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Creston Review Aug 23, 1935

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'  #':;.;vf 4:^i era  "pf-v* -j.: ' ���������*,-'   !':v'W'^:'; i^--?'"''1^ V> ������������������*'-.v-,'.���������>���������, v.,v.,;* -f ^'jbA %*���������!_���������_.-^  i^^?i^*^7Tatt������rtr.rrY?Y^7^^^  I ' ?"_riU* ���������*M*'?,*'."T"T",; ; - ,.."..;*. ; .V1.-    '��������� *"*.������������������'*, ���������'*���������- ^'''Y"-''''',:'^  1 ' Y^XV^,***���������������������������"  l.7.v'.X-������i ���������������������������V_'-_"'l  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, AUGUST 23,  1935  No. 17  Greater Care will Largely Eliminate Repacking���������Okanagan is  to Jfaye' Mbre Generous Peiar  Pack���������Seeds and Maturity^  V  "���������swell, Wynndel and the three local  -u-Jsag houses were well represented at  theYn^Lin*5 in lenity United' Church  baaeme^v Monday afternoon, called  for thebmWT of discussing the season's  fihmnlri������ Y^blems generally, and more  SlKSX^ew features  of the Tree  iSuft bSX -^ulations.   The board was  Fruit Board re  Geo   Brown, who wa8  a few weeks, and with  represented  hfm ^r/fTA Palmer, superintendent  him were B. C^tal famk atSummerl^^  *tte of Yernon,; 8uperin-  of the experim-*  and Bryson Wf  rrivo  tendent  service  Mr. Brown spok'  th*> most important  with th������ 1935 pear  jederal fruit inspection  v on variousY������*mtters,  which had to do  ck.   Iri orde*f ;ld  compete with Washing, 1*S2^SS--  Okanagan is thia year *uVro^ueln8-a pack  that will ���������givet_!r&.Mtt������dB more fruit  per box..... As outlined xthe new pack  simply reverses the old.8?8*6"* V"������h  paid attention to wrappingto Protect the  top of the pear. Under *he _new system  the wrap will have to d^"*1 the a*em  end and thus make it possibT;to 2et ������*to  the bos the extra three pounr3".      -i    .������,  Mr. Brown announced t\he,bcaTd w}11  this season? keep a close ch^~������k Packing house methods with aviel? to.?e������"-K  away from so much repacking ���������������c& _*������  been:costly in the Ok������M".agan"\ He stated  the great cause of repacking was the lack  of care in the original pack. 7 Stem puncture must be eliminated along with the  excessive bulge, and putting in of irregular  sizes must "be stopped. To get better  results in inspection at prairie points it is  proposed to have inspectors at destinations spend some time in B.C. packing  houses so as to familiarize themselves  with regulations enforced at s!* ipping  point. -  Mr. Palmer's- talkYbad .largely to--do  with determining when fruit was mature.  For peaw he advised1 the pressure test  oh which Va" printed -chart "had been prepared and was now available to ail who  wished to make use of it. In connection  with apples he advised that the seed test  was anything but accurate. With early  varieties the fruit was mature before  the seeds colored. With the later apples  the seeds colored before the fruit was  mature. Mcintosh Reds were the only  apples where the seed test was reliable.  With Delicious the apple was immature  when the flesh was a green color, but  was mature when the flesh turned white.  BOmBweBB  Stanley Hepher was a business visitor  at Creston, Monday.  Nels. Winlaw of Wynndel was a business visitor on Friday.  Mrs. Lewis is back from a visit with  friends at Nelson and Trail.  Traffic has been very heavy oh  the  highway during the past week.  Gladys McCulloch of Lister ie a gueBt  of Mr. and Mrs C. Holden.  L. Benedetti of Wynndel visited Bob*  well friends on his way to Rot-aland.  A posthumous son was born to Mrs.  Alex. Mackie at Trail noapital last week.  Mr. and   Mrs. Ronling of Ne son were  busines-* visitors In the district last week.  * Mr:,*and Mre.e Caulderbach of Johan-  nesbiirg, South Africa^were visitors here  ddring the week,  on their return home.  One degree of frost wag registered at  POrt Crawford Wednesday' night last.  The lowest recorded at Boswell was 35  above." "J-.  'J J -?������l~  Mr. and - MrsY Hilton Young of Canyon renewed acquaintances here en route  home from their honeymoon at Ainsworth.  and Mts. R. Heaton of Calgary  arrived to spend a few weeks guests of  Mr. and Mrs. C. Allan and Mr. and Mrs.  TO     8T.. M. ��������� A .  Edgar Home^who has been employed  Ut Canal Flats this summer, arrived to  spend the balance of August with his  parents. ' ������������������ ���������'**'. "  t Misses Ada Lewis, Nora Payne and  Gladys.Webster returned to Creston on  Saturday, after a week in camp at Destiny Bay.  Blackberries are now moving in volume.  Apricots and peach7plums are ripening  very slowly, but should be at their peak  nert "VeekV  The SoukdrfF tie camp are mov "tp  a Ideation in the vicinity of Creston  where, it is hoped, more suitable timber  willbefound.  Robert Gray of Winnipeg arrived on  Monday to join his family who have  been camping at Destiny Bay for the  summer months.  Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins and Muriel,  who have been guests of Mr. and Mra.  Cummings, returned to their home in  Calgary, on Saturday.  ^Mrs; Bert Allan and Mrs. R. G McKenzie?, who have been at Boswell the  past few weeks, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Allan, were Joined on Saturday by their  husbands.  Frank and Lloyd Cummings have  taken a contract to cut timber for the  Cecil Moore sawmill at the Bainbridge  ranch. Stanley. Mackie is also employed  with his team.  A large crowd was out Saturday night  at the Memorial Hall for the showing of  jaict-^^Jtolfcev^A* C. PoundLof Proctor.  On Sunday -morning .Mr. -Pound conducted a service at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Msers..  Creston -.C.G.I.T. group of Creston  passed through on Thursday on the way  to Lockhart Beach, where tbey are now  in camp.. W. Fraser of Creston was  amongst the visitors to the camp, which  is in charge o' Mrs. Fraser.  A. Engie of YEdmonton addressed a  small crowd in Johnstone's cabin on  Wednesday evening. The topic was  Social Credit. This is the first time any  speaker has enlightened Boswell on the  new economic idea that is so popular in  Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Horn > and Shirley  motored to Spokane on Thursday, arriving back on Saturday, accompanied  by Harriet Home and Godfrey Sidenns  of Cranbrook. The latter with Mrs.  Home, Mrs. Jarvis and Bill returned to  Cranbrook, Sunday.  The tennis tournament between Wynndel and Boswell, scheduled for last Sunday, had to be postponed on account of  the rain. If the weather is favorable it  will be held Sunday, 26th. A number of  Wynndel people came down in the evening and enjoyed a weiner roast.  Weather .Favors  AH Tree Fruits  . v  Fortnightly Crop Bulletin States  All Orchards: Looking Weil-  Fruits Sizing Nicely and Good  Color Now Seems Assured.  The young, couple left the same day  oh a.wedding trip'to Spokane.TSeattle  and Coast points, the bride travelling in.  a blue* crepe suit with blue silk hat and  shoes to* match. On their return they  will reside at Natal. Prior .to: her  marriage Mrs. Cheston was on the nursing staff of Fernie hospital for six years,  and is a graduate of St. Eugene hospital,  Cranbrook, coming there from St.  Gall en, Switzerland.  StBSter  Boswell Regatta  Scores Success  Water Sports Keenly Contested  ���������Greston Entrants Take Share  of Prizes���������Affair Well Handled  ���������Dance  Closes Proceedings.  The past two^weeks tne weather has  been off season 'being part cloudy and  cool with decidedly cold nights for this  time ofTyear. Last-week end there wasa  general rain, which" has cleared off the  atmosphere for tbeTpresent.  7 Raspberries are7 practically over; towards the end of the season the price was  such that shipraerits'declined rapidly before they might have as growers could  not make expenses. On the whole the  picking season was prolonged and thc  cool wet season ?rhaintained the yied  which offset the *^rintei" injury to the  canes thus causing early estimates to be  exceeded."' 