as it should be. It is  weakened by the absence of even one nation. In the past one of its great  weaknesses has resulted from the refusal of the "United States to join, plus  Russia's absence, and the early stipulation that barred Germany. Now that  Russia is wiilin** to come is, wh-**- *rcfuse to ^crnDit it ?  The only answer forthcoming is that the Government of Russia is Communistic. Premier Tsaldaris of Greece is reported as saying that he will  vote against Russia's election to membership on the ground that it would  sanction international Communism. This may be offered as an excuse, but  surely* it is not a valid and legitimate reason for exclusion.  Italy is a member of the League, but that does not constitute sanction  of international Fascism by the other nations of the world. Other nations  may set up or bow to dictatorships or other forms of autocratic government,  some might turn socialistic, others become more and more democratic, and  others again return to absolute monarchies. Such developments are the  right and privilege of the people of the nations concerned, but they do not  constitute reasons why they should be treated as outlaws among the nations  of the world. -  The people of any country have the sole right to determine their own  form of government,���������that which in their opinion is best suited to their  -particular conditioryrsf or state^pf development. This is one of the fundamental  principles underlying the structure of the League of "Nations,'namely, self-  determination of peoples and nations. Failure to recognize it, and give  effect to it, would quickly destroy the usefulness of the League and ultir  mately destroy the League itself as an organization.  There are times when, following internal upheavals and revolutions, a  nation may lose the diplomatic recognition of other nations, but this is  largely because the fact is not clearly established as. to which of the contending groups really enjoys the support of the people in such country and  can therefore be safely recognized as "the Government". But when a Government once becomes established, recognition of it by other nations as a  rule quickly follows. The means by which it came into being, its principles  and policies are a matter for its own people to approve or disapprove, and  recognition by other -uG.Uous does not necessarily imply approval.  The Union of Socialist Soviet Republics (Russia) has an established  form of government; has had for years. It is recognized by most of the  other nations. Agreeably or otherwise, it is accepted by the Russian people.  What reason is there, then, why Russia should not be recognized by the  nations acting jointly through the League of Nations and full membership  in that body be granted to it ? It is silly to argue that the granting of such  membership in the League is to sanction international Communism. One  might as well argue that to now admit the United States would be to give  international sanction to all the policies and implications of Roosevelt's  '.'New Deal", or in the case of Germany to place the stamp of approval on  Hitler and his Nazi policies and programme.  Regardless of what one may think of Russian Socialism and the policies  and methods of the Soviet Government, and quite opposed as one may be to  the introduction of similar policies and methods into their own country, people the world over should wish Russia well. It is far better for tlie world  that Russia should succeed and not fail in its experiment, and certainly it  would be unchristian and cruel towards the Russian people to desire failure.  Even though the Russian system may not bo desired nor prove beneficial  elsewhere, it may suit Russia in its present state of development.  The best way to promote international understanding and goodwill, and  thus promote the cause of peace, is for tho nations to get together,���������tho  closer tlie better. And the best way yet devised for such gettlng-together is  in the General Assembly of tho League of Nations. Therefore, let every  nation in who is willing to join, and do everything possible to bring In those  which presently are averse to joining.  Go-Sard   Bourns   Los3   Of   Nine-  Yeiars=Q3d Teanrt "Leader  Emil St. Gnclard, world champion  dog racer, mburhs the dsath^of his  gallant leader Toby, one 6f the greatest dogs that ever stepped in harness.  Toby died at Teterborough, New  Hampshire. The veteran of races  across the continent suddenly suffered stomach trouble, and although  three doctors -worked on him they  failed to save his life.  Toby was nine years old. He was  part husky and part greyhound, a  combination of staying power and  speed. He was raised in . the St.  Godard kennels and won 28 long distance classics.  Toby led the St. Godard string in  six of the gruelling 200-mile derbies  between The Pas and Flln Flon. He  was also well known to sportsmen  in Ottawa, Quebec and New Hampshire.  It's tough all right," said Emil,  when friends heard the news. "Toby  was a wonderful dog. I intended to  leave here In August to start training again in New Hampshire. I will  have to train a new lead. I have  several of Toby's pups at the ranch  and expect to work one of them in  Toby's place."  'V^j&  v   *^^&  .VtCa     ^a������  fc     \ K\<&lyt&        _  EASY TO  HANDLE IN THE  CONVENIENT  POCKET SIZE  DOCTOR SAID   SHE  MUSTJREDUCE  Fat a Danger to Her Heart  Overweight is not merely a matter  of appearance���������it affects health, too.  Excess fat robs the system of energy  ���������the internal organs grow lax and  slow down under the burden���������and  undue strain is put on the heart.  Here is an instance. A woman  writes :���������  "I have been treated by specialists,  who tried to reduce my weight, as I  sunered with heart attacks,    rsui no  matter what they gave me, nothing  would    reduce    me.      Since    taking  Kruschen,   everyone   wherever   I   go  exclaims   about   how   much   flesh   1  have lost.    I   took   it   at   first   for  rheumatism, arid  it has  done  me  a  world   of   good,   as  well   as  greatly  reducing my weight.    Before Christmas I weighed 224 lbs.    Now I am  considerably  less���������in  fact,   a  coat  I  had worn  last year  I have  had  to  take to be altered before I -was able  to wear it again.    I have not really  made any difference with my diet, so  there is only Kruschen to thank."���������  (Mrs.)   M.  S.  The six salts in Kruschen assist  the internal organs to throw off each  day the wastage and poisons that encumber the system. Then, little by  little, that ugly fat goes���������slowly, yes  ���������but surely.  Alberta In The Lead  Japan Grow** Own Wheat  ��������� j  Country  Now   Ab5e   To   Supply   Its  Own  requirements  The Japanese government's five-  year wheat growing project, inaugurated in 1932 by the ministry of agriculture and forestry to enable the  country to supply its own requirements of the cereal, has achieved its  objective two years ahead of time.  Estimates submitted at. a conference in Tokyo of the chief officials of  the -wheat encouragement bureaus in  the various prefectures showed the  wheat crop in Japan / this year will  yield 44,849,900 bushels, while the  estimated consumption of the country is 45,000,000 bushels.  Since   the   domestic   crop   is   now.  Britain's Best Customers  Annual Purchases Of Railways Run  Into Millions Of jtfasinds  This distinction belongs to British  railways, whose annual purchases include 50,000 different articles. Over  1,000 miles of track are laid or renewed yearly, for which 210,000 tons  of steel rails, 4,000,000 sleepers, and  2,000,000 cubic yards of ballast must  be bought.^ The 14,000,000 tons of  coal consumed by 21,000 locomotives,  steamships and hotels keeps a large  section of the mining industry regularly employed; 3,800,000 yards of  cloth are purchased from British  mills for uniforms, 21,000,000 bricks,  62,000 tons of oil, 9,000 tons of paint  and  varnish,  and  a  further 296,000  practically equai to .con5iuu������>i,i.i>.u,  officials have decided to  relax their  efforts to increase production and to  concentrate their attention on effecting improvement in quality.  Although bread by no means supplants rice, which remains the staple  cereal, it has been popular as a food  for several years and army regulations prescribe mixing wheat with  rice before boHin������* it for soldiers*  rations. The wheat constituents counteract the tendency of polished rice  alone to cause beriberi (kakke as it  is called in Japanese).  Many households consequently now  mix some wheiat -with the? rice before  boiling it for the family table with  resultant good effects on the general  health.  Due to the world rise in wheat  prices, Japanese flour mills have  been falling back recently chiefly on  domestic wheat. It is likely that the  mills will continue to import a fair  quantity of Canadian and Australian  wheat of qualities not yet produced  there, for mixing purposes, for some  time at least.  r-.H.-vn   fh.A������tons of iron and steel���������all from Bri-  tish firms.  The sun of ������16,800,000 is expended  on the renewal and maintenance of  permanent way and works, and ������19,-  900,000 on locomotives, carriages and  wagons.  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS IflRGnY '*V~*R  Wake *ap your Liver BsSe  ���������-Without Calomel;  You are "feeling panic" --amply because you*  liver isn't pouring its daily two pounds ot liquid  bile into your boweia. Digestion and elimination  are both hampered, and your entire system i*  beinjt poisone.- ���������-...���������  ���������What you seed se a liver stimulant. Soraa-  thins-that e������ea f artfe*** than ealta, mineral water,  oil, laxative candy or chewing gum or roughafcw  which only move the bowela���������ignoring the real  cause of trouble, your liver. =-  ... Take Carter's Little Liver Pills. Purely vegetable. No harsh calopael (mercury). Safe.. Pure.  Aalc for them by name. Refuse aubeUtutea.  25c. at all druggists. o*  Province Has Highest Marriage Rate  In .Canada  A bridegroom of 84 with a bride  of 18; 10 brides under 16; three  mothers who have borne their third  child when but 16 years old; two men  who married when they were more  than 80 years old are some of the  highlights of a report compiled from  the vital statistics records of Alberta.  The province has the highest marriage rate in the Dominion and the  highest birthrate west of Quebec.  Englishmen are still the greatest  progenitors, followed by Ukrainians  and Germans. Alberta does not follow the majority, for November  proved thc popular month in which  to be married.     ,  Alberta boys 'apparently do not  care to assume marital duties as  readily as do the girls, for while  there were only 7*3 grooms under the  age of 21, no less than 1,416 girls of  a total of 5,054 became brides before  they reached thoir majority.  Amblyopia Is a name given to diminished acut*-ncsg cf vision not relieved by the use of glasses and In  many cases not accompanied by any  visible ocular changes.  The oldest altars, of tho Babylonians which havo beon excavated are  squaro heaps of suw^dricd bricks, and  Herodotus relates that their groat  altars wore made oi gold.  Diarrhoea, Dysentery^ Colic  ^*mwW  M     b^|--bW IU   B  H EA-aW *XkmW       Q#������fi Kl  D  'bSbWS        *QmWmm** fmrnm^rndP Q If  B ������Eb*cK ^m\m9* H 8 Gal ^fflirffl E9  D  B 29  l^rompt treatment with Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawborry In nuch canes rolioven tho pnlnfi, chock*, tho  looMuncMS of tho bowels, and thus does away with. tho  suffering, the weakness, and oftentimes tho collapse associated with attacks of this kind.  It does this by checking the too froquonc and irritating atoolH, settling tho stomach, and bracing up tho weakened system, thus making it a romody for tho troatmont  of bowel complaints of both young and old.  On tho market for 80 years���������you do not experiment  when you u������o It.  "Put JJ"? only by TM T, Mtlbtirn Co., I ������td., Toronto, Out.  Blind Man Climbs Mountain  The Art Of Making Tea  Method To Use In Order To Obtain  The Full ^"Delicious Flavor  No beverage in the world is as universally popular as tea. It is used  in nearly every civilized country and  this delightful drink not only refreshes and invigorates the mind and  body, but also serves as the medium  by which people meet in a spirit of  friendship and understanding the  world over.  If the following directions .(which,  were supplied by "Salada" Tea) arc  followed, each cup will yield the full  ���������delicious flavour that makes tea so  enjoyable.  1. Use a tea of fine quality.  2. Use fresh water always.  