77 V?^.,^ -  A few cucumbers, early plums, and  pears are being received for shipments at  present with more Recently a few early  crates of semi-ripe||omatoes Thus shipping, is duia- at present owing to very few  apricots and peaches in the valley and  the cool season has delayed the ripening  of tomatoes and pe? pers.  The orchards ? ate looking very well  growth has been 7excellent even on the  non-irrigated sections. AH tree fruits  are sizing and can be expected to color  early as ^therear^ho forest fires in the  immediate neighborhood, and the percentage of humidity has been continually  high. The crop will be late in maturing  as the valley enjjoyed very little real  summer weather Ttrp to date.  The second cut^of alf alf a is being cut  and a large percentage of it is under  cover without getting wet, the stand was  of a good height agd of excellent qu lity.  Carload shipments should be resumed  the end of the njonth when. Bartlett  pears, Crab apples, and Wealthy apples  willbe about ready in quantity.  Harvesting wheat with the combine on  the Reclamation Farm will start the last  week of August andKwill continue-for  month if the weather is favorable.  axes.   r>tru  from a week's visit at  on   *v eatiesaay  Ainsworth.     >.  a  Gordon Hurry left this week for Nelson where he7 is resuming work with the  C.P.R.  This section was visited by a light frost  Thursday morning last, which did some  damage to vegetables and flowers.  Jos. W. Bell and Capt. and Mrs. Bride  have returned to Kimberley, after a two  weeks' visit at the former's ranch7' here?  Jas. Huscroft has his alfalfa baler at  work in the Cainyon district. He is  operating at the Nougier ranch at  present. '  Lister is on the apple shipping list "at  present. The D. J.- McKee ranch* is  moving Red Astrachans in, limited  quantity. , 'Y  Mr. andMrs. Pat Holland and Jean,  Mrs. D. J. McKee and Irene, along with  Myrad Newmann, were Thursday' to  Sunday visitors with friends4n Nelson.  Eleanor, Burton. Leonard and Waddy  Huscroft along with "Bud" Ogilvie of  Wynndel, are away on a hiking and fishing trip at the Continental mine this  week.  Mr. andMrs B. B. Stallwood of Nel  son were visitors at the end of the week  with the latter's parents, Col. and Mrs.  Lister. M r. Stal I wood has sin ce returned but Mrs. Stallwood will,remain for a  few days.  Lister Trading   & Supply   Company,  Limited, is just taking into stock another  part carload  of Ogilvie flour and' mill  feeds.   Just at present there is an  unusually, heavy' demand   for"shorts-, for  hog feeding. ' sY  Hospital Auxiliary Meets.  of Trail   in a  Mr. and Mi"9-  Miss Kate Bebbington  visitor with her parents,  C. Bebbington.  Mr. and Mrs- Potter, who have ben  giieets of Mr and Mrs. C. Allan, returned to the cast.  home after a  McGregor ot  ^_rj_^.(P^(_^8_jy    **t!^ *SB BffJSafffi?  R Finlayson of Nelson is a visitor here  this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs John  R Miller.  Mr. and Mrs. Phillips returned home  oh Friday after a ten-day visit at Vancouver and Seattle.  The August meeting of Crestsn Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held on  Thursday afternoon. Mrs. R. Stevens,  president was in charge, with a turnout  of 11 merhb rs and twO visitors. There  was a letter from the village council consenting to the Auxiliary holding a tag  day on October 14th.  Mrs. Maxwell reported for the visiting  committee. The president undertook to  act on this committee for the ensuing  month. Mrs. Jas. Cook reported for the  buying committee. One sewing meeting  had been held. "  It wa decided to have a fashion show  in the Grand theatre toward the end of  September. The date will be set later.  A committee of Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. Ness will take charge. A  community chest, to be raffled in December; was also decided upon. Tickets will  be on sale shortly at 25 cents each. List  of articles in the chtst: Quilt, bath towels, Pillow cases, table cloth and serviettes, afternoon tea cloth, bridge cloth,  doylies, dresser scarf, -pair curtains, boudoir cushion, blankets kitchen towels, wash  cloths, sheets, hot water bottle, bed*  spread, dish cloth, pot holders, laundry  bag.  The fall fruit and vegetable shower  for the hospital. will be held ao usual.  There are a o umber of empty sealers that  interested partiesjare asked to fill. Tea  hoBtesBcs were Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs. R.  M. Teleford MrB. A. B. Ness and Mrs.  McCreath.  Boswell regatta, which was staged at  that point Wednesday afternoon was an  outstanding success in every way. There  was a very large crowd in attendance,  Creston, Wynndel and Sirdar beiug larg-  ly represented, as well as points along  the lake sending their full quota.  Competition in all the water sports as  well as the races was keen, and the  crowd was provided an afternoon of the  keenest kind of sport. Cliff. Bebbington  and Stanley Hepher handled the different  events in capable fashion; In the matter of points scored honors went to Sid  Horswill of Neb on, ,., -  The launch race was thrilling, with  Jack Annable of Nelson losing By a narrow margin to George Everall of Sirdar,  with F. Kunst of Boswell second. Mr.  Annable brought along a surf board with  his launch and riding the -surf board was  an event that attra ted keen attention.  -; The big day's sport closed with a  dance at the Memorial Hall in the evening, which was largely attended. The  winners of. the different events follow:  Swimming race, girls under 12 years:  Nora Fisher, Joyce Hall.  Swimming race, boys under 12 years:  Ardrey Weir, Ronald Cooper.  Swimming race, giris under 16 years:  :  Marion Copper, Ruth Dean.  Swimming race, boys under 16 years:  Desmond Truscott and Arthur Dodd,  tie; Jack Carnwath.  Diving, boys and girls, under 16 years:  Marion Cooper   and  Doris Ferguson.  Clayton Sinclair and Dan Johnstone.  Men's swimming race:  Desmond -Truscott, Sid Horswill.  Ladies' swimming race:  -"   Annie Dean, Marion-Cooper.  Guido Benedtiti was a weekend visitor  at Destiny Bay.  Feter Andestad was  at Nelson last week.  a business visitor  Tilting from raft: ,  Desmond Truscott  and Bill Bourdon.  Mrs. Mitchell returned  visit with Mr. and Mrs.  Crawford Bay.  Mary Cummings returned from Nelson on Friday, ofter a visit with friends  for n couple of weeks.  s Art McDonald of Trail and Donald  Bell of Nelnon are on a vinlt with thcir  grandmothcr, Mrs Lewis.  Tom Fletcher of the Greyhound lino,  NelRon, has arrived with his family, for  n holiday nt DoBtiny Bay.  Mrs. Anne Malloy arrived from Winnipeg, on Monday toupend a few weeks  with her son, Dick Malloy.  H. A. Powell of 'Creaton patiwul through  on Saturday to visit his family, who are  ? holidaying at K^otonay Bay.  C.B. Twigg of Creston mndo n survey  of. tho 6r,chard������rftt; Boswell laHt week.  YHo.'wnH accpmiRanlbdby.lwrH.TwiKB.  . Mra. Jf8. W, Payne of greston, Mrs.  DuiiBGttth, Mre. Crnr.0 and Mra. Abbott  of Wynndel motored to Destiny Bay on  n vlnft with thoir daughter-** wlio worn In  (���������amp at DPHtiny Boy Inst week.  Mrs. A. Row *������' and baby daughter arrived home on Sunday from hospital at  Creston.  Roy Andestad, David Hindley and  Miss Thelma Andestad are with Nelson  friends this week;  Mrs. E. Uri and family and Roy Hindley are spending a few weeks' vacation  at Kootenay Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Lachat and family, who  have been visiting at Biairmore, Alberta,  returned last week.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Ogilvie and family  were auto visitors at Bonners Ferry a  couple of days last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Cuell of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, have arrived on a visit with  their daughter, Mrs. E. Wall.  Mr and Mrs. R. Uri and family are  just home from a holiday visit with  friends at Nakusp and other Arrow Lake  points.