3. Use an earthenware tea-pot.  Scald out the pot to make it warm,  place in it a level teaspoon of tea for  every cup desired, and ono for tho  pot. Add fresh boiling water. Allow to steep about five minutes and  stir slightly before serving.  Tea made according to tho above  rules will bo fragrant, delicious and  completely satisfying.  Hang it in  your kitchen. Pull  out one  sheet of  Waxed  Paper at  a time.  pAPEB^PmiOUCT  IfAMaTOa ONTARIO  puctq      1  ETTIs HOLDER  Portland "PubHslioV Aided By Dog  Makcf* IjOih*c ��������� Awcont  Although ho is totally blind, Ed. G.  Robbins, publisher of a Portland  weekly newspaper, has realized his  long ambition of climbing the snowcapped summit of "yet, Hood. Ho was  aided by his faithful polico dog, "Tro-  b'la", in making tho long ascent.  Auked. what ho wanted to climb  tho peaks for, tho blind editor said,  '���������for tho exporlonco, man, for tlio experience 1"  WMMB������MMawHWi������lal I 8 Miama���������l aalljBMHWIWB���������Wat-aWM-P  Scotland Is testing*: tbo Innovation  of sending llfo llnoo by rockotn shot  from  ship  to shore  Instead  of tho  other wny around.  Is Densely Populated  Tho most densoiy populatod small  area in the world is 112th street between First and Second avonuos, New  York, Miss Marguerite Wales, social  worker, said. Tho block is only 700 feot  long, but 2,700 people mako it their  homo. Seventy por cont. of thorn,  Miss Wales said, aro on rollofi  If you talk of a bridge expert you  may mean a dentist, an englncor or  a onrd playor.  ^.. annual al     M^Muiwt      tmAk MW      MWilM       j-^a^.  Bjjk      mWSMm   H^^f    R^Q     mmiWBm   ^nv  a.  U*   Of   "Wanta*.   Jnv������ntl<mii"   ���������������������������  ITllll   XllttM-nlMUUtt   iwtti   Www*   Oat   **?a-Bf tlMfe  Vtua*> nAESSifiiV RdL   *������*Jtmi   Vlim\P.9km$wt wfm  ������ENXCOT&A eigarcffo Holdf-*  obsorbs tho nicotine, pyradta-%  ammonia and resinous and tarrf  oubBtancco ffoun-fi im . fcobacwa  tsmokt.  Complete tioMer with refill-* ���������-������  11.00 postpaid, or from yoo������  "Druggist or Tobacconist. DeaUfffl  wanted ������v������-rywhetf-a>-������  ftOW ODTAINAB1PB fltOil  Itobt. flatt-oson ������������������������. I.lm*U*  "tha "it** SUttosi ���������o. TL$m$3Am.        .:  tigmmlU. "Owif atorsa  ���������Mo-jfloy-* Clint *<*o*m  ������, <S. Wl-ebby    >  *^ ]f������JUiJ*Ui  -a-JUftiaMai. wAw-raaa  CHANTLER -St CHANTLER, ITO.  tDouiadlun ttlatrJbutorft,  60 Wellington 0ft. W.  mmmmTOm on*.  W.   W.   V.    2004 ^m^Sannsr^ ���������������������������uMBsrooy. & a  / <e? '  iS  K  a nvnr A TE ""TEDS  ttlf ? U WbU Li sJ I til U  TO FACILITATE  TRADE WITH US.  ;    Winnipeg.���������Early.'. action- - by*. \ the  -governments    of    Canada    and    the.  United States toward reciprocal trade'  concessions was urged by the ninth  annual convention   of   the   Canadian  Chamber of Commerce here.  ;     Support of reciprocity came as the  convention adopted the annual report  'of the policy committee, which also  urged a trade mission   to   China   in  11935 to stimulate Canadian trade in  the Orient.    '  Economy in government and a national unemployed relief policy with  the Dominion contributing equitably  ��������� on a basis of provincial needs , also  were approved. Administration of  ; relief should 'be under provincial departments or commissions.  Land settlement as a step toward  solving unemployment was advocated. The convention also recommended a Canadian wheat institute to  stimulate marketing and use of Canadian wheat in markets of the world  and co-operation between federal and  provincial governments /or protection of the public in sale of securities.  The convention approved steps  taken by various federal governments  to negotiate trade agreements that  would secure concessions for agricultural products in new markets, and  urged that every advantage be taken  of every possible opportunity to extend this principle.  Appointment of committees by  the incoming national council to  study the problem of immigration  and another to deal with upset social  conditions and allied problems was  decided Duplicatory taxation was  condemned stud s������������tjs toward elimination asked.  "This chamber approves the report  presented by the joint international  committee and the conclusions reached by it at its meetings," declared  the policy section dealing with the  TeciT*roc-itv' "uesi-i^^-o? < ~m =.~.-.-. -i.--;������j . ���������>-,  <Tt" notes that on June 12,7*1934,  the president of the United States  was granted by congress authority  to enter into foreign trade agreements and to modify existing agreements. It expresses the opinion the  governments of Canada and the  United States should enter into negotiations at the earliest possible  date to determine the extent to which  mutual concessions can be arrived at  with a view to accelerating the  movement of trade between the two  countries.   .  Immediate removal of duplicatory  taxation and steps to cut costs of  government in the federal, provincial  and municipal field were written into  the policy report as a result of previous action of the convention. It  asked reduction of membership of the  federal cabinet, house of commons,  senate and provincial legislatures.  End of duplication and overlapping  of government services such as administration of insurance, company  law, agricultural and health and  social services, was advocated.  Deplores Intrigue  Us Vaiera Of Srisls Free State lE������-  fers-To Russia And Leagu-a  Geneva.���������Small nations raised their  voices as the League ofv Nations  assembly opened general discussion-  Austria in fervent declaration and  the Irish Free State in fervent pro=  test.  Chancellor Kurt Schuschnigg,  rigidly guarded' by secret service  men, stated Austria's case, reiterating Austria's insistence on independence.  Long, lean Eamon de Vaiera, presL-  dent of the Irish Free -State,, .followed Schuschnigg and somewhat heatedly declared he did not object to  Russia's entry into the league, but  he did object, vigorously, to the backstairs intrigue going on over the  wording of the invitation to Russia.  De Vaiera demanded the whole matter be put before the - league  assembly.  Schuschnigg stressed his words as  he declared the intention of his government to preserve Austria's internal and external independence. He  denied the Austrian co-oprative state  BANK GOVERNOR  was reactionary.  We   are   not   re-  Indians Claim Rights  Mistawanis    Tribe    Alleges    Band's  Funds Improperly Spent  Prince Albert, bask.���������Aged Chief  George Dreaver, 78*-year~old bead of  the Mistawanis Indians, testified in  the exchequer court hearing of"*the  band's petition of right here tha.t in  speeches made at the signing of the  treaty in .1876, commissioners of  Queen Victoria -promised that medicine would be supplied free to the Indians on their reserve located west  of here.  In their petition the Indians allege  that the department of Indian aula.is  improperly spent $21,275 of the  band's funds. Medicine ?>nd education, -which they claim were to be  free, were charged against funds- held  in trust by the government for the  band. Other expenditures for farm  instructors' salaries, education and  maintenance of deaf and dumb members of the band, overcharges for 20  head of horses and payment of treaty  money to two women not members  of the band were improper and without sanction, it is alleged.  actionaries," he said, "but sufficiently  realists to dispense -with a backward glance at the policy of an  earlier day."  Mr. de Vaiera said .flatly that he  didn't like the lobbying that has  been conducted to secure Russia's  entry. He objected to the "hotel-  room intrigues", the drafting and redrafting of the form of invitation.  He was ready to vote for Russia's  entry, he said, although the ideals  of the Free State and of the Soviet  were poles apart. From inquiries he  has made he gathered that Russia  would have the necessary two-thirds  majority vote to enter the assembly,  and that Russia was ready to join.  I "Then why not get down to busi-  | ness at once, and bring the matter  "before the assembly without attempting to deprive any state of its right  under the convention to object to  Russian membership," he demanded.  Graham Ford Towers, assistant to  the General Manager of the Royal  Bank of Canada, and one of the  youngest of the Dominion's high  banking officials, -who has been appointed Governor of Canada's new  Central Bank.  Cargo For Churchiii  Livestock Pool   And   Wheat Poo! To  Forward Shipments On S S.  Brandon  Saskatoon, Sask. ��������� Co-operatives' gales, ice, rain and fog, tlxe steamer  will piay the chief part in furnishing, Nascopie, carrying the 1934 depart-  cargo for the second voyage of the ment of interior's expedition to the  S.S. Brandon from Churchill this posts in the Canadian Arctic archi-  year. The Saskatchewan Livestock pelago, continues to make progress  Pool will furnish all the cattle, send-ion this season's patrol,  ing 250 head to the Co-operative1 A- highlight of the visit to Pang-  Wholesale Society of England. In [ nlrtung was the installation in the  the hold will go a cargo of wheat' Anglican mission hospital of a plant  from the Saskatchewan   wheat  pool, | for the generation   of   electricity,   a  Electric lights In North  Mission Hospital Generates Its Own  Electricity  Ottawa. ��������� Encountering      severe  TELL OF HUGE  PROFITS FROM  WAR MUNITIONS  Washington.���������-The vast Du Pont'  Corporation of Delaware -was shown  before United States senate munitions investigators to have done a  .war order business totalling $1,245,-  000.000 between 1914 and 1918���������part  of the profits from which went into  General Motors stock.  Pierre Du Pont, member of the  munitions manufacturing family,,  told investigators that $47,000,000 of  the corporation profits were spent  to buy one-fourth of the common  stock of General Motors.  Three brothers���������Irenee Du Pont,  Pierre* S. Du Pont and Lament Du  Pont���������and their ccunsin Felix Du  Pont, were in the room.  The testimony brought out that  Du Pont was the first United States  company to receive great war orders.  In the first year of the war, from  September, 1914, to September, 1915,  it received $265,000,000 worth of war  orders from Europe. In ail of 1915  orders totalled $323,000,000. During  the year before the war the company's business amounted to only  $36,000,00������. '  The end of the war brought a cancellation of $260,000,000 In contracts  held by the Du Pont Company.  "The war's end meant a great  change for us," said Pierre "a great  change."  A report said the company showed  a net loss of $10,601,000 in 1919.  Chinese Demand Food  which may have  the  sam?  destination."  The Brandon will leave for London  donation by the family of the late  Sir "Edward Kemp, Toronto. The hospital was ablaze with   light   before  or Birkenhead during the latter part  the steamer left to   proceed   north  of September. J. C. Hackney, manager of the livestock pool, said the  pool will try to make the cattle shipment a representative consignment  from,  northern   Saskatchewan,   from  ward.  ^5a7������v������ni,rt    6fnn  Chicago.���������Action aimed at preventing hasty calling of printers' strikes  ,ny producers as possible who ' was taken by the International Typo-  c&n supply first class quality.    It is; graphical Union, in convention here.  expected   that   they   will   be   drawn  chiefly from the Prince Albert area.  Inland Province Faces Famine After  Summer-Long Drouth  Nanking, China.���������TIa,e wolf growls  loud and. louder in famine-stricken  Anhawei province. v  A summer-long drouth that has  seared fields, dried water sources and  made desolate that thickly-populated  countryside, gave no sign of ending,  and hungry desperate farmers  swarmed into smaller towns demanding food from rice shops. These  closed, fearing attacks.  Advices from the inland province  ���������where the rigors of the winter are  as great as those of summer���������indicated relief must be forthcoming  promptly if widespread disorders and  banditry are to be averted.  There were grim stories of hunger-  crazed wolves sweeping down on  helpless villagers, farmers using their  last small supplies of drinking water  In fruitless efforts to save parched  crops, peasants dying everywhere of  hunger, disease and polluted^ water  supplies.  Stronghold Of Peace  To  Adolf   Hitler   Fledges   Germany  Peaceful Measures  Berlin.-���������Adolf Hitler again solemnly dedicated Germany to the cause of  peace. The reichsfuehrer received  the diplomatic corps in the reichs-  president's office, last occupied by the  late Paul von Hindenburg, and told  the assembled envoys:  "The unalterable goal of my policy  is to make Germany the stronghold  of peace."  Delegates voted to change the union  rule which, required a strike vote of  local "members: within -24. hours after  its authorization by 'the executive  council of the international, to allow  the council discretion in fixing the  time for a vote.  Germany Offers To Pay  London. ��������� German Importers of  yarn, facing a complete shutdown at  the source of supply, have offered to  pay ������250.000 owing to Lancashire  cotton companies in 12 monthly instalments, it was announced. In the  offer, it was declared essential that  delivery of. yarn to Germany recommence immediately.  Appeal For Unemployed  Legion Head Suggests Plan To Help  Them Keep Confidence  Calgary.���������A plea to all Canadians  uaat  cuOiia   be  made  to   prevent   uu-   .  employed persons from losing con-  -idence in themselves, their country  and beliefs, was made here by Brig.-  Gen. Alex. Ross, president of the  Canadian Legion.  "It is only by proper application  of sympathy and understanding we,  shall be able ������& help them back?ttfc1  normal life," declared General Ross,  "and I can suggest no work more  appealing to service clubs' than ��������� the  task of rebuilding these men into  normal, healthy citizens." *  The Canadian Legion, General  Ross intimated, was studying a plan  that -would provide vocational and  physical training for returned men  out of work.  Wants Money Back  Has   Unused   Railway   Ticket   Purchased In 18"J0  Chicago.���������John Watt Isn't going to  take that train rido he bought a  ticket for 1870���������so ho wants his  money back.     .     ���������-���������  The Cbicago office of the Canadian  National-Grand Trunk Railways reported that Watt, who lives at Au-  burndale, Mass., bought the ticket In  Chicago for passage between Detroit  and Boston.  Watt presented the ticket and It  wafl forwarded t*> the general oflleon  In Montreal, with tho request for his  money back.  Tho ticket, Watt said ho was told,  was good "until iified."  MOTOR MAGNATE PREFERS BICYCLE  Will Enforce Bird Act  Sir Georffo "IWIfty  Ottawa.���������Born In Lebanon, N.H.,  on September 12, 1857, Sir George  Perley Is celebrating his 77th birthday. Ho first ontorod the ' flouso of  Commons as member for Argoutoull  in 1004 after two defeats, in 1000 for  RuhmoU and In 1902 in a by-election  In Argeritoull.  R.C.M.P.   Official   Issues   Orders   To  Arctic And Sub-Arctic Posts  Montreal.���������Instructions were sent  out at the closing session of tho International Association of Game,  Fish and Conservation here by Colonel J. W. Spalding, deputy commissioner of tho Royal Canadian Mounted Polico, to officers of tho force in  140 Arctic and sub-Arctic posts to  see that tho Migratory Birds ,Act  was obeyed by white mon and Eskimos, Ho stated if there were a like  doorcase In tho number of migratoi-y  birds In tho next 30 years as thore  had boon during a llko period in tho"  past, Canadians of tho future would  never boo wild geese or ducks.  James Brown, of Montpeller, Vt.,  was chosen president. John Farley,  of San Francisco, was elected first  vice-president.  W,    M,    TT.    *9MMH  Nickel Production  Ottawa.���������A hugo increase was  Rhown In tho production of nickel for  tho six montho ending Juno, whon it  amounted to 65,333,080 pounda as  against 22,700,201 pounda for tho corresponding period of 1038, tlio Dominion bureau of statistics reported.  Export Of Feed  Woiuu "".Vithbold Shipments To The  *   United States  Mellta, Man.���������Reeves of 12 municipalities in southeastern Manitoba  petitioned the Manitoba government  to withhold export licences for feed  j into the United States until thc ne*Jds  of dried-out areas in the province  are fully met.  It was estimated 32,100 tons of  fodder will be required for livestock  quartered in the southwest this winter. Practically no grain was threshed over a wide area.  Big Ben Is Burnished  HlHtoricnl London Clock: Him New  Coat Of Paint e  London.���������Big Ben has had his  faces washed and all dolled Up with  crimson paint and bright gold.  A drab and gloomy landmark when  It was put in splints for overhauling.  Big Ben reappeared in tho samo glittering finery as It did In tlie early  sixties.  The gold Is real gold, too, applied  ln tho form of tho thinnest of gold  leaf.  Recently Lord Nuffield (formerly Sir William Morris), famous British  automobllo magnate, stated that tho boot days of hla llfo woro spent on a  blcyclo and that for health and pleasure ho still proforrcd to tour tho country by that *meano, As a sequel to that statement tho British Cycle and  Motor-Cyclo Manufacturer*-* and Traders Union flout a deputation to Lord  "Nuffield'-* home at .Cowley and presented him with a now blcyclo. This pic-  turo shows the happy peor riding his now steed.  Receives Appointment  Winnipeg.���������Appointment of W. A.  Mather, formerly assistant to the  vice-president In Montreal, to be gen-  oral manager of Western lines of tho  Canadian Pacific Railway was announced here by W. N. Ncal, vice-  prcaldont of Western lines. Mr. Ncol  also announced appointment of  a. A. Cotteroll, general superintendent of thrt Brltlnh Columbia (Hntrict,  to tho post of annlntnnt general manager in charge of tho British Columbia region including Vancouver  Inland. THIi   -jJK-tJSTOJN   KJISVJJSV9  ii  No  lonely  winter for me  ==we have  a telephone"  <������T  Liast ���������winder was ?ucn a lonely one for me," said Mrs.  Danmore. "We had no telephone, with John away so much  of the time I felt isolated. I'm  not going through a winter like  that again. We have a telephone now."  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  S���������iimhonor  Miss Clara Hunt wa<* a weekend visitor  with Creston friends.  Eugene Er.low, cf Spokane, was a business visitor here on Sunday.  Z. Geroux was a,t Lumberton and  Moyie for a few days ?ast week.  _ Mr. and Mrs. Sid Abar and sons were  -tJonners i-'erry visitors on Sunday  N. K. ^Devlin and Fred Smith were  business visitors at Fort Steele on Thursday.  Lewis Simpson is loading out a carina rl   of    niulav   nnafa   tllie.   mj.nn\m      Ann+mnnA  "-1!SMT~      ~m ~m^.mm.       ������* %*.. V\>      V.^Jkl      ������������������ *��������� B- KA '   tm\m   A \\\nm4.m  .*%.       UB.O..UKU  Another Travel  N. K. Devlin, Dan MacDonald and  Clarence Anderson were visitors at Bonners Ferry on Sunday.  A. Ragotte and P. E. Taylor of Ainsworth and Rossland respectively aro "here  for a few days hunting."  Omer Geroux of Moyie was a weekend  guest of^his brother-in-law and sister,  Mr. and Mrs. C Fois".  ^Mre H. H. Redmile and Miss Clara  Hunt were visiting with Mrs. Allan  Moore, Fort Steele, Wednesday last.  Master Ron. Lepage, who has been  visiting his aunt, Mrs. Allan Moore, at  Fort Steele, for a coaple of weeks, returned home Wednesday.  to  From Stations Port Arthur, Ontario,  and West, to Stations Sudbury  and East.  Sept. 21   to  Oct. 2  RETURN LIMIT  SO OA YS  in addition to date of sale.  Good in Goaohas  with additional charge  Toarimf Slesp  Apply local Agent  ^^^^7jff!m7B^B-jR^LJB^RJftj^flki������JJM^  FRUIT GRATES  and  Spruce Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied with Apple, Pear  and Peach Boxes.  WE OEUVER ANY  QUANITY  A   share   of   your   patronage  solicited  Wynndel Box &  Lumber Co., Ltd.  ���������***������ %**������  PHONE S2F  Sirdar  J. S. Wilson was a business visitor to  Creston Friday.  J. Osborne was a Creston visitor for  medical attention.  Abe Goodwin was a business visitor to  Creston on Friday.  *  Lin Anderson was at Cranbrook at the  weekend making the trip by car.  A telephone crew of three men is renewing tbe line between Sirdar and Atbara.  H. Brown and Pat McDonald were  weekend visitors at their homes in Cranbrook  "L. Bonacci, witb George and Chas.  McLean, were home for the weekend at  Proctor  ' David Paterson of Calgary was a business visitor to Sirdar and Kuskanook on  Thursday.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside? of Nelson was a  visitor to Sirdar last week, returning  home Thursday.  Tbe^ Mackie truck from Boswell is continually engaged ii. hauliiig appies from-  that point to Creston.  A party of twelve from here attended  the dance at Wynndel Thursday night,  several cars going up.  Chas. Wilson and M. Ferge were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs Sherman,  Boswell, Friday evening.  Mass was said at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Pas"scuzzo on Sunday morning,  Father Choinell officating  During the past week many more U.S.  caTs are noted passing through here. For  a time there were none at all.  F. Hamilton, who has been on a holiday with relatives at Golden, returned  home at the end of the week.  The C.P.R. travelling eye was here  Friday inspecting the eyes of men both  at Kootenay Landing and Sirdar.  Mr. Davage of Wynndel is at present  in charge of the kitchen at the road camp,  during tho absence of N. Husband  th:ough sickness.  Alf. Palmer oi Creston was a business  visitor here Friday, inspecting the new  detour and attending to otber matters in  connection with new road work.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 8.26 a fall of 0.14 for  the week. The water at present ia the  lowest it has been for many years.  at*  Saturday morning saw a greater number of hunters in thc vicinity than in the  past, with most all points in the valley  represented.   Good bags were reported.  The low state of thc water at present  in the vicinity of the Slough bridge shows  the amount of silting that is taking place  there progressively increasing every year.  A caterpiller with several men aro at  work at the bad gooseneck part of the  highway between Atbara and Boulder  Cropk effecting much needed improvement.  SB  *3E  I  BANK OF CANADA  CAPjuTAL $5,000,000  Divided into 100,900 Shares of $50.00 Each  The Minister of Finance, pursuant to the provisions of the Bank of Canada Act, offer*  for public subscription:  I CtO,000 Shares of the Capital Stock of the  BANK OF CANADA  I-  i  Issue Price :. $50.00 a Share  J   PAYABLE A8 FOLLOWS:  On Application  On Jan. 3,1935  -   $12.68-1 a Share  ���������-   $37.50 a Share  The Bank of Canada has been incorporated by the Parliament of Canada and given  "slds go-wars to operate as a central bank o% issue and rediscount lor Canada.  V The Bank is authorized to pay cumulative dividends from its profits, after provision  fe-r expenses, depreciation* etc., at the rate of 41% per annum, payable half-yearly. Surplus  profits are to be applied to the rest fund of the Bank or paid into the Consolidated Revenue  Fund as provided by the Bank of Canada Act.  UaJ.   ma.a    +^8Q*B     ml.  flTB08.ACa    ������**.������������������   ffejh   \.m.m.    1mm.   mmm.    ������mmm.    m%mm-   WamaCj,    *m������    .������__������    a.*-  Pi*2~   SJOrC    SJi5H   S" "17.2.1 52   ZZZViy   S?   ZmSZ-mm   mmj    -mm.     mmm.     V..V    mrmm.mrmMm   mm J.   XMMMy    VUC   Jfc*������2 J. OUU.  01   ' ������uat <c-  holders must be British subjects ordinarily resident in Canada or corporations organized  under Dominion or provincial laws and controlled by British subjects ordinarily resident  ia Canada.  Subscriptions should be mailed to the Minister of Finance, Ottawa, in envelopes marked  " Bank of Canada Shares."  Payment must be made by a certified cheque on a chartered bank or by a bank draft  or post office or express company money order, payable to the Receiver General of Canada.  As soon as possible after subscriptions have been received, allotments will be made  and notice of the allotment will be mailed to the post office address furnished by the  subscriber.  Further particulars will be found in the official prospectus and application form which  may be obtained at the Department of Finance, the offices of the Assistant Receivers  General, post offices, any branch of any chartered bank, and other financial institutions.  The Subscription List will open on September 17, 1934, and close on or before September SI, 1984,  with or without notice, at the discretion of the Minister of Finance.  Department of Finance, Ottawa,  ;  September 17, 1934.  The bridge crew under G. McLean  completed the Slough bridge work at the  middle of the week. The whole of the  east approach has been renewed entirely  and looks a most substantial job.  Woman's Institute J^fssis  Only routine business was transacted  at the September, meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute, which was  held Friday afternoon at the home of  Mrs. F. C.Rodgers. The president, Mrs.  