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Wagner and son of  Portland, Oregon, were auto visitors during the week, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Wittman.  Tilting from raft, ladies: .  Ruth and Annie Dean.  Duck race:  Sii Horswill,  Men's standing dive:_  Sid Horswill, Ken. Packman.  Ladies running dive:  Helen Staples, Mrs. F. P. Levirs.  Greasy pole:  Francis Bourdon, Bill Bourdon.  Men's 50 yards backstroke:  Doug. Corrie, Sid Horswill.  Ladies'50 yards backstroke:  Mrs. Tom Wilson, Mrs. F. P. Levirs.  Omnibus race, teams of six:  F. Kunst, Winnie Bebbington, Pac  John tone, Arthur Dodd, Art. McDonnell, Sid Horswill.  Launch race, bang and come back:  G. Everall, F. Kunt.  The ladies committee served tea. ice  cream and other refreshments in the  packing shed throughont the afternoon,  and also catered for the dance in the  evening  Will Miller is. back from a business  visit to Vancouver, for which city he left  about ton days ago.  R. Alderson is expected home this week  from Turner Valley and will be staying  for the apple harvest.  Stove Findler, in company with Mr.  Floors of Canyon, left at the middle of  the week to lend a hand with thc prairie  harvest. "*���������  Mrs. R T; Rorison and baby arrived  on Monday night from Vancouvor on a  t-hori. vibit with her parents, Mr. und  Mrs. W. A. Pease. ,  Mr. and Mrs. I-I. MacDonald and  family of Calgary were Friday visitors  with Mr. and Mre. J. IT. Webs'er, returning home after a vacation spont at  coaBt centres.  Minn Dorothy Soaver, who la returning  to hc������r home in Snoknnr*- thlfl week, wno  tendered n farewpll party Saturday night  by tho young people, at tho hoipo of her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stoyart.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pendry and  daughter, of Vancouver,,wero renewing  acquaintances hero this week, having  boon accompanied on the trip by MrB.  Rorison. Mi. Pendry, who in a woll  known former resident, In now. In charge  of the rott-ill ������aln������ riopnHtvu-int of tho  Eburne Lumber Company.  Wedding at Boswell  family, who have  Mr. and Mrs. R.  to their <hom- at  The Memorial hall, Boswell, was the  scene of a pretty wedding on Saturday,  August 17th, when Gertrude Margaret,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Moirs of  Boswell, was united in marriage with  Lawrence Frederick, eldest son of Mr.  and Mrs. H. Cheaton of Fernie. The  ceremony wob performed by Rov. A. C.  Pound of Proctor, and tho wedding  march wub played by Mrs. W. L.  Hepher.  The bride chose for her wedding gown  blue lace, floor length, and large hat of  white mohair with bluo trimmings.   Sho  carried a boquet of white roses and pink  gladioli.   Her   only attendant wan hor  sinter, Mrs. Shell, as matron of honor,  who wore   green   crepe and carried a  boquet of rod roses.    W. C. Meirs of  Biairmore, Alborta, brother of tho bride  wr������B heat man.   A wedding breakfaBt wns  served   at   the    home   of   tho    bride's  parents, which   was prettily docoratod  with   white bella and pink and white  ribbon, a three tior wedding cake adorning tho bride's table, and tho following  guesta joining tho wedding party:   II.  Clu-Mtori, 'Femloi Mr.  and  Mtm.  W.  C������v  MoIrn and family, Biairmore; Rov. A.  C. Pound, Procter;  Mra. Kennedy, Mra.  Allan, and Mra. ti.ur.at, Uouwell.  Mrs. A. Clare and  been holidaying with  AndeBtad, returned  Michel on Monday.  The August meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary was hold at the homo of Mrs.  Towaon on Wednesday lost. Tho fall  sale of goods was discussed and purchase  of goods authorized.  Many of tho friends of Mr. and Mrs.  Herman Ofner, whose marriage took  place earlier in tho month, tendered Mrs.  Ofner a miscellaneous shower at tho homo  of Mr. nnd Mrs. Paul Ofner, Saturday  ovening, when tho bride was remembprcd  with many usoful gifts nnd a vory enjoyable social evening was much appreciated  by all present.  The' August meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute wan held at the church  on Thursday afternoon last. 16 mom-  borB and ono visitor woro present. Minutes and financial statement were read  and adopted. Full fair arrangements  woro advanced and various Btallo nrrnn-**-  ed for���������tona. hot dogs, candy, bran tub.  Tho September mooting will bo on Thursday. 12th, Education wob dlHcuc*scd and  rtubj-ftctB chosen for moro information  wore pruning and dcHtruotlon of woodn.  Tho union library woo talked over and  motion favoring the project was carried.  Judge**, for needloworfc, cooking tmtl fru!t  and flowera to ho arranged for. Tho aac-  retary reported the purchuHO ot n -six-  a^ggjJTMQJJ  Birth���������On August 20th, to Mr. and  Mrs. E. Humble, a daughter.  Miss Holly Bond of Nelson is on a holiday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  A. Bond.  Arvid Samuelson left at the end of thc  week by truck on a business visit to Red  Deer, Alberta.  Joe Clayton ia a visitor with his sister,  Mrs. Chaoman, at Nelson this week,  making the trip by motor cycle.  John Anderson, John Johnson and L.  Moberg were business visitors at Lumberton during the pant week. -  Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Larson arrived  back on Monday from their wedding trip  nnd oro at present occupying the house  on the Ole Olson ranch.  Tho charivari squad was out in full  forco Monday night to accord a musical  welcome to our city to Mr. and Mrs.  Hilton Young, whose marriage took  place at Trinity United Church, Nelson,  on Wednesday evening, coming on to  Canyon at the first of tho week, after a  short holiday at Ainsworth. The bridw  m.U'ma Threosa M. Walker of Victoria,  and la known to quite a number of Canyon peoplo as Bho waa a visitor here last  year with Mr, and Mra Lorno Craig, all  of whom extend heartiest congratulate  iona and Ivory best wtolioM for a happy  and nuccoaaful future.  ;Y  '  ia|aH8lll������W������������l   ��������� 8������11������WBB88I aa) MM^Wl ���������> >jl,|B������l|ia^ B^m^W H ai WI������H BWai8������a8a88>laa>P8l8>8M>IWaaiB������*<8B������IW������ ^888.aiy������BtBW>a8 ,a^������ia M888818.8188..8J8888 8| ��������� ��������� 8188 H8PI ������������������ ��������� ���������lH ���������i I ��������� 1^-  quart Icecream freotor. The tea host-  cdboo wore Mro, Jphnflon^ M ra. M. Hagen.  Mm. Grwgory una Mr������, Duvidgt*. &������������������������&(������) THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.    C,  Yosi^ll like the rich, full  flavour or Salada Orange  Pekoe Blend. Try a package-  431  A Fast Growing Business  The Object Of An Election  By the time this article appears tn print the very Interesting* Provincial  election campaign, which has been in progress in Alberta will be concluded  and the electors of that province will have rendered their judgment *as between the several parties and their respective policies. This Alberta campaign has been unusually interesting, not only on account of the number  and variety of political groups which havc placed candidates ia the field,  Shark   Catching   Is   Money   Maker  According To Captain .  Up from the Philippines to New  York came Capt. Jean M. Ellerich  with a message for housewives In  search of a new table delicacy and  for ambitious young men seeking a  job with a future.  "Shark meat," said the captain, "is  a dish front heaven." The shark  catching business," he added, "is a  fast growing enterprise and one  young man might well consider for  their life's work."  The captain, who has sharked all  around the globe, apparently never  heard of steaks from Texas rattlesnakes, but he would have you understand shark meat has become a  very popular dish. Why they're serving filet do sole from sharks to the  but because a plan or system of finance and economics entirely new to Canada, namely Social Credit, has been urged for adoption and a trial. As a  result the attention of all Canada, and even in other countries, was focused  on Alberta.  