H. W. McLa en, was ^ in charge, and,  there was a good turnout of members.  The hospital committee" report included a recommendation a small wardrobe for the institute room at tbe  hospital, and the meeting authorized the  necessary expenditure Mrs. J. E. Johnston and Mrs. W. H. Crawford the visi-t  ing committee, reported an active month  calling on newcomers as welll as making  visits to the hospital. For September-  October Mrs. McLaren will head the  visiting committee.  For the monuument decorating committee Mrs. F. C. Rodgers reported  placing flowers at the cenotaph.,. It was  agreed to purchase a supply of popples  from the Ladies' Legion Auxiliary and  a member of the Institute will make  them iuto a wreath for Armistice Day  The Institute autumn  bridge was set  for Friday, October 19th  at the  Parish  Hall and at the October meeting commit  tee will be struck to handle the function.  The next meeting will be at the home of  Mrs      Mallandaine      and      the      roll  call   wil)    be   answered   by   a   favor-  if.A     r<?e"">*>;    .A.ft*?r   biiB!ne,?������   wa������   cot*  eluded their was a half hour of sociability  witb Mrs. Rodgers as hostess.  Have YOU Paid  Your   Subscription ?  *��������� - A ��������� ���������*���������     A  ��������� **"**>���������-^ . A.a .m\-m*m- Jtm.m^.-**.m^ . <*h    ^km.'IU - A.^s.A -.8a������a_ A ...a<fc>^^^r.|A>wfB||^ fl*N ��������� i,la^ llfc ��������� lt>al*la4ajlj  afcw Aanaafri ���������rlfj- Tnl^iTiaff  I HAVE NOW SOME  ll4 No. 2 SHBPLAP  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER arid SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  4  4  CHAS. O. RODGERS  '     PHONE 39  ���������CRESTON     i  WW 't'f ������'���������������  ���������aaM<������ ���������BBJ"arl yii'T1 y.^.yyy  V 'W W" V'y BT-^'^'^T'T'^-y  ���������w-^  ** -Mb  |       The Consolidated Mining &        |  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. %  TRAIL,    BRITISH OOLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  5  ������  "**  The sheepman^who left southern Alberta on June 5th with 150  sheep, headed for Kamloops, was  at Kaslo last week. He still had  150 of his flock.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CHESTON  El*  aa>  c.  A,  l  A  ������,  A  m  s  c  ������  m  Vs  ������B*  ^*"^A     ttl-EgiM     JREV ^gQl^R K**"aj*-"""TO**"|  WAR  vWm  Did you over realikg while driving your car  at a terrific pace what would happen if you  had a blowout? Perhaps the mishap would  result in a .serious accident that might prove  fatal to either yourself or your friends. A  WORN TIRE IS A DETRIMENT TO ANY  CAR OWNER. REPLACE WORN ONES  WTT1T ATLAS.  CFCII   MOORFS GARAGF  SUNDAY. &&/=>T. S3  CRESTON���������10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  LANO ACT  mSEOTiOM 39  Nntice of Intention to Apply  to Put chase Land  Phone 16  mwm* ^0*A    U^k    bWb)^ aW^b   Mb-bJ       m\      \df       mm*  t*Am  FORD HEALER  m  m  Qmmb.w.M kiib.ii .,... ,,,8������ii.ii|iii>,iii<a������>.i>iiw..a uuwu^mwm wiP.U m.bku....^.  Creaton   '  '���������*"'** *���������" ���������*,' ~*" i" I* m di n b p?B  In Nelson Land Rocordtna District of  Wcat Kootenay, and situate in the  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Tako Notico that Potor Markon, of  Shorencrofl,   B.C.;   occupation,   farmer;  iriteudB to apply for permission to purchase tho following described land:  ���������Ts*r*wv*������i������V-iA"������>i������'*l ^atW   .mi-    4"%    "r\svr*l*    ���������������������������,1#������tMl'iiwl ���������**,������*,   -J-lha-r-a,  Amt W������*ia������*������������a(B<ai*u    ������* v     aw    ^jg w^ai      ***im** WH)    ���������**���������������*.    Waa* w  wcutcm boundary of Block 7 of Diu-  trlct Lot 002A, Plan 781, approximately 0.08 cliahiH tiouth from the  N W. corner of said block due south  20.78 chalnn to tho S.W. cornoi* tit  Block 8; thonco woBfc 20 chain*-;  thonco north 150.78 chalnn; thonco  cant 20 chalnn; and containing 40  iicron moro or loam.  PETER MARKEN, Applicant.  Dntcd July38. J0������4b  | ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  5 Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  I Superphosphates         Gomplete Fertilizers.  S Producers and Refiners of  1 TADANAC Brand Electrolytic  I Cadmium-Bismuth.^ Lead-Zinc.  v '                                                                                                                                                                    mm  m^^^^^g^^g^^ggg^gg^^l^^^^gg^  H  H  Your Pocket  All  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in if: is easy to  spend on -trifles or may be lost  ������ar stolen*  Weekly deponits in our SavinRB Bsml*  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larcc account-) are welcome*    _____       |4       |L       *������aBB*V    4MI'      aitLV       *ttTf*-* "frii "*****#       A       *aljH^   ""���������a** *Ba^WaMfc A\       Hlfk    mmfa*m*������ apt  OF COMMERCE  Capital Pftid Up $20,000^000  Reserve Fund $20>000,000  Crcnton Branch,  II. }, ForbcH, Mnnngcr  aaawM  jauMJaaai8Maaaaaaiai������8������ia������Ma������aBBaaaaai  '"S. ���������,<;:*���������-<.  TKjfi ukisstoai jusviifiw  /A IP  Local and Personal  t  See Vic. Mawson for secondhand sho  guns.  C. O. Rodgers was   a business visitor  ...   a ., -i4-������ ~+- J-i���������  Ja���������*.   ���������* ...fl.. ���������....,.1-  tll oOOti&iit; aaa. inr- urpv oa viae ncca,  FOR RENT���������Six room furnished  house, well located.  Mrs   E. J. Strong,  OrSatlO,S.  FOR SALE���������Singer sewing machine,  in good condition. S. A. Speers store,  Creston* .,  Mrs. T������. Martin of Sirdar was a Cres-  ron visitor during the week, a guest of  M���������     T-~     r*mmt.  IS. KM.  Bjuun.  Creston Women's Hospital  Auxiliary  are putting on a Made-in-Canada exhlb  ition Saturday nest, 29th.  Mr and Mrs. L slie Harris returned  Thursday   morning  from   a  visit with  r_:-x_-i_ ���������ji, -r ,jLl-!j x ai .._  IUCUU3 txv juibzvuui iuge, aiueim.  Mrs. fRev.l Percival and her sister,  Miss E. Gallmer, are Nelson visitors  this v.*eek, leaving on Wedkesday.  Mr and.Mss Dowd Cannady of Kellogg, Idaho, are here on a visit with the  former's mother. Mrs? Stuart Evans.  The nest meeting ofjthe Presbyterian  TLadies'* Aid will beat the home oi Mrs.  Henderson, Friday, September 28th. ,?  Miss Mary Murrell left on Wednes  day for Vancouver, where she will attend  University of British Columbia this term.  - Mr. and Mrs. Dan MacDonald and  Mrs. Lytle of Crawford Bay, were renewing, acquaintances in Creston on  Tuesday.  FURNITURE FOR SALE���������Including  .cook stove, beds, bureaus, etc. J.  M irchell,    Opposite    Connell    Motors,  , Erickson.  Miss Violet Brown has returned to her  home at Edmonton. Alberta, after a  months' visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Crawford. ~  Arthur Couling, who is with the West  Kootenay Power ������Sb Light Company construction crew at Salmo, was home for  the weekend. '  AUCTION SALE-Househo d furniture, etc., Saturday, September 29th, at  2 o'clock, next Ross Meat Market.  Terms cash.  Mrs. Cherrington was a vis;tor at Kaslo on Thursday last, where she was one  of the judges at the annual Women's  X JL*. !._    /.Il    *_S =  uijuiuiti iiut isir.  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald arrived home on Thursday morning last from  an extended trip to eastern Canada, as  far as Nova Scotia.  The rain that followed the heavy���������'������������������'���������blow'  at noon on Wednesday brough along a  showing if snow on the higher peaks  across the Kootenay River.  FOR SALE���������Five heavy work' horses   ���������  suitable for ranch work* or logging, will  ���������***"  consider a trade for & milch cow. Can be  seen at the John Bird ranch, "Lister.  Activities at local packing houses is  confined almost exclusively to the ship-  nine of Mcintosh Reds for which the demand is the best in the past four years,  at least.  In the absence of the jpastor the service at Trinity United Church on Sunday evening was taken by members of  Trinity M.W.S., with Mrs. W. H. Avery  in charge.  Mr. and Mrs. "Bahe". Fortin and  young son, Leo, of - Vancouver, are re-  ppwing    afTBliialtlt  nces    in    OreRton   this  j week, "and are guests cf Mr.  and Mrs.  G. R. John. -  Typical autumn weather has prevailed  the past week. Considerable bright sunshine with cool "mornings and plenty of  gloom to let you know good old summertime is past.     ,- .  FOR SALE���������I have a light democrat  in good repair; heavy Bennett wagon,  for   team;    light  xsennett    wagon,  for  single     horse.    Morrowfs *    Blacksmith  ������������- Creston.  m% m, ������t������ m) m m **. *������ mm*, ea *t  WYNNUtL  PHONE 52L  S QUALITY FI&3ST  I   CORRSE &   ~  g  vfikiQ    I  VUB1W 5  P.O. Box 31  CRE3TQN  PH0HE19  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  FRIDAY    -     SATURDAY  MONDAY  Robin Hood China Oats*trti.   M^.  SOAP, Baby's Own, per cake   ���������    ���������   $  sr%(rv������  w<r������w������     *"������-  *r* nr������^v*������ rrr*    -.. ���������__     -._ =        _  o i vj v AL stkjJL-aan, dtaon paste* tin  FLOOR WAX, Old Windsor, tin ���������  ���������10  .23  .35  -D  aflb      .8-BBBBJ8B-B-B    .  mi\.������^>dLaWmr jl\,' '���������  s  The new type Gillette Safety Rasor with Five Blades  all for  49cB  This is tbe One Dollar  razor. you get Five Blades  ,.M7*it;"hi it for the above T>nce=  This price is good for a* lim-  tied time only��������� so o\v is the  time to get that New Safety  Razor  mind.  V.  you   have   had   in  MAWSON  CRESTON  E������**.B" MMM'*.* ��������� ***.****.**������********���������������������*���������������* aaiQ  Shop,  At the meeting of the hospital directors  Wednesday night last the tender of J. G.  Rt>'i ws.s accepted for installing the newl  'steam heating plant.   Work wtil get under way at once. -  -Rev.  Dr.   Osterhout   of   Vancouver,  superintendent of missions, is due to oc  cupy the pulpit of Trinity Tnited Church  on Sunday    evening.   Pastor Rev.   A.  Walker is due back on the 28th.  Creston Athle ies baseball team were  trimmed 10-3 in a return game with the  Colored Monarchs of Troy in a game at  Bonners Ferry on Sunday. ' Niblow and  Hale did batter   work for the A's. ^  Gordon Jewell, superintendent of the  airport relief camp east of kitchener was  in town Tuesday. 40 men are at present in camp but a heavy influx is looked:,  "or after prairie harvest is completed.  Jas. Anderson of Vancouver is a visitor to Creston this week, on business in  conne tion with the Reclamation Farm,  as Canadian representative of the  British company, original owner of the  farm.  The district was visited with a heavy  windstorm for more than an hour just  before noon Wednesday The blowoff  of Mcintosh Reds is said ��������� to have been  heavy, but the winter varieties fared  better.        7  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 and mattress complete, $8.  Enquire Review Office.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Thomson and baby  daughter of Cloverdale are renewing acquaintances in Creston this week, guests  of Mr. arid Mrs. H. W. McLaren. Mr.  Thomson was formerly on the sales staff  of Creston Drug & Book Store.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser got back on  Wednesday frcm a ten-week holiday in  the Old Country and at points in eastern  Canada. They made most of the return  trip by auto���������-in a new Dodge coupe,  purchased at Windsor/Ontario. The  trip included visits at the big exhibitions  at Toronto and Chicago.  A couple of heavy graders commenced  work on Monday getting the foundation  ready for a mile of new black top road  which will be laid starting from the  Grand theatre and working out toward  Erickson.. Black top is a new type of  hard surface road that is being tried out  on highway construction throughout the  province this year.  Archbishop Wm. Duke of Vancouver,  who has charge of the. Roman Catholic  dioces in the B.C. interior, was a visitor  to Creston on Wednesday, and while  here was a guestat the home of Dr. and  Mrs, Oiivier. Hiariier in the day he  officiated at a confirmation service at  Sirdar, at W"ich Father Choinel presented twelve candidates for the sacred rite.  The bishop left Thursday for Nelson.  For those who desire to visit Eastern  Canada during the early fall, the announcement by the Canadian Pacific of  bargain fares offers an economical trip.  Tickets will be on sale Sept. 21 to Oct. 2  to stations east of Sudbury, with return  limit of thirty days. Tickets will bo  honored in.coaches or in tourist sleepers  nt slightly higher fare plus berth charge.  