By this time, too, Canadians will be ia tne throes of a Dominion general  election which also presents a situation that is new in the political history  of Canada. The present contest will not he confined to the two traditional  parties. Liberal and Conservative, because since the election of five years  ago another two political parties have come into being and are contending  for the favor of the voters in support of policies and programmes which  they believe are necessary to solve the problems which, have arisen in this  rapidly changing -world.  So, in scores of constituencies, instead of making a clear-cut decision  as between two aspiring candidates for Parliamentary honors, and between  two distinct lines of policy as represented by Conservatism and Liberalism,  the voters will have to make up their minds as between three, four, and  possibly even a larger number of candidates presenting-differing programmes.  The situation is one that undoubtedly throws a greater responsibility  upon the individual voter for at least one reason, if not for others. The  object of Parliamentary elections under the British system of democratic  responsible government is two-fold., and it is vitally important that both be  kept in mind, and due weight and consideration given to them by the voter  as he or she proceeds to mark a ballot.  In the first place, the voter is making choice of a personal representative in the House of Commons, the person whom he or she considers best  qualified to present his or her views, best qualified to represent that particular constituency, best qualified to represent the views and interests of  the Province of which such constituency forms a part, and best qualified to  deal with those larger questions of national, even world, policy in the statesmanlike handling of which the welfare of all Provinces, constituencies and  individuals is involved.  ���������- ��������� ���������A.       ^.,_^_1. ,���������_..,_      ^.tmrn^mmf. ^I.U^I.  sometimes undeS* another name.  By virtue of the Increasing popularity, the business iteslf has grown  by leaps and bounds, he said, and  even during the depression it held its  own along with the red-ink manufacturers and the pee wee golf courses.  Like troubles, there apparently is  no end to the sharks. Although a  million are taken every year, there  are just as many to-day; in fact 250  varieties.  Capt. Ellerich is here to learn the  different varieties from aquarium  officials and survey market possibilities.  In the Philippines he first learned  how thoughtless were the natives in  throwing away all of the shark, except the fins, which they used for  soup.  To-day the skins are used for  leather, while the meat in addition  to being a palatable food for human  consumption, may be used for stock  feed and fertilizer.  Several additional products are obtained from the glands, and in distant parts of the world the teeth are  used for money. In the far interior  of Asia, said Capt. Ellerich,   a   well  polished shark tooth -will win a bride  But the selection of such individual representative is not all that is de-   r _ would fail  cided by a voter when marking a ballot. There is another, possibly an  even greater issue at stake. The basic object of an election is to set up the  governing body of the nation; in other words, to create a Government to  the executive members of which is entrusted the heavy responsibility of  formulating policies and administering the laws and the national business of  the Dominion. It is not merely a debating or consulting body that is being  chosen, but the Government of the country.  The biggest business enterprise in Canada is. Canada itself. If that  business is mismanaged, if it is conducted along wrong lines of policy, then  each and every other business in Canada, and every individual in Canada,  stands to suffer loss. Stated another way, individual voters are the shareholders in the largest and most important of all business enterprises���������Canada itself. In a general election they are meeting as shareholders to choose  a board of directors���������the House of Commons. From, the 245 members thus  chosen, an executive or board of management is selected, namely, the cabinet of ministers chosen by the president of the whole corporation, the  Prime Minister, and responsible to him and to the House of Commons.  If in the exercise of their individual rights the voters choose various  groups of members having opposing views as to how the business of tho  country should be conducted, and the nature of the policies that should be  followed, and as a result no one group commands a majority over all other  groups, and consequently no group is in a position to undertake the responsibility of attempting to govern the country, then government becomes practically impossible, a deadlock ensues, the business of the country is neglected or bedevilled because no definite course of action can be decided upon  and a straight course steered. The proper conduct of government and national business is impossible and the whole country and every interest suffers.  Consequently, it is necessary for the individual voter in exercising tho  best judgment possible In making selection of a personal representative in  the House of Commons to give consideration, not alone to the qualifications  of such possible representative, but also to the personnel, leadership and  policies of the group to which he belongs and supports, fate must decide,  too, whether such group has within itself the necessary numbers, power  and ability to establish a strong Government and givo to Canada that sound  and efficient administration which the welfare of all citizens demands shall  be given.  Admittedly, Canada is a hard country to govern. With a comparatively  small population, scattered thinly across half a continent, constituted of  people of many racial origins, different languages, and various beliefs, several Provinces mainly rural in occupation, but tho two central and by far  tho most populous Provinces highly industrialized, tho problem of popular  democratic government is no easy ono to solve. Yot it must bo solved if  all are not to suffer.  Such Is tho situation and some of the more vital considerations which  tho, voters of Canada must seriously weigh during tho next fow wooks, and  Anally must register their judgment upon at tho ballot boxes.  Willing To Take Risk  Man Signs Up For Test In Freezing  Experiment  Stephen Simkhovitch, 34, a strapping fellow, writer and scenarist,  signed a contract at Hollywood, Cal.,  in which he agreed to be frozen solid  and possibly revived in the interests  of medical science.  Dr. Ralph S. Willard, young Russian-born chemist, who said he has  been freezing and reviving guinea  pigs, rabbits and monkeys over a six-  year period and claims that tuberculosis, at least, can be overcome  through this treatment, agreed to  conduct the human experiment.  Simkhovitch said he was prompted  by a desire to "do something for  humanity for a change," and to determine "if there is life after death."  He said he was a son of V. C.  Simkhovitch, professor of economic  history at Columbia University, and  Mrs. Mary K. Simkhovitch, head of  Greenwich House in New York, widely known student of sociology.  Work Of Toronto Afftist  Tiny Miniature Of Premier Hepburn  Painted On Bloodstone  Said to be one of tho world's smallest miniatures, a portrait in oils of  Premier Mitchell F. Hepburn, painted  on a bloodstone was to be exhibited  at the Canadian National Exhibition  by Joseph Hilport, Hungarian-born  Canadian citizen, and well-known  Toronto artist.  The tiny portrait took threo and a  half months to execute and was  painted with olnglo hairs in place of  a brush. Tho greatest dimension of  the pictures is one quarter of an Inch  and tho head itself, with its wealth  of details, measures only one-eighth  of an inch,  Tho naked oyo alone was used ln  this remarkablo piece of work.  ''%=*,  HvM,  SOMETHING TO WRIT  HOME  ABOUT  Just touch a light to "Dixie1      sa&gE  Then let your pipe decide���������    PLUG  For Dixie is a mellow smoke  The Best you ever tried 1  -ff-_8 a s^"*>  TLUVS  4\^mWmX+JtT%-%  FASHION FANCIES    |  Xm\\^9  Unufiiinl Bombardment  Turin, Italy, waa besieged by a  French army ln 1040, nnd wan saved  by ono of tho most unusual bombardments ln history. In trying to  relievo thoir ntarvlng allies, Spanish  troops hollowed out cannon balls,  filed thnm with flout, and flwd them  Into tho town. 2112  TWO-PIECE   DRESS   FOR   TOWN  OR MAKE XT FOR COUNTRY  WITH SHORT,SLEEVES  By Ellen Worth  Hero's a stunning little two-pieco  dress of black chiffon, the smartest  idea for town wear. Tho collar and  bows, finished with picot edge, aro  of whlto chiffon.  It Is especially nice choice for tho  business woman who hasn't always  time to dress to keep dinner engagements.  It is a splendid choice for thoso  week-end parties.  Shantung-linen, tub pastel silks,  dotted batiste, otc, are othor nico  mediums for this model.  Style No. 832 is designed for sizes  14, 10, 18, 20 years, 30, 38 and 40  inches bust. Slzo 10 requires 3%  yards of 30-inch material with %  yard of 89-inoh contrasting and 7*54  yards of brain trimming.  Patterns 15c each. Address mail  orders to: Pattorn Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDer-  mot Avo. E., Winnipeg,  Summer Fashion Book contains  many moro smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  tho prico is IK conta.  %l Operating Railroad  **������ ^iata' Running On Line Into  * .V? Vatican City  ���������P^e Pius now has a railroad, a  static^ ^tunnel, a bridge, a siding,  switcj^ea, signals and a. dispatcher's  roo*3������Ybut no train and no apparent  prospect of operating the line for  many a month or year.  Built at a total cost of $2,385,000  and paid for by the Italian Government under the.; provisions of the  "Lateran treaty of **f-*B*29, the railroad  was completed a^jyeaar ago. Since  then the 2,615-foot road has remained idle.       -     .Xx  There is a gorgeous station that  would do honorY-to a modern city of  50,000 souls, but'it is empty. There  are tracks that have not felt the  hum. of wheels since a locomotive  made a trial trip into Vatican city  last year. The tunnel, dug into Vatican hill and built to facilitate switching without taking up too much valuable space, has its gaping mouth  wide open, but never swallows any  thing.  The railroad, in proportion to ita  length, is the most costly in the  world. Including the station, tunnel  and bridge, the cost was $913 a  foot. A railroad linking New York  to San Francisco at the same prico  would run to about $16,000,000,000,  not including the rolling stock.  Yet tho Pope is not giving any indication of ever using it. He has not  yet placed tho order for the construction of the papal train. Many  plans and designs for such a train,  Including a special chapel coach, havo  been drawn, but nothing has been  dono toward putting them into execution.  Tho Italian Government naturally  would bo glad to lend tho Pope a  train for special trips if he wished.  Tho King undoubtedly would offer  the royal train.  Fro������ Thlnldng  Dr. Ingo, lato Dean of St. Paul's,  did well to remind his hearers in hla  university sermon at St. Mary's Oxford, that originality means thinking  for oneself and not merely thinking  differently from othor people. Froa  thinking is fine so long as thoro la  sufficient emphasis on tho latter word  and not too much on tho former.  Boyo aro not ao good oloopero aa  girls, according *to tests made by an  Atlanta, physician. Mis eonelMwIon  cornea after 100,000 hours of watch-  Injj  children    "Hoop,    by   "moan*!*    off  apodal eloctrlcal Instrument*",. ,  STAP' THAT IYf*M  In On������ Wltnuto  D. D. D. I*r������icri|>llftti Sp������ad������ RclUI  11 lo real! y {.urprlolng to see how Dr. D. D.  _ tennis' pure, cooling, liquid, antlnoptlo  D. D. D. Frcacrlption quickly atopa itchin-j  Dennis' pure, cooling, llcmid, antlnoptlo  D. D. D. Preacrlption quickly atopa itchin-j  tortures of ecs-emn, pnnpleo, inooqulto or  other inocct bltea, rauhoa -and othor olcln  nflllctlona. Forty yearn.* world-wide nuc-  cesfl. Ita gentle oils penetrate tha nkln,  noothinff nnd hoallntt the Inflnmcd tiaouen.  No -ft**"**���������no munt). Clenr, grenselena nnd  otnlnleM���������dries up almost immediately.  Try D, D. D. Preacrlptlo*-- today. Stouw  the moat Intense Itchinc Instantly. A Sua  trlml hottl*, nt' nny dru������r (.tore, lit ������������i������nin-  teed to prove it���������or money back. D. D. D.  Ik made by the ownern of Italian Raul THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON,   B.    0.  FEDERAL ELECTION  BATE HAS BEEN  SET FOR OCT. 14  Ottawa.���������After effecting a partial  reconstruction of his cabinet, involving the swearing in of four mfh-  isters, Prime Minister R. B. Bennett  secured dissolution of the 17th parliament since confederation. He announced A general election would be  held October 14. Writs will be returnable on Saturday, November 9.  The Earl of Bessborough, gov-  nor-general of Canada, made a  special tr.'p to the capital from Quebec where he Is in summer residence,  signed the dissolution order and numerous other orders-in-council, and  left again for Quebec.  Chosen to sill gaps in the cabinet  ranks created by appointments^ and  *. retirements, the new ministers are:  R. G. Geary, Toronto, became minister of justice, succeeding Hon.  Hugh Guthrie, who was appointed  chairman of the board, of railway  commissioners. ������-���������  J. E. Lawson, Toronto, became  minister of national revenue, succeeding Hon. R. C. Matthews, who is  leaving public life.  William   Ernst,    Lunenburg,   N.S.4  ~ was appointed minister of fisheries,  a post which has   been   vacant   for  some time.  Samuel Gobeil, Compton, Quebec,  was made a minister without portfolio.  With the appointments announced,  party standing in the House of Commons at dissolution, with vacancies,  was as follows: Conervatives, 113;  Liberal, 88; Liberal-Progressives,  three; Progressives, two; United  Farmers of Alberta, nine; Labor,  one; Independents, two and vacancies,  24.  It was necessary for the government to pass an order-in-councll  rescinding that passed some months  ago fixing October 14 as Thanksgiving day and changing the national holiday to October. 24. Originally  it had been planned to hold the elections on September 30. Mr. Bennett  said, but tn order to complete the  necessary preliminaries, it was then  decided to delay polling until October  7.  Immediately the latter date was  publicly discussed it was brought to  the attention of the government that  the new* selection was the day of  atonement, a religious holiday for  those of the Jewish faith. To have  polling on that date would have had  the effect, Mr. Bennett said, of disfranchising a large number of electors.  Since the statute requires that  general elections must be held on  Monday, It was then necessary to  select October 14. With respect to  earlier dates which had been considered Mr. Bennett said it had been  represented to the government that  between September 15 and 20 large  numbers of electors would be busily  engaged in harvest operations.  Further ministerial changes awaiting completion Involve the portfolios  of marine,'post office and finance.  It  was understood  that J. C H.  Dus-  ,  soauitjS^omincnt Montreal attorney,  j would-tmfeome minister of marine.    ,  ';   '   Hon.'  Maurice    Dupre;     solicitor-**  '-."'  general, is expected to.."become postmaster-general,    and   his   Successor  will probably be a Montreal lawyer,  whose name has not been divulged.  Thc portfolio of finance may not be  filled before tho election.   Hon. E. N.  Rhodes, who has been   minister   of  finance since 1932, and who was recently appointed to tho senate, will  remain In office   for   some   tlmo to  complete Important refunding operations ho has   in   hand, Mr. Bennett  said.  Islands Under Martial Law  'tea    tr-  r  Blockadp In Force On Italian Possessions In Aegean, Sea  London.���������A Reuter's News Agency  despatch from Athens says tho ItaJ-  ian-owned Dodecanese islands in the  Aegean sea have been, placed under  martial law with a severe blockade  in force. The island of Leros has  been converted into a fortress.  Visitors are not allowed to disembark at Leros, but are forced to  go to Rhodes where all are subjected  to a close scrutiny. Private houses  on the islands have been requisitioned  to care for the sick and -grounded.  All motor vessels also have been requisitioned.  The 13 islands of the Dodecanese  are in the Aegean sea off the coast  of Asia Minor. The islands are  Rhodes, Cos, Kalymmos, Leros,  Nisyroi, Telbs, Syme, Khalke, As-  typalaia, Karpathos, Kasos, Patmos  and Lispos.  Formerly the possession of Turkey, the islands were occupied by  Italy during Its war witji Turkey in  1909. It evacuated them by terms  of the first treaty of Lausanne in  1912. The secret treaty of London of  1915, which secured Italy's entrance  into \ the World War gave Italy  sovereignty over the islands.  Sovereignty was repeatedly disputed until, in 1920, the treaty of  Sevres gave Italy full control.   .  I  SEEKS NEW LAURELS  lA/TnvtisI \&8*8h-il--B-A KAIlhlA  Bl VIUU -JIUUUU.V nVm*ri"S  Soviet  Trying    To    Give    It   Fixed  Purchasing Value  Moscow.���������The Soviet' government  has set its shoulders to the task of  giving its freak rouble a fixed purchasing value. To accomplish this  it must make alterations, that pierce  to the roots of its economic structure, a process which cannot be completed in weeks, or even months.  First of all there must be a workable balance between wages and  prices on the general market, at  present far put of proportion. The  government is attacking the problem  on one hand and lowering prices on  The average, factory worker has  a salary of J5t> roubles a month. The  proportioni if he were obliged to buy  In -|he  op*e^ would  be the  sanae as?jif a 7man making ^?1S0 a  month in 'North America had" to pay  $12 a pound for butter and $3 a loaf  for bread.  Winter Feed Policy  Federal   Government   Will   Continue  It For Another Winter  Ottawa. ��������� To encourage winter  feeding of young cattle and lambs,  the Dominion will continue for another winter season its feeder policy  which was started last year, it was  announced by Minister of Agriculture Robert Weir,  To be ettetcive until Dec. -31, the  Dominion will provide one-way  transportation and . travelling expenses to any Canadian fariher purchasing one or more carloads of  young feeder cattle or lambs according to conditions laid down by tho  agricultural department.  Captain T. Campbell Black, co-  winner -with Scott, of the England-  Australia'Air Derby, has hopped off  from Hatfield Aerodrome, England,  on an attempted record flight to  Cape Town and back. If successful,  he will seek other records.  Water Development  Farmers    Of    Drouth   Areas    Show  Great Interest In Plan  Ottawa.���������"Farmers and ranchers  throughout the drouth area of the  prairie provinces are showing keen  interest in the water development  committee which has been organized  as part of the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act," according to Hon. Robert Weir, minister of agriculture,  here. The minister has. returned  from a trip to Western Canada.  "The problem of supplying a more  adequate and dependable water supply to farmers is a vital one on many  farms and ranches;" said Mr. Weir.  "The demand for the assistance is  evident by the fact that since the  general program was first announced  only a few months ago over 4,600 individuals have made application,  either directly or ? through their  municipalities or organizations. Applications are at present pouring into  the office of the ?water development  committee at Swift Current at an  average rate of over 47 a day.  "Of the total applications received  to date, nearly 350 are from Manitoba, over 2,800 from Saskatchewan,  and somewhere around 1,400 from  Alberta.  "Field work was started little  more than three "weeks ago with" four  field engineers and their helpers.  Since then the field staff has been enlarged to 21 engineers, including field  engineers and their  assistants."  May Restrict Credits  Italy's "Debt To British Exporters  Reaches Large Sum  London.���������British exporters hinted  at a move to refuse further credit-  to Italy because of delayed payments  believed caused by the expense of  military preparations.  It was reported in financial circles  that Italy's debt to British exporters  is now -������2,000,000 sterling (about  $10,000,000), and the creditors may  lead manufacturers in the curb of  further credit.  Many exporters, especially coal  shippers, have already shut down on  sales to Italy until past payments  are made, and this has shunted the  Italian demand to Germany.  A proposal that British liberalize  control of colonies, advanced by the  News Chronicle in an editorial, is regarded as the most daring suggestion  yet made in the Ethiopian crisis.  The Italian press "puts the question. fairly," the paper-says, in asking whether Britain is willing to join  in a redistribution of colonial empires.  "The dominions are independent  nations and can speak for themselves," says the editorial, "but what  is Britain going to do about the  empty spaces in her colonial empire;?  If we are going to put a fence around  them, to keep them, for our own exploitation, we shall be faced sooner  or later with war���������a was- in which  we shall not have the right on our  side."  B.C. Tourist Trade  v  Bonk Buys Federal Notes  Ottawa.���������On behalf of the minister  of finance, it was announced from  tha Bank of Canada that tenders  had been accepted for the full  amount of $20,000,000 Dominion of  Canada treasury bills duo Nov. 15.  Tho average discount price 'of tho  accepted bids was $99.69209, and tho  average yield was 1.223 "per cont.  Fewer On Relief  Winnipeg.���������Nearly 500 fewer families wero on relief here Aug. 3 than  on tho same date last year, reports  showed. Tho number of . families  listed on that date was 5,080, compared with 0,400 hint yr-ar.  Catches Largo Fish  Liverpool, N.S*.���������A 048-ponnd tuna  lay In cold storage hero while Ito  conqueror*���������Loo Crandoll of Ash-  way, R.I.���������was hailed tin king of the  Nova Scotia fishing waters for 1034.  To Inspect Jails  Victoria.-r Gordon Sloan, British  Columbloi ttttdi-ney-gonoml, is leaving  on an inspection tour of jails In tho  Interior of tho province, whoro tho  lock-ups nro reported overflowlnc duo  to scores of transients being arrested  by Royal Canadian Mounted Polico  for alleged rod-riding to prairlo  harvest fields.  A. Fall Session  Toronto.���������As soon as possible after  Dominion election day, October 14,  a special session of the Ontario legislature will be held Premier Mitchell  F. Hepburn announced.  Number Of Visitors To Coast Prov  ince Greater Than Last Year  Victoria.���������An   increased   influx   of  tourist automobiles from other Cana  dian provinces  to  British  Columbia  brought 2,633   non-resident   cars   to  the end of July this year, an increase  of 150 over   the   total   for   the   12  months of 1934.    The largest influx  was  from. Alberta, with 1,942  cars,  while from Saskatchewan there were  469, Manitoba   125,   New Brunswick  three, Nova Scotia four, Ontario 80,1 ated    through    the     pools*  PERSONNEL OF  WHEAT BOARD  IS ANNOUNCED  Ottawa.���������Premier R. B. Bennett  has announced the personnel of the  new wheat board. # The three members will be John I. McFarland, ���������  chairman; D. L. Smith, vice-chairman, and H. C. Grant. All come  from Winnipeg.  