Coach return   fares as announced   are  1     ������*#\k9 9  9_9  Assorted, tin  .iu  or MgGAV  There's a Difference  from Creston ahd Erickson to Toronto,  $45.60. To Ottawa, $46.85. To Montreal, $48.60. Full particulars given regarding other fares upon application to  W. B. Martin or T. W. Bundy.  Everything .seems to he working harmoniously in connection with the new  fruit: marketing regulations. Following  his choice as local director at the growers'  meeting on September I lth, W. G. Littlejohn has been conferring with all the  shipping interests and visiting the different points in the vallev to get thoroughly  acquainted with the whole situation.  Considerable study has been given as to  how best to handle the whole truck situation and if regulations which have been  prepared are approved by the central  board at. Kelowna it looks as if an eminently fair solution of this problem has  been worked out by Mr. Littlejohn and  Mr Borret, who is still here.  f,. a , a i a , ^i.,  .A   a-a   m.M..a   a   a   a   a   a   a   a.  .a.a .������8../a, A.at.  Choice Local Fresh billed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  A,,���������������������������*.     __  Vernon had an nugusi  of .2y   *j;-ii  rct,i.mau  Spare Ribs Tripe  ���������g^J.^.mmmmJ     O���������    . mt' T ���������_  A***l IVOIM.  MJISCf M CJiTIg^UaSS  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver  Hearts  w%. . t *   . *   w*       a  jrtcKtea rom  Halibut  Kippers  Cod  .A. A. A. *..<>. A. A.  a   ������������������������-������������������������   a. a.a   aaa   a    ^ . ,������.   ^.   jt   ������   a .m.m   a    a . a. a _ a .a_ a _ a  Kimberley public, school opened with a teaching;Staff of fifteen.  *    _** -,t       '  At Bonners ��������� Ferry parking is  limited to one, hour on Main  street.  Bonners Ferrv is expecting 300  students to attend high school  this term.  From Kelowna the daily shipping of grapes averages at least  1000 baskets.  , Kaslo Women's Institute  an attendance of seven at  August meeting.  Okanagan ship-ping houses  having trouble disposing of  year's plum crop.    ,  had  the  are  this  *  HO">  ."***-* JS34  *���������>"S  ata**- JL  OUR TRUCKS ARE A.T  ���������     YOUR SERVICE  Whether you want them for an apple" haul, or  any other hauling job, we are prepared to 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.  4  <  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  <,i.  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FKSES13'  da IB ��������� ai.Bj Mja ��������� ��������� HH.atAM ai.ai ��������� ��������� ��������� al ai ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� al ��������� 81 oaia ������ ��������� a. ��������� P ��������� ��������� ������I. ��������� o ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ������ Bl Bl������ ��������� ��������� ��������� bi 81 ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� as������ ��������� bibi ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������.��������� a ��������� ������Q  E    '   '���������" ''���������-��������������������������� .- -?'?���������. ���������** ���������'?'?7?'''  I  ������������������ ���������    ���������      ' ���������  is   .'  Owing to the loss caused by being forced  to write olt'a list of Imd debts each year, we  think this unfair to our many customers who  pay Cash.  Therefore we,   the   undersigned,, have  decided  DOING BUSINESS on STRICTL Y CASH  BASIS FROM SEPT. IBth    *  and have fixed prices accordingly.  on  a.  BB,  a?  "i  *i  *x  }  SPT'  j W. MORROW  ,'.'!  :A'  m  . ^< *'. M .^ w ** .-���������  ��������� m^i^ ^ wUyi M .  W  ,0  ,B>  ���������: . I aa  m.  H. S. Waites is after a license  to install a radio broadcasting  station at Kimberley������  Two-thirds of the Okanagan's  Flemish Beauty pear crop this  year was shipped to export.  Sneak thieves stole 30 Hubbard  squash from the garden in connection with Kaslo hospital.  S. M. Norton of Kimberley has  been appointed voters list revising officer for East Kootenay.  At Fernie a number of families  are unable to send their children  to school due to insufficient clothing.  From    five acres   of   alfalfa  George Bruce of   Copeland has  just ^threshed 4000   pounds of  seed.  The corn ear borer ha** been doing considerable damage to garden corn in the Grand Forks  district.  1047 auto and truck licenses  have been issued at Bonners Ferry  this year. Last year the number  was 1023. ��������� .  At Kaslo Geo. Lingard is now  harvesting his second crop of  potatoes from tho same ground.  The second crop was the best of  the two.  50 cents a month for stubble  and $1 a month for meadow, pasture will be paid at Bonners Ferry  oh cattle brought in from the  dried out areag of other states.  y.^,Y.y.y.y.^.y.yyy<,.y.f ^ 'W' W*1*' y'lfT'y'^'T't'T'T'g'W'y't'T'  The Mctntosh&s: a**e  \  ���������and will  4.\m^    .mm.m.4'm\,m  VllC   vriutca  be immediately  followed by      Ibobta    rxrxyj  jxjxjx   liu.v     mm,,J  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  service at a right price.  These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.   We sell  CORBIN WASHED CO AIL.  ���������the best coal fuel available.  *  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  *  <  CRESTON   TRAN  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  "������������������-���������-^^'���������BBffr*-*^^ ������"*^^m4ff-*^m*i^m*^Aymmm^m^m4^w'W^A*^  WHAT?   CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS  Personal Greeting Cards  Thc Beet line, with prices reduced to thc minimum.  Quality and Variety predominate.  SCHOOL PENS AND PENCILS  Parker Pens from $1.25  Pencils from 35c.  CRESTON DRU6& BOOK STORE  TBIO KlISXAI^Iii'BTOMI-3    ' THE   REVIEW,   CRESTOK,   B.   O.  mm  Relieved/  Mra. Edward James* baby had  iwo teeth 7?hea less tk&n three  months old. She -writes: "He has)  18 now and I can truthfully aay  that giving him Baby's Own Tablets while cutting his teeth kept  him fit and well' . Teething is a,  restless feverish time for babies  but the little one ca������ always be  soothed and the fever reduced by  giving sweet, safe Baby's Owa  Tablets. Very easy to take, no  after effects. Price 25c everywhere.  ftr. Willi*���������*:  Film Stars' Handwriting  Analysed  By LAWRENCE H1BBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (AU Rights Reservec".**  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Bound for England after six years  m*������  m-,Tmx,xBmm uigu  COHluaiaSlOuer *.��������������� CsAii-  ada,   Sir  William  Clark  sailed  from  New York to Great Britain.  The British Columbia government  a   new  I  . J  (Editor's Note: This article will  be found especially interesting-, dealing as It does with well-known film  stars. What does YOUR handwriting tell? See the invitation following this article).  A correspondent sends me samples  of the writing of several well-known  people, and asks me to analyse the  writing for her. There is so much of  interest in these analyses, that 1 am  making them the subject of a special  article.    *  Perhaps  you have  wondered  why  many men nave   been   led   into   the  different    pursuits  have gained  MAKES FALSE  TEETH  FEEL LIKE NATURAL  There must be a reason Dr. Wernet'a  Powder is the world's largest seller and  prescribed by leading dentists: jt holds  teeth so arHwy���������they St bo comifortabiy  ���������that all day long you forget you ever  had false plates.   Leaves no colored,  Eummy paste���������keeps mouth sanitary,  reath pleasant���������tfie best powder you  can buy yet cost is small���������any druggist)  many friends, but, at the same time,  he looks to one man only to get it���������  and that man is himself.  John Boles could not be anything  else if he desired���������there is an independence of thought and action that  will not allow him to think of help  when he has a problem to face. He  is close-mouthed about his personal  affairs, and will usually have them  solved before other people have heard  suits m which they t about them. Decisive, quick thinking  _ ^axxae   aud fortune.    It;���������a man of action���������John Boles,  is immensely ^interesting to think of if you want a personal reading of  ^- ,J111?11^ ^l* been if different J what your awn writing reveals, send  individuals had been born with traits   a letter in your normal handwriting,   ..*..- vuBi������e.j XMMMMXA.M-i tuio.   slaw   your   oiruiaaie,   wjta   j.o  ent from the real characteristics  of j cents coin, and a stamped   (3c)  addressed  envelope.    You "will be sur-  are   born   into: prised   at   the   revelations   of   your  , character and  talents.    If   you   en-  will construct   a   new   bridge across! order'to S5 f^LJL^^Vfl   in I close more ^an   one   specimen   for  tho    pv^or   *-iV*v   ������f   tvJI    wp<*    q���������;   1   TT     "I1 advantage of them.' analysis, please enclose coin for each.  !?*   .        '��������� _? f ���������, ^  5V? ,.    1     ! ?^e^i?i������a"?h-4hfe ^ n*Yer le?"5   Address: Lawrence Hibbert. Grapho-  Analyst,    c-o   Winnipeg   Newspaper  ciTNnftv eruAAf i i?ccam  0U11VA1   tfUlVVIa JLiJUa-JUi^  aBPfEMBBR23  ISAIAH C30UNSEI.S Itt L.KS5S  their nature  Men   and   women  this  wold with deSalte  talents  and  abilities  that    they    must  minster,   Premier T. *D. Pattullo   has! their proper talents, while others find  announced. I and develop them early in life.  Ramon    Novarro,    the    prominent  Union, 175 McDermot Ave., E., Win-  A new   deal   for   soap-box orators; film   star,   is  was declared   when   Robert   Moses,! in finding his  talent and' making it  commissioner   of   New   York parks, I the  driving  force   of   his  life.    His  announced  that nine  citv *oarks    in   writing shows,   as   well   those   who  announced that nine cit>   parks,   m   have seen his fiimg know   that h    te  ,   - , nipeg. Replies will be mailed as soon  particularly fortunate ; as possible, but please allow at least  addition to traditional Union Square,  will be available for open-air meetings.  a great dramatic actor���������that he can  interpret a role in a way that few  people can evezr approach, but he has  ���������,,_ ,   ,.    . j.,    .     ���������   ; also another ability and another very  The   general   business   out'ooK    in ; outstanding talent with which he has  Great Britain has   brightened   since' won recognition���������-his ability in music.  wall-known! The rhythm and. breaks in his writ-  British economist and a diraotor of  the Bank of England, declared before  members of the Aberdeen Chamber  of Commerce.  An Irish   Free   State   army   aero-  two weeks for reply.  Gold Strike  mg show immediately   to   the  hand  writing analyst���������a talent and appre- ..  elation of the musical arts. j  As    an    operatic    singer,    Ramon"'  Novarro has achieved fame   that   is  not often given to a man.   His talent f  in music is well-known, and is, per  Find Of Great Importance In Northern. Saskatchewan  Strike of gold on the shores of  Lake Athabaska in north-western  Saskatchewan is a find of major importance, according to Hon. T. C.  Davis, K.C.  Mr. "Davis returned from Edmonton recently, where he met several  prospectors   just   back   from   Lake  plane with three occupants crashed in' haps, his first choice of expression      j Athabaska.    Reports were favorable  the garden of Judge Meredith's home j     He has still another characteristic, j to the gold find, he said.  at  Dublm.    Lieutenant  Arthur   Rus-1 another ability.    His   writing   shows       The strike lies 60 miles east of the  ��������� an abilitv   to   hsb   *���������������.<-*   Vina-id---   <������   <!      .     ,      . -        ���������-      _.,.  sell and Private Twomey were burn- j creative "way���������neih^s   TiT painting!   Altoerta  boundary  in  saskatcnewan,  ed to death; aergeant Casavaa jump-i sculpture, or some other means of ex-  ed   clear  of   the  wreckage   but   was I pression.     Few  men   are  born  with  seriously injured.  With a view to developing a market in Japan for British Columbia  sheep, the government has made a  trial shipment of Shropshires for  breeding purposes, Premier T. "D.  Pattullo said. The shipment was  made by the Heian Maru.  such pronounced artistic ability in so  Don't Read This  Unless you are interested in a  medicine which has helped  over 700,000 women and  girls. Take it before and after  childbirth, at the Change or  whenever you are nervous nnd  rundown. 98 out of 100 say,  "It helps me!"  LYDIA E. PINKHAM/S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  music   and   the  many lines���������drama,  sculpture arts.  