Personnel of the advisory committee which will act with the Canadian  wheat board, was announced as follows:  Robert McKee, Vancouver, representing the grain shippers; Sydney  T. Smith, Winnipeg, representing the  grain trade; Charles G. C. Short,  Montreal, secretary of the Millers'  Association    and    representing    the  .��������� *.84-~���������.     sM4.AH~~8���������������     van,.8     T3-.~>aJ-      xtrXm.  auiiiiug     un,cicou>,     Xaui    ju>i.ci8������.,     v.ixi-  nipeg; Lew Hutchinson, Duhamel,  Alberta; Louis C. Brouillette, Winnipeg, and Brooks Catton, Hanley,  Sask., all farmers and representing  the producers.  Mr. McFarland, 62 years old, waa  born in Halton county, Ont., and  has been identified with the grain  trade in Western Canada ever since  coming to the west in 1897. He  started as a. bookkeeper for a grain  company in Edmonton.  Mr. McFarland later became directing head of the Alberta Pacific Grain  Company. A supporter of the wheat  pools, he offered to sell his company  to the Alberta wheat pool when it  was organized in 1923, but his price  was not met.  After a few years fjn retirement,  Mr. McFarland accepted the post of  general manager of the central selling agencies of the wheat pools in  November, 1930, but rejected all remuneration .except expenses. First  international wheat marketing difficulties were developing at that time.  When the Dominion government  started its price stabilization efforts,  Mr. McFarland took charge and oper-  selling  and Quebec 14.  Ship Racing Car  Sir Malcolm Campbell's Bluebird  Sent To America  Southampton, Eng.���������Sir Malcolm  Campbell's mighty Bluebird, racing  car with whiph he will make new assaults on the land speed record next  month, was shipped to. the United  States aboard the Aquitania. One of  Sir Malcolm's mechanics went along  with the huge machine.  Sir Malcolm himself and his other  mechanics will leave for New York  this week.  Farm Trade Policy-  Calgary.���������A conference of provincial ministers of agriculture, after  the federal election, to define a  Canadian agricultural trade policy  was advocated here by Hon, Duncan  Marshall, Ontario minister of agriculture. ,,,  agency. He controlled up to 225,000,-  000 bushels of wheat. He remained  in this post until his selection for  the Dominion wheat board.  ETHIOPIAN ARM1T GOES MODERN,  Will Develop Resources  Durban, South Africa, ~~ General  Jun Smuttf doclitred that big developments In the exploitation of South  Africa's mineral resourcea may bo  expected In tho near future and tho  government, In which ho is Promlor  Hortt-og's chlof lieutenant. Is ut present considering how beat this can bo  directed.  West Uses Siamese Rice  Sales In Western Canada   Increased  As Result Gf World's Grain  Show  Montreal.���������In Montreal on a business trip which will take him to England and Europe and possibly to  Siam, Capt. A. J. M. Watson-Armstrong, consul-general for Siam in  Canada with headquarters in Vancouver, said trade between Canada  and Siam is showing an encouraging  increase.  More Siamese rice is used in western Canada than from all other countries combined, he said. This trado  has been largely created within tho  past two years and is mainly the result of Slam's success at the World  Grain Conference and Show held in  Regina In 1933. At the exhibition  Siamese rice swept the boards  against entries of all oilier countries,  taking three flrst prizes and 11 of a  total of 20 prizes In the rice classes.  If and when Italy invadoa Ethiopia, tho Italian soldiers will bo faced  by warrlora who no longer uao tho woapons of their forofathcra, Although  one of the last nationn to discard tho old-typo weapons, tho Ethiopian nol-  diarn to-day use implements of modern warfare.   Above Is a native soldlor  21121 in the act of operating a trench nriortar during- manoeuvres at Addla Ababa,  Heavy Damage From Fire  Victoria, B.C. - -Fire in a sawdust  pile had dono $20,000 damage and  was thought under control. Five  dwellings havo been destroyed.  Flames broko out in the sawdust  pile which has been smouldering for  more than a year on tho former site  of tho Shawlnlgan Lake Lumber Co.,  25 miles north of here. Tho mill was  destroyed a year ago by fire.  Alberta Had Snow Storm  Edmonton. ��������� Ono Edmonton homo  wa������ etiuck by lightning, hall battered crops In tho .Millet district,  snow fell at Pouco Coupe and Hudson  Hope In tho north and rain descended  In torrents throughout central and  northern Alborta districts as thunderstorms roared over a wide area  ono day last week.  Paid Two Flnew  Capo Town.���������Polico don't fool  with opoodlng In South Africa. Ono  Tommy Wllllama wcui caught going:  more than 40 twice In ono day. It  coat him "5*12.50 on one charge and  $10 on the other In the same court. C&SSTO& REVIEW  mm  ���������-  Good - bye to  worry  ~we have a  telephone"  I used to be so upset when we  were without a telephone," said  Mrs. Dropton. "I kept wondering how we'd* get help in a  case of sudden illness, fire or  burglary.  "But I've said good-bye to  worry���������we have a telephone  now."  The telephone is a great protection at a small cost.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  I  O  New  Fail and  vv/-  .  w inter  Catalogue  For  1935-36  I     K.I  is now  Mailed!  If you do not receive  your copy within thc  netct few days, write  $06- it ImmizsalstelYm  *T. EATON C9L���������  WINNIPEG CANADA  Expect Big Entry  Wynndel Fair  September 18th is Date���������School  Exhibits and Sports Featured  ���������Big Needlework, Flowers,  and Home Cooking Glasses,  Now the berry season is over and there  is a little spare time attention is being  given to the prize list for Wynndel'a  1935 fall-fair which is to be held in the  community hall at that point Wednesday, September 18th, with entries to  close on the 16th with the secretary,  Mrs. R. Andestad.  The lsit of awards totals about 125,  including the school fair, with special  attention given needlework, flowers,  home cooking. There are 17 classes in  the school fair, with two or more com  petions   for   each   of   the eight grades  The winter supply of coal has arrived  here and is being distributed to the  several parties who club up to bring it  in.  Mrs. Sacco< of Wyeliffe accompanied  by her three children are the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Santo Passeuzzo for a few  days. ., -      Y  of between six and eight inches  was reported  at  the? Bayonne  Fortunately it did not  A fall  of snow  mine last week.  lie any time.  Frank Hamilton of the Canadian  Bridge Company, Kootenay Landing,  was in Nelson this week for a few days  on business.  -  Little Alice May Harlow of Nelson arrived here on Sunday to spend a short  holiday with her grand parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. S.Wilson.  A new fe*ry to transport hay from the  flats across the slough has been completed  by James Mannarino and will be in commission in a few days. ������  Rev. Mr. Lingren and his two brothers  from Nelson made a call here on his way  Mrs. Elmer Blair and daughter, Marjorie, left on Wednesday for Roosville,  on a visit with her husband who is foreman at the national  defence camp there.  John Qleason, Otto Bittrick and Mr.  and Mrs. C. H. Nelson, all of Spokane,  who are interested in Creston Hill Mining Company, were business visitors,  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas- Nelson and family,  John, Harold and Laura, were weekend  visitors at Cranbrook. - Master Harold  remained on a visit with his sister, Mrs.  Art. Bowness.  Chas. Sutcliffe and party from Creston  were here for a few days last week herding the cattle that have been pasturing  up Goat river since spring, taking them  back to pasture on the flats  at Creston.  The Shell Oil Co., have rented the gasoline tank owned by C.. Senesael for a  month, and have moved it'to Ryan  where it has been installed to serve the  large fleet of trucks operating On new  road construction at that point.  