Take the handwriting of John  Boles, another star. The dominant  trait    in his character is his self-re-  and is easily accessible by water,  since the quartz lies right on the  lake shore.    Assays as high as^ $150 j ������*j^T  Golden text:   -'Thou wilt keep him  Mix f*CaJie*������a.   yxZax.^.   niiuoc  juiuU   is  as^sjr-  ed on thee; because he trusted in  thee."   Isaiah 26:3.  Lesson: Isaiah, Chapters 7, 31, 36  and 37.  Devotional Reading:   Psalm 21:1-7.  Explanations And Comments  Trust not in Egypt, but in Jehovah,  81:1-3. When Isaiah tells about his  call to be a prophet, in the sixth  chapter, he begins by saying, "In the  year that King TJzziah died, I saw also the Lord.'* Others ������a.w only the  dying king; Isaiah always "saw  through events to God who is back  of them. The rulers of Judah realize  that there is imminent peril of Jerusalem's being taken by the Assyrians,  but they give no thought of God.  Isaiah pronounces woe upon them, for  going down to Egypt for help, rely-  gug*     UpOll     tilt:     uOiocS,     CuaiCiOto     SIi*������  horsemen of that country in the hour  of their peril, and failing to seek tne  help of Jehovah. "Jehovah, too, is  wise," the prophet proclaims (he  speaks satirically), and he will bring  calamity upon the evildoers. The  Egyptians are men, not God, as the  great man of Judea seem to think;  their horses are flesh, not spirit; when  Jehovah acts, both helper and helped  will fall and be destroyed together.  ���������'This satire was the shaft best fitted to pierce the folly of the rulers of  Judah," Dr. George Adam Smith  comments. "Wisdom, a reasonable  plan for their times and prudence in  carrying it out, was the last thing  they thought of associating with God,  ���������whom they relegated to what they  called their religion���������their temples,  worship, and poetry."  A Call to Reform, 31:6-9. Turn ye  unto him from whom ye have deeply  revolted, O children of Israel; put  away your idols.  "It is the duty of nations as well  as men to own their dependence on  the overruling power of God, to confess theiE sins and transgressions in  humble sorrow, yet -with assured hope  that genuine repentance will lead to  mercy and pardon; and to recognize  the sublime truth announced in the  Holy Scriptures and proven by all  history that those nations only are  blessed whose God is the Lord." (Lin-  CJ  ^JICIU  TI   ii     i  Mo lied  Jl IuIICIcIIul  have been reported,  m  Fat   which   has    become    slightly  tainted, or fat  that  has  been  used  liance. This is the quality that makes  for deep frying,Txraay he clarified and  him depend only on himself for any  thing that he wants done.    He is not  surly   (quite    the    contrary)    to    his  rendered  sweet  again  by boiling  with a few slices, of raw potato.  it  SUNDAY   SCHOOL  By JACK MINER,  Canadian Naturalist  ii  A Ririfilc Vim SliAnlf! 0i  inn  * m*f mjamm  ������ou dnoom uwn  Lee's,  Priceless"  Riopes  VHE  STAHDARO  3000 SECRETS  Foal-it Homi.Fapm.  LamdatoibY Workshop  AND EVtOY DrrMTMMT  Or HUMaV EjtorAVOW  "The little boys that I worked  with in Sunday School twenty-five  years ago are to-day the live wires  of our church executive. In other  words the Sunday School boys of today are the foundation of to-morrow's Church and Christianity. And  without some form or way of introducing our children to Jesus and His  ways our Church and Christianity  are bound to go down, and if we  allow our established Christianity to  go tiowix w/e iose tne very sou* m. outmost prosperous and looked-up to  continent on the earth to-day.    We  could be no underprivileged, handicapped, uneducated, man rise up and  have his grey hairs respected by all  classes of people more than I have in  the last twenty years. It all started  when my little seven-year-old hoy  took me by the hand and led me to  the -way of the Sunday School over  thirty years ago. Remember, Sunday School and Christianity ������re the  foundation of our public schools and  all   other   good   thing-**   that   follow.  xhe    "ucat    public    SCliOOx    'C6&Ciicrs    x  have known, producing the best results in the public schools, were, in  Turn to Jehovah and your foe, the  Assyrians, shall fall, not by the  sword of man, but by the stroke of  God. "In the great crisis of her history, the invasion- by Sennacherib,  Judah was saved, as England was  saved from the Armada, neither by  strength of her bulwarks, for they  had been burst, nor by the valor of  her men, for the heart had gone from  them, but because, apart from human  help, God himself crushed her insolent  foes in the moment of their triumph."  It seems difficult, sometimes, to  stay on die Gold Standard, but  the "rolled'' standard ��������� ahi  that's something else again.  Once a man has "roiled his  own" wildfi Ogden's Fine Cut  he's on tSiis "Rolled** standard  of smoking enjoyment for life.  Ogden's is might easy to roll  and it does give a smoother,  cooler and more fragrant smoke  . . . To try Ogden's is to like  Ogden's ��������� particularly if you-  use "Chantecler" or ������������������Vogue"  Cigarette Papers. Ogden's  Fine Cut and either of these  makes of cigarette papers assure  you s standard of satisfaction  that's well worth staying on.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDEN'S  FINE     CUT  PS.���������Al any Pokw H������nd Pr������������lMi Store, or  by m*K, yon cea set 4 "wse booklets of  "Vogue** or "ChanieeieT" cigeracne paper* in  ���������xslumte for one complete set of Poker Hands.  Your Pipe Knows Ogden's Cut Plug  A collection of famous formulae and simple methods. Seven  leading departments thoroughly  indexed.  Recipes for tho home cellar,  thc druggist, thc chemist, toilet  articles, tho household, farm  and dairy; all trades and professions. NOT A COOK BOOK.  This valuable collection of  standard formulae has been  carefully built up over a long  period of time, resulting in the  maul, complete book of formulae of this sort over compiled.  Size 3% x5%.    308 pages.  Flexible cloth, cut (lush  JjiO.OO  Obtainable Al. Your BoolcHnllers  br  GEORGE j. McLEOD, LTD.  I'uhllHlinrH  2������������-*i������H King 8t. W.p Toronto.  ^HPliliiSiiiE  iiffliiiilllIM!S^ffill'''   Ij'WW-'vl'l  p^WA8iv'vvy>'  ^*i NBVSB^-lB^Jy^XB >���������������  I BECOME A JACK H1MER BY FEEDING  Jack Minor's Influence.���������Tho photo shown a sign placed by a lake in British Columbia on Vancouver Island, which is 5,000 miles moro or loss from  Jack Minor's homo.  .IV.    N.    U.    20C-i  will dio as othor nations havo whenever wo ignore tho blessed privllogo  that our loving Saviour bled and died  that wo may live.  Moreover, I wish to say that I  know no bettor or more permanent  way that a young man can develop a  smiling countenance and Christian  rourn.pfn and loyally in his own heart  then by teaching a class of boys In  Sunday School. In othor wordH tha  more wc Invest in the Sunday School  the greater our daily incomo of blessing is.  ��������� Personally I havo nothing to hoa-it  j of, but all to th-nilr God for, an there  ovory case, Christian Sunday School  teachers.  My public school education was extremely limited to tho first, or  A.I3.C. book, but through tho Sunday  School, and it alone, I am now able  to read and write and am now writing my third book. As far as education la concerned, the name can be  said of my father, who nover wont to  public school ono day In his Ufo, but  his Sunday School teacher taught  him. to road.  Thus I havo -fust reason lo bow  down and thank God for the Sundtiy  Ccbool and ltd inilucncd.  ATMOSPHERIC PHENOMENA  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Dust,   commonly   associated    with  the gritty particles which fill the air  in the course of "dust storms", is in  reality  responsible  for  some  of  the  greatest   beauties   in   nature.   Blue  skies, purple twilight and rain drops  are caused   by  small   dust  particles  which riii tiie air.    JDay would he almost as black   as   night,   scientists  say, if it were not that the particles  of dust break up all the components  of white light except the blue which  we see in the sky.    Sunset, with its  richly-colored clouds, is the result of  dust particles   blotting   out   all   the  seven colors which combine to make  white light, except those we see reflected in the sky.    Twilight is  the  reflection   of   the   slanting    sunlight  from particles of dust   high   in   the  air.  To dust, too, is duo the rain and  snow fall. Moisture in tho clouds  forms into drops or flakes by clinging around the small dust particles  suspended in the air. Rain clouds  usually travel about a mile above tho  earth.  Tho "ring around thc moon" which  Is a common phenomenon in cold  weather, Is caused by ico crystals in  high clouds. The crystals break up  the moon's light and scatter somo of  tho colors, reflecting others, and giving tho familiar effect. ''Sun dogs"  across the sky arc produced in this  samo way.  . Sun spots activities projected on  tho atmosphere, aro responsible for  two other common spectacles in tho  sky, tho aurora boreal Is and tho rainbow. Contrary to popular belief, thc  mlnbow forms a full clrolo In tho sky,  and not thc arc with- which wo aro  familiar. Could man ascend high  enough into tho nlr ho would por-  clovo tho rainbow In Its entirety. This  lias boon accomplished by airmen In  ������������?at-'i>i yvUxmi.  Now You Tell One  Old Sol is "mother" to two chicks  at Jonesboro, Arkansas. After Biddy  had quit her nest in a field with only  a few of her eggs hatched, Old Sol  beamed down on the nest and two  weeks later two more chicks broke  through the shells. The sun-hatched  chicks are quite normal and healthy,  Mrs. W. *D. Cobb, owner of the  Strange crooo, oaiu.  vP7J?l������E^  S:U;F:F���������:R:E:'R'S.*<|v^:Jv*:  HAPPY RELIEF  Specially prepared by mutter* ������(*  Mecca Ointment���������lo oWe Quick relief. Two klnda���������No. I la for Internal  use (protruding and bleeding  piles' ( No. a for external, (itching  piles).  QrJar fa numb*r .  horn your (fearer.     No. l\  xs*a jm mum aa a "  WWwlil'lBa  PILES REMEDIES-.  jMBaaaBjeaaaMManaaaaaaaaaHaaaBn  "'"'I'M L.,".'"'-  B3^ B3r^ m\ u^wM Ti   al EMI {\T*m  HSbl    ML Wkm\m*ma  ..  i  WAN-TJQD TO PfJMOIIABI*}  Gordon Presses  FOR ritlVATIB PRINTING  PI.ANT  7x11 I������oarI ��������� ������xl������ ��������� 10x1 ft  l������xl8 GORDONS  Alflo "Papor Ctittor  Quota Cii-~.li Prlcoa  P.O. Box No. 326, Regina  J j*-**"-"*  1 THE   EBVIEW.   CTtESTOit,   B.   G,  /  r?  BABYS  THE TENDERFOOT  v':t'���������:;,',..    By  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Author of "The Coronado Trail",  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  CHAPTER I.  "When you tell me that you're  going out to Crevasse County to  claim your half of the old Hourglass ranch, I tell you, Mr. Keene,  that you're just asking for trouble."  Simon Burwell, first vice-president  of the Drovers Bank in Cato, leaned  back in his chair, spread his hands  tip-to-tip and stared at his visitor.  He took him in from head to foot  and frankly liked what he saw? Then  he studied an open letter on his desk.  "Your uncle was a good friend of  mine," he said. "But he was very  careless or unwise to make the will  he did.   .   .   ."  "What do you mean?" Gerald  Keene straightened up in his chair  and Simon Burwell grinned at him.  "Don't carry a chip on your shoulder, my boy. I'm not criticizing old  Peter. Why, boy, I loved him. Your  uncle lived many years in the West.  He and old Joe Carr were partners  for years. It was quite natural that  when Peter died he should leave the  Hour-glass ranch to his partner, Joe  Carr. But when he dragged you into the matter he only complicated  matters. How long since you saw  your uncle?"  "I never laid eyes on him in my  life," said Keene. "He was my  mother's brother aryi tbeifamily was  widely separated. I- happened to learn  of the bequest quite accidentally. I  had been '. . 7 in business . . in the  Northwest and I happened to drop in  at my old home. There I learned  about the will so I got the letter  from Judge Frame to you to identify  myself. The old judge told me that  you have always handled the ranch's  business.    That's so, isn't it, sir?"  "It has never kept me busy, I'm  sorry to say," said Burwell. "There  is no business worthy speaking of.  You're the half owner of a big ranch  that doesn't pay a dollar of dividends  . . . and won't. Have you seen your  uncle's will?"  Burwell did not wait a reply. He  went to a wall safe and came back  with a slim document that he read  met"o������lo--.'*'ly;  flocfinting" every word.  "You see, he left the Hour-glass  equally to you and old Joe Car and I takes an interest in him.  "What ails him?   Doesn't he know  his business?"  "Oh, he knows, his business all  right. There's not a better cattleman soutJa of the Palisades. . . .  You may as well know the worst at  ones, Mr. "Keens, . . Old Jos drinks  quite a bit. He didn't always, but  he does how. I think that's one reason for his failure to make the Hourglass pay. He has lived there for  years with his daughter. He has an  excellent manager in Frank Crewe,  but . .. Now, mind you, -"-his is absolutely under your hatr .. ... I believe, though to save my soul I  couldn't prove it, that the Hour-glass  ranch has been for yejars, and is  bein' right now, very thoroughly and  consistently looted."  "Huh! V . ." Gerald Keene's gray  eyes half closed and Simon Burwell  noted \'ague!y thai they were shot  with oblong hazel sparks. "You've  said-either a lot too much or too  little, Mr. "Burwell. Go on. please  . . ." And he htiched closer to the  desk as Burwell lowered his voice.  "Well . ..   .It began about five or  six years ago when two  men,  Sam  Dustin and Spike Goddard, bought a  lot of scrip that���������they picked up and  put up a ranch house.    They called  the place the Broken Spur and it was  mostly given over to raisin'  underbred stock.   They didn't have to buy  good stock with old Joe Carr's blooded Hereford bulls on the open range.  All I really know is that bad spirit  developed between, the two  spreads.  I don't know what started, but I do  know  that  over   a   year   ago   Jim  Girton, sheriff   of   CreVasse   County,  notified both ranches to pay off their  men on different days.   That was because every pay day in Seco was a  regular Civil War.   Anyhow ... old  Carr claims,   somewhat  loudly,   that  Dustin and Goddard have been looting the Hour-glass,  out   he's   never  been able ot prove it.    All I really  know is that, with cattle and "water  and land and grass, old Joe is gettln'  deeper   and   deeper   m   bad   water.  That's all I can tell you; that you're  half-owner in a big ranch and that,  if you're not mighty careful, you'll  a ranch next to, the Hour-glass.  They call it the Broken Spur. Burwell says old man Carr drinks a hit  and is convinced that Dustin and  Goddard have been systematically  lootin' the Hour-glass for years.   Too  ^���������flHI      f^Vr^'lf'^    '4f\f*^        yy-jyjyjt        tf^ &**���������**���������* rm     s-3**-! <$���������**: If"? *^*  lsnt it?"  "It sure is. You can reform anybody but a systematic drinker. Go  on." 7      ,";7  "That's all. Burwell said theres a  regular feud between the two ranches  that reached the status of a Civil  War on pay-days. I reckon old man  Carr's been shootin' off his mouth  too much after a drinkin' spell. You  know how it is. They say. a lot  more'n they ever started to say.  Could you find out anything?"  "A little. While you were over at  the bank I hunted up a man I know.  You see, I used to work for the  Lazy M in Nebraska. They were a  member of the Stock-raisers Association an' that's a lucky bet in a  cattle country^ Just because Nebraska went crazy over Free Silver's  no reason her people shouldn't be  sane in spots. Old Ben Lyon, who  used to be their attorney, is prac-  ticin* here now. I saw his shingle.  I went to see him while you were  with Burwell.   . V"  "Well .  .    ./go on . .  ."  Stone thoughtfully rolled a cigarette and went on as though talking  to himself.  "Ben says he's known Joe Carr  since he was a pup. He says that,  drunk or sober, old Carr is as straight  as a lariat but that for some years  he's been up against hard luck. Just  plain up against it. About three  years ago a pony slammed him  against a buckin'rpost in a corral  and busted hell out of his right leg.  That's -when he began to drink, I  reckon. It busted him up a good  deal. Not enough to keep him from  ridin*, but enough to make him a  poor bet on a ranch that needs two  good eyes. He's got a fine manager  in. One jri-anls Crewe, but they just  can't make both ends meet."  (To Be Continued)  ������'| CANT AFFORD TO RISK  FAILURES DUE TO INFERIOR  BAKING POWDER. THAT'S WHY  5 INSIST ON -M&eiCs |T������-s���������**!���������������������:;  NOMICAL, TOO���������LESS THAW jfj-  WORTH MAKES A BiQ CAK������.;r  ^^^mSmm^^mmmmmAm^mmmm.^,m^*Bm  v?w&R&mw}mi*?maamaamiaaasaaaaammaamaBBBSB*Bi  ���������ays MISS M. MCFARLANE, Dietitian of St. Michael's Hospital, Toronto  MAGIC Baking Powder costs so little���������and can  always be depended on to --Jive you uniformly  good results. It actually takes less than If worth  of Magic io make a big three-layer cake. So why  take chances with inferior brands? Always bake  with. Magic and be sure I  MAGIC  MADE JN CANADA  "C������NTAlNSNOALUM.",'rhIa  etstcmssst ca ������rcsy tia is jrcs*?  guarantee that; M*������fc Baktaa,  Powder is free from alum or  any barmfal ingredient.  fes?3EisrS2'  Requires Drastic Action  Only  Of  Way   To   Solve   Problem  Highways' "Peril  In Great Britain they put on a  "safety-on-the-highways week." The  result was that in that particular  week 126 persons -were killed and  5,595 injured, the second highest casualty list for British highways on  record.  The experience suggests that carelessness on the highways calls for  something sterjier than experiments  in good precepts.  * The cold truth is that the only way  a certain type of driver can have it  impressed upon him that he must  drive    carefully     is     through     the  little Helps Fcr This Week  ���������1 have called upon Thee for Thou  wilt hear me O God; incline Thine  ear unto me and hear my speech."  Psalm 16:6.  "Ye people pour out your heart before Him: God is a refuge for us."  Psalm 42:8.  "Whate'er  the   care   that  breaks  they rest,  Whate'er the wish that swells thy  breast;  Spread   before   God   that wish, ���������  that care,  And change anxiety to prayer.  Trouble and perplexity drive us to  have your head pulled under."  "Huh. Still 1 don't quite see. If  old man Carr is losin' money, who  pays*; it   out!?    ?\yher6*s / ;it  ��������� comin'  from?''.7 7':?7"'7V777-77/-  /;"���������' ;?'^: ,-. ?V._  "I've tried to tell you. God help  you if ybu try to keep old Joe Carr's  head above water. He'll only drown  you both. But you'd better run out  there yourself, Mr. Keene, and take  a look at things." V,  "Thanks. I'm. going to do exactly  that."  ������������.As Gerald Keene rose and took his  hat, Simon Burwell got a glimpse of  gray eyes that narrowed in the glare  and of a mouth that was almost  straight above a full lower lip. The  knowing vice-president grinned a  little.  "I think my visitor will go far,"  he mutteredd.    "I never even asked  him   what   his   occupation    is.   .   .  Huh.   A man used to selling bdnds'll                    Hnw-  Old Judge Frame evidently  THE RHYMING  7   'OPTJIPPT-?/;  ��������� By Aline Michaelis ���������  prayer, and prayer drlveth away  medium of a stiff fine and in many j trouble and perplexity,  cases the cancellation of his license. | Whatsoever it 5s that presseth  One year of a most vigilant watch' thee, go tell to thy Father, put the  for traffic offenders, with the offend- matter into His hand and so shalt  ers dealt with ruthlessly, might do thou he freed from the dividing, p������r-  more to solve the highways peril: pier-ting care the world is full of.  problem than all that- has been writ-i When thou are either to do or suf-  ten  and talked about it these past  ten years.���������-Ottawa Journal.  A Banker's Passport  ,-.*.   l������2>~r������   *Y������������;^Vb    S-bOUt   8.   "������*"! t!C"".  ever  And  he provided that, in case either shall  die, the entire property passes to the  other. It's a queer sort of way to  devise property. For more'n ten years  old Joe Car has tried to make a good  thing of the place but each year he's  only got deeper in tho red."  BURNS  Miie equal ports of Minard'a  nnd wwacc oil, castor oil, or  cream. Spread on brown  palter. Apply to burn or  icald.    Before long the  painful sntartlnij sUops'  W.   N.   U." sow  I'm well quit of the business." But  he rose and walked to the long window and watched his late caller as  he left.  A half-hour later Gerald Keene  plunged through .the door of a hotel  room, slammed the door and gripped  the shoulder of a man who was sitting in a chair by the window watching the world spin past between tho  toes of his boots on tho sill.  "Duro," he said, "we're in a mess  right up to our hocks. I swear I  don't sec- any answer to it. . ." His  lean face lit and his eyes twinkled.  There are eyes that gleam and eyes  that twinkle. Those twinkled. There  is a difference. One has humor; the  other has none. Stone studied his  friend for a brief moment.  "Shoot," ho said.  "Weill I gave old man Burwell my  letter of Introduction and ho told m*o  all 'he know about the Hour-gass  ranch. It seems that by my uncle's  will half the ranch Is mine; tho othor  half belongs to his old partner, Joo  Carr. He lives on tho Hour-glass  with his daughter And has mado a flat  failure of it. If either of us dies,  tho other gots tho entire ranch. . ."  "What could ho toll you about your  undo?"' demanded Stono.  "Vory little; only that ho was a  lovable old follow and that ho waa  mig-hty fond of Carr. Oh I Ho told  me, too, that two mon, Dustin and  Goddard, In tho past toyv years hay������  bought up a lot of 'acrlp* nnd wlnrt^d  LUBES,   V  Life would defeat us as we go hy  "Yet,  can  she  cheat us,   though  she  may try?  Though    she    forget    the    promises  made,  Think,   can   we   yet   be   wholly   betrayed?  For all her scorning.  Of hope's bright gleams.  In Youth's glad morning  She gets fair dreams.  She gave us laughter  And love's sweet cheer;  Then what comes after  We need not fear.  Thtr.ugh youth must perish  This boon endures;  Brave hearts still cherish  Bright, bygone lures.  fer anything go tell God about it,  acquaint Him with it, yea burden  Him with thy trouble, and thou hast  done with caring. No more care, but  quiet sweet diligence in thy duty  Carries Engraved Portrait Clipped'.and dependence on Him for the  From Ten "Dollar Bill carrying of thy matTers.    Roll thy-.  AU passports bear a photograph of' ^lf %n* thZ ^f*?3 one *urden on  the holder, but there is7one properly thy God:���������Rr Leighton.  authorized and issued to a Canadian  without his photograph���������it carries an  engraved portrait clipped from a  $10 Bank of Montreal bill. The  holder's name is Sir Frederick Williams-Taylor, a director and formerly  general manager of the Bank of  Montreal.  The   circumstances    under    which  Bees As Messengers  German     Beekeeper     Finds     Them  Better Than Carrier Pigeons  A German beekeeper has found  new *use for bees. They are no  longer .to he   mere   honey-gatherers  and   wax-builders,,   but   messengers!  Sir Frederick clipped tre bill and at-' He has written messages on scraps  tached the engraving to his passport  application are not known, but this  well known Canadian excercised the  usual caution attributed to bankers  by retaining the serial numbers in  order that the bill might be replaced  by a new note.���������Financial Post.  *  of paper and fastened them to the  backs of bees. The bees have quickly  brought them back to the hive, and  never has a bee failed to deliver the  goods. The beekeeper, Herr Berhard  Guhler, says bees are less likely than  pigeons to fall into the wrong hands.  i  Infantile Paralysis Vaccine  Canadian    Research    Worker    Has  Developed Vaccine For Dread  Disease  Discovery" bf an apparently effective infantile paralysis vaccine was  explained to 3,000 delegates and lay  members at the closing session of tho  American Public Health Association  convention.  Dr. Maurice Brodic, young Canadian research leader formerly of Ottawa, Ont., now connected with the  Now York City health department,  described recent experiments with  the poliomyelitis vaccine which apparently has proved successful on a  group of human volunteers, including  Dr. William H. Park, head of tho  Now York City health department  research laboratories, Dr. Josephine  Meal, Dr. Brodlo himself and number  of children.  Pain Almost Instaritly  METHOD OFTEN  RELIEVES  NEURALGIA  AND RHEUMATIC PAINS  IN MINUTES!  Remember the pictures below whon  you want fast relief, from pain.  Demand and got the method doctors prescribe���������Aspirin.  Millions have found that Aspirin  cases even a bad headache, neuritis  or rheumatic pain often in a few  minutes 1  In thc stomach as in tlio glass  here, an Aspirin tablet starts to dissolve, or disintegrate, almost tlio  instant it touches moisture. It bo-  gins "taking hold"  of your pain  practically as soon as youswallowit.  Equally important, Aspirin, is  safe. For scientific tests show this**  Aspirin does not harm the heart.  Remember these two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safeiif.  And, sce.tlmt you get ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada, and all druggists  havc it. Look for thc name "Bniycr  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet.  Got tin of 12 tablets or economical  bottle of 21 or 100 at any druggist's.  Tlio Alborta honey crop of 1083  was almost twlco as largo as tliat of  1932 and was.roadlly marketed at increased pricos. As u result, owners  of" commercial apiaries In the southern part of tho province report a  fairly satisfactory year.  "What became   of   that   bill   tho  store Bont ns?"  ���������  "   "Oh, I aont It hack marked insufficient funds."  Why Aspirin Works So Fast  Drop nn Aspirin  tablet in n class ol*  water. Note tlmt BEFORE It touches tho  bottom, It ia d'slntc-  oratlng.  m a seconds by stop watch I jyhat ...������p"������"m A".....^^.-Jl*?!"!-!  An Aspirin tabtat starts to. disintegrate and go to work.  tiiipiJcns iu your Biouim.ii���������-^xxuxtxtt-x  tablets start "tali-Inn hold" of pain  a few minutes after taking.  W*a---8lHB*m-a^  When in Pain Remember Tlieae Picture^  mm ASriHIN DOES NOT 11ARM TME IlKiART���������  h     V! THE   CRESTOH  BEVlJSf?  LAND FOR SALE���������25 acres good  land with water. 11 acres cleared, house  and buildings. Por further particulars  apply Mrs. V. A. Wilson, Creston, on or  before October lst.  NEW FALL HATS  ARRIVED.     Make  .   selection early.  your  Ipne Fashion Shoppe  TTnstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  Local and Personal  GEESE FOR SALE���������J. W. Handley,  Creston.  Jim Cherrington, jr., was a Nelson visitor the latter part of the week.  ORGAN FOR SALE���������Mahogany  piano case, in good shape. Mrs. F. Bunt,  Creston  FOB RENT���������At Erickson, eight room  house, with water. Apply J Murphy,  Erickson.    '    -"  Rev. M.'T.'C. Percival was in charge  of Anglican Church services at Cranbrook  on Sunday.  FOR SALE-  Creston for sale.  Review Office.  ���������The    Bayle   place    at  Price $1000. Enquire  FOR SALE���������Two Jersey heifers and  milch goat. Also house to rent. E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  With dyking operations going at top  speed the number of Sunday visitors,  particularly, to the flats, is very large  YORKSHIRE PIGS-Purebred York-  shire nigs, ready* September 18th. Jeff.  rBf,li;������.     TtUmmma   KO*V    /Aii   v/u.no,  m. uuut   uujo.   ^nttavc  ton.  VIBO-  #1    ���������     A . *     ^     <*T    #     1X    a    a     m^    a    a  f af    a f  a     a f  a f ^ .^ f  -A- A-^-.f% ii^i -If-nA-a.a.a-m-m-  ���������  W  *  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  *  ft  ft  !*  ���������  ���������  a  a  ���������  GENERAL ELECTRIC  Model D.  Agitefor washer i  An exceedingly  low-priced  washer that renders excellent  service.    The modern agitation  ���������*"*-���������������������**������*-1**rf-vW    mr\c*c**-\v**\Cf:   *r%   ^m*krmm*trma-%r\t\i\       ***rmmi*\\t - *n>  action.    The tub will accommodate  approximately 6 pounds of clothes.  The wringer 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  $89.30       ^^  HOUR   to operate!  THE HOME OF ELECTRIC SERVANTS  LoS'r���������Jtfetween Cranbrook and Creston on Friday, August 24th, 35-6 tire.  $3 reward to finder Leave at Connell  Motors, Erickson.       "  At the September meeting on Friday  last Creston and District Wompn'1- Institute booked the evening of Friday, October 19th, for a bridge.  Jas. Cook/chairman of Creston school  board, was at Nelson at the first of the  week for the annual convention of the  B.C. School Trustees Association  The monthly meeting of the directors of  Creston Valley hospital was held Wednesday t night w th president F. V,  Staples in the chair, and eight directors  present. The tend r of J. G. Bell for  installation of a hot water heating  system ^ throughout the hospital was  accepted, the necessary excavation work  to be started immediately. The secre  tary'e report showed that there were 273  hospital days in August compared to  326 in July. Collections were fair  sidering the time -���������������! *-Tesf Ouri"!  month subscriptions Wero received  Wynndel school board, H P. Wilson of  Fernie ahdJ.^T.J2.#0akeley of Creston,  and Mrs. T. K. wiison was admitted io  life   membership.   The   thanks  of the  board was accorded to the following for  gifts of fruit and vegetables: Mrs. C. F,  Hayes, Frank Putnam, James Cook, Mrs.  Garfield, Mrs. Seppela, Campbell Blair,  Clarence Ogilvie, J.."W. Robinsonk J.  Stevenson. The board, also acknowledged with thanks the gift of bathroom  fittings from the,��������� Canyon Women's  Hospital Auxiliary.  con-  ri,.������SMn    *lmm.  -    " . - 4.J.W  a rem  Theatre uu ImUv Usd,  EQUALITY *  I Mill F  *jr\'X90m*if/y  a    VVmmF  aJ*  tr.w*Amirxw ������  orrsLimL,  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Go., Lin.  GftMYOM STREET     CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 3S  ��������� www 'w'w  ���������BT "a������ ' >���������>'������ 'W  .V'^..f'WWW"*  .v.v.^..v..gll.^.^.^.  'a     m .   a,     a     a     a    a  l^i   ������������������������-���������*.     -���������    m.m.m.m..  fi-*-     -���������������������������    ^ . A . ,������.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  r  a>  a  ft  ft  ft  Buy Right Quality Merchandise  mm A.  tTLm,  mail  CJt*l  A IUIC9*  -the  Prices Right is our motto.    We strive to give you  best merchandise always at the lowest possible prices.  CHOCOLATE. Baker's %'s per cake._ $ .24  CAKE FLOUR, Swansdown, per pkg . 32  COCOANUT, Dessicated, lb  16  RAISINS, Seedless, 2 lbs      ~    .25  TOILET ROLLS, 7 for 25  FIG BARS, nice and fresh, lb 21  WE DELIVER  ulBSlQii ������ail6| b0"UpBi9l!w8  ASSIL  Phone 12  CRESTON  Christ Church W.A. repo* t their bazaar material shower at the Parish Hall  on Saturday afternoon a great success.  Donations were? more generous than  expected.  The Made-itvCanada exhibition and  a le will ho held o*v ^t-nrd&y. September  29th, under the direction'of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary. Further  particulars next week.  Basketball fans are reminded of the  annual meeting of the league to b*e held  at the town hall next Wednesday evening. 26th, at eight o'clock. All interested  in the game are urged to attend.  Ranchers and others with surplus fruit  and vegetables are asked to conserve the  same It is expected a carload of these  commodities will be assembled to be sent  to the dried out areas in Saskatchewan.  Mrs. J. E. Johhston, teacher of piano,  theory and elocution. Pupils coached  for festivals and examinations. Toronto  Conservatory and Associated Board,  London, England. Studio, Hillside Road,  Creston.  The biggest single-day's apple ship  ment from Creston valley points was on  Saturday when 18 straight cars of Mcintosh Reds rolled. 11. of them went out  from Erickson. In addition to these  another 500 boxes went out l.c.l. express.  Miss Ernia Hayclen arrived on Sunday  from Portland, Oregon, on a few days-  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.  Hayden. going from here to Grand Rapids, Mich., where she will spend sometime  COMPANY ON A  HONEYMOON  &&i three?    Thai makes  a Swell picture.  ��������� ���������*��������� V mm.  ��������� *������ "    "  25  <i on a  honeymoon  with  SALLY EILERS  ZASU PITTS  HENRIETTA CROSMAN  CHARLES STARRETT  IRENE HERVEY  JOHN MACK BROWN  for  Putting the home in shape  winder is now engaging  attention and if a new floor  coVeritBg is required it wiii weii  pay yotrto see our new stock  of Equality Linoleum  ���������;:7^6;.''9     and    12  M-M?*-* WiDTHS  ������.������ m���������  m.- - m "  mVj&H, M  and   the finest  ever looked at.  patterns   you  Inlaid Linoleum  in 6-FOOT WIDTH.  ��������� Sinclair  Greston Hardware  fc*"^a**roaS**--"S**-*������^  ^ 9Wm^amfim^^^mA_ ^^^^m en^MBBBajft^    laaa^B^BBB^grcP^^^^       ������MMm   mmmgm^mSk BSB^ ���������  **  m  fi  ���������K  ���������8.  I  ��������� v.v.v.^r.^.  >yy<,"yr'^v  mqpm^mxMm^pm^mxpm ^,.'^"^,.i^,'^'ayl'^.|y'^l'BPlBa''^  i  I  -'���������|.':'i.lB-Bi-nti.-)UJi.i  a���������,,..l,h,l **! , II III     WIV  Prepare For  IBtX rl3nH6l6ft6 dflOOIS  First Quality White or Grey  Large Size, per pair ��������� $3.25  Medium size, per pair���������  ��������� ���������  2.75  HORROGKSES Flannelette  WHITE  30-inch., per yard ��������� ���������   36-inch,   per   yard .���������  $     .22g  tr*j(|tts  "*" *mtm\%J  M      ^J^B^atjaBitUai   |    ^JPBtI   1 ���������B SLiB B^yJaWBaB^B    B    BfiaSsS  The many friends- of Cecil Moore will  hear with satisfaction that he is back  fr m Rochester. Minn., where he had a  thorough examination at the well known  Mayo Brothers hospital and is making a  steady improvement in health.  The hunting season-opened on Saturday and more than ^?fe\r*were abroad to  take a crack at the ducks at the opening  hour of 5.45 a.m. Water fowl are reported numerous but with clear weather  prevailing teey are flying high at present  Mrs. W. B. Forward and hei sister,  Mrs. Walmsley. former well known resi  dents of Creston. along with Mr. and  Mrs. Borno, all of.Coeur d'Alene, Idahc,  were renewing Creston acquaintances  last week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Goodwin.  QW. L. Bell and C. F. Hayes were at  Cranbrook on Monday for a meeting of  East Kootenay Liberals at which a riding  Liberal association was formed, with  Mayor Roberts of Cranbrook as president. Frank Putnam. M.P.P., wa������ named  one of the four vice presidents.  The funeral took place on Mondjiy  morning from Holy Cross Church 'of  Ernest Marinda, who had been a patient  in Creston hospital for the past month.  Deceased was in his 55th year, coming  originally from Saskatchewan to Cranbrook, arriving in Creston about three  months aga. Father Choinel officiated  and the pallbeareps were Gus. Villcneuve,  F. LaBelle, V. M. Vassusr and Mr. Lav-  itiore. He is survived by his widow and  son in Creston; and a daughter in Saskatchewan.  AGAIN WE SAY  KNOW  YOUR  MILK  fl   aUaaa I ^aV  "There was a report on the recent  dairy farm premises inspection  Nine inspections were made in the  village, and one of these waa -given  Grade A rating; three wore Grade B;  two others wero deslguated '"private," ond tho balance unplaced. -  From -wport vil Inge council meoting  Soptombor 8rd.  The dairy Riven the Grade A  (highest) rating was Creston  Dairy. Why not have the best  milk obtainable. We deliver it  daily at  MILK....11 Quarts tor $l.O0  ������  s  jaa,  fi"!  s  1  i  5- PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THElMPEQiAl  a  I  I  5  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  \  mx  SATISFACTI ON and ECONOMY   s  to  I  ������  High ideals and desire to give absolute satisfaction  every customer governs the condutc of our business. Greatest variety, highest quality and lowest prices.  CRISCO, 3 lb. tin $ .79  WITH PIE PLATE.  SOUPS, Royal City, 3 tins .���������  .26  Tomato, Vegetable.  RED RIVER CEREAL, 2 lb. pkt       ...    .18  BUTTER, 3 lbs   .65  Imperial Groceteria, Creamery.  VINEGAR, 26'oz., bottle   C & B Malt.  SALAD DRESSING, 8-os. jar.......   Dutch Maid and Thousand Island.  WL  e  I  5  >  I  aaa.  Il  .31     1  S  .23  PHONE SO  1  *mm*������*?9mWm*&K&t*ntt&&^  Ba-lMt^afcAaa aafc aa A aaAai 4k, afcA bb A ��������� m1km*% * dK ��������� m% a., A ��������� mtkm m% *.m\m M%m*m%, \mmmm..iJ*mm^*^mmm*Atl m**   m% *Ba-*Va1 aft,, B^a A^jh^J*^J^aJfc^j|^^^|fc|^<>^<|t^A^^J>^|^||b>  t  OUR  fill's Tailored  onooERits  COMPANY   LTD.  IIAftDWAilE  usx"*-*^  R. A. COMFORT  Phone 37R  Will meet with your approval  PRICED at  $*M*f%   Eif%  Wa        mW   ^Bffla^    ^BS^  27.511  nv mi A -Br\a.*iBr**i    *irwjr~4\    %%mtt* *. a***"-!? ttrmtr*  MADE.TO MEASURE  ��������� ,     ' '*v>7,���������  ���������and remember that when you buy one '-of ou.i  TailQied Suits it isMADEto YOUR ORDER  ���������made exactly as you wish it, ahd cut  individually, by hand.  SEE OUR FALL SAMPLES.    We invite you to put-  our claims to personal proof��������� Buy, Wear and Judge.  A  ]  4  4  4  A  4  4  4  4  4  0 A        JBb. '*B> *Bb***^ JHL 'Mmmmmf   ��������� "��������� mhumi*0'  ''' 'JHL !^aW      m%xmmm*^  Dry Goods.      Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  ^^^^^^^^^^^m^Xm^mm**tm*M*i*mmmm**1WmmmmHmmmmmm ^^^fmg^^fmmm^0m^^*m*A4m>**mmW**^*l*WV*^fm  K

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