passed away at Tacoma, Wash.,. on August 15th. He was well known here,  having owned a timber limit and operated  a sawmill under the firm name of Paulson-Mason Lumber Company, and later  as the Continental Lumber and Pole  Company. The sympathy of the com  munity is extended Mrs. Paulson  family in their sad bereavement.  and  Real  state  Along with the school fair is also a list of  to Canyon where he officiated at the L.ar  school sports, numbering a dozen events,  which are to be run off commencing at 4  pm.  The fair is under the direction of the  .Women's Institute who have   made  a  splendid start in bringing the fair back  "to the high standard set in IS33.   Last  year the show was confined pretty much  to flowers, but this year a live committee  took charge of canvassing the business  men   of   Creston,   Wynndel-and   other  points and due largely to their efforts an  attractive lot of awards has  been   assembled.    To expedite matters the list  of awards in the needlework section was  issued  early in the year and there has  been  much activity amongst the fancy-  workers  in preparing for this year's fair.  The flower show should  be the best  ever, if fine weather continues.   This has  heen a good^earfor garden culture, with  plenty  of rain throughout the  season,  There are 28 classes in the flower section,  practically all of which are for cut flowers,  and the display should be one of beauty.  In the fruit sections the awards have  been confined to varieties grown in Wynndel, and the same practical care has been  shown in vegetables, a feature of which  will   be the collection of vegetables and  fruit for school children, in judging which  age will be taken into consideration.    A  prize  of  35 is  arranged   for  the   party  making most points.  Exhibitors may enter two exhibits in  each class. An exhibitor's fee of 50 cents  is charged which includes admission to  the fair. At the Institute meeting on  Thursday last arrangements were completed for the serving of refreshments  and the operation of the hot dog stand  and the old reliable bran tub.  Sirtiar  T. Rogers of Sirdar  Nelson this week.  was a visitor  to  Chas. Wilson was a business visitor" to  Creston on Saturday forenoon.  Lin Anderson has arrived here to take  up his duties as blacksmith again.  A. Anderson of Creston was a visitor  to Atbara on his way home from Nelson  by car on Friday.  W. H. Cartwright the game warden  was here on an official visit and at up the  lake points on Saturday.  Arthur  Tuesday  treatment for  North left for Vancouver on  morning  to   undergo  medical  some time.  Thomas Rogers left on Thursday  morning for Vancouver, via Spokane, to  spend a two weeks' vacation.  Clifford Neal, who has been employed  in Eastern Canada, returned to his home  here on Wednesday by stage.  John McDiarmid of Nelson spent a  few days this week at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. J. S. Wilson, Atbara.  Louis Fryling spent a few days at  KuskanoOk visiting his father, who is the  lcesee of the Lodge inn at that point.  ���������.iflMittnu.   wiMram,.   nn mumsm.  wuihiI  mmno  mnuiii muni   ttm-tm tiitmu   rannn aitaj-t minis  irnniii   iiBiuuti   tannin  mnm    otnttm   ninua    tartun   nuuiff   mum  "-   "-" " " i"   " '    "  lUHIKl  MMr  "ihiwu" t_ii w iiii !!ii m  <&wjQtf\JLUJl,  There's no aubstllute for  figa. This mallow liqueur  whisky la blended from  Ihe lined old Scottish  malti,  So ozt.  5j!i*^  *l"JP  16 OKI.  EWWWMhMMMMM*  4<>  40 ozt  S(J*^P5J5bS������  W.mW  THE QRITISM COMJMDIA  DISTIIXERY CO, LTD.  -tvtwutt������*m������mur"*fyi*#'M  iH#ft������m*������wmt**-- r������wmHmM*tff< i#*tW*tt ������+#*���������*������������ MiWl������l*m'< I  Thin ml  Com  vim IiHi!incut in uui |>til.)1i*-|ic(J or tli.splaycd by I he I/nn'ior  rol l.onn] or by tlie Government of British Columbia.  Word was received here  the death . of Chester R.  son-Paulson marriage.  Cliff Derbyshire and Jim Burge of  Crawford Bay were here Wednesday assisting in bringing the Hincks boat house  from Kuskanook to moorings at Slough  088\ig0.   .  The Borosoto ranch are ready to start  cutting hay on the flats so soon as weather conditions will permit, the proposed  cut required for the cattle on this ranch  will be considerably over one hundred  tons.  J. S. Wilson met with rather a painful  accident when a large stone slipped on to  his foot in the quarry on Tuesday morning Fortunately no bones were broken.  He will be confined to bed for a few days  however. "������������������������������������  The water as indicated by gauge at  Slough bridge reads 6-50, a fall of 1 10  for the week. The water is now almost  clear which should be of benefit to the  fishers engaged in bass fishing at the  bridgemen.  Mr. Parr, construction superintendent  of the Canadian Bridge Company, arrived Saturday from headquarters at Wal-  kerville, Ont. The firm have secured a  bridge building contract in the Big Bend  country, and while here arranged for the  shipping of part of the extensive equipment stored at Kootenay Landing, to*a  site of the new contract. He left on Sunday for the north.  The younger set of Tye gathered on the  beach on Saturday evening for a wiener  roast. Swimming and games were enjoyed thrt ughout the evening, illuminated by one of the biggest bonfires ever to  be seen on Kootenay Lake. The evening  commenced by a speech by Pat Rogers,  followed by a ,s$ng by Miss Fern Simpson of Cranbrook. The genial chef of  the Bayonne house, Bill Swain, donated  a bountiful supply of pies, cakes, etc , to  which ample justice was done by appetites sharpened by exercise and the keen  air of the lake.. , Those present were Mis-  sess Margaret^and Daisy Rogers, Fern  Simpson, Iris Taylor, Margaret JL.orabar-  do. Lillian Swain, Sylvia Kolman, Vera  Malahoff. Mr. Whitely, Johnny Rogers,  Johnny Dalgas, Lome Botterill, Johnny  Rochac, Frank Lombardo, Mike Malahoff, Paul Solicki, Steve Malahoff, Pat  Rogers. The weiner roast was sponsored  by Frank Lombardo and Lome Botterill.  The proceedings finished up at two a.m.,  and it is hoped that this the first social  event ever in the history of Tye would  be followed up by others from time to  time.  on Friday of  Paulson, who  Five and Ten-Acre  Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J. Q. Con  Box 11.  CRESTON  -m.+,.m..m.  mmtmmmmmi^A^m^^m^imm%KA*i  ,m.*..<������.*. + .fa m.m.m m j������.,*.*./ik.m.dm.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  Kitchener  Miss Violet Town of Vancouver is here  on a visit with friends.  Allan Verch of Yahk was a weekend  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  Mrs. E. Driffil, who has been on a visit  with her sister,' Mrs. Young, at Creston,  has returned.   7  Miss Mary McDonald, who is employed at Cranbrook, spent the weekend with  her parents here.  F. Pym of the B.C. forestry service,  Cranbrook, was a business visitor, "Wednesday and Thursday.  Marcel Senesael, Chas. Bush and son,  Charles, who are working at New Lake,  were home' for the weekend.  Albert Hanson, C. Senesael nnd Jackie  Cavanaugh, who have-been on a visit at  Spokane, returned on Saturday.  Mrs. Wm. Barr, Mrs. Cavanaugh and  sOns, Carl and Dick, of Kimberley, were  weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. B.  Johoson.  There was a heavy frost hero on Thursday  morning,   damaging  some   of   tho  vegetable gardens east of town, and on  the bench.  Mr. and Mrs. Chim-v Huaciofi, John  HtiBcroft nnd W. R. Long of Erickson,  spent the weekend up Goat River on a  fishing trip.  Miss Frnnlde Eugene, who hat* beon  visiting at Creston, has left for Plnchpr  Creek, Alberta, where nlio will teach  school this year.  Mif-pi ���������Ic-bbIo Whit'<v of Erickson and  Miss Dorothy Wightrnann of Creaton  were visitor*- hero on Wednesday, guenta  of Mra, B. Johnson.     "  Carl Anderson. A. Parslow nnd son,  Alfred, and Willard Blair, who aro working at tho Roduora operation*! at Ryan,  where homo for the weekend.  A. G, Strudwick had hia (ton, who in  foreman at Nolway national defence  camp, on a weekend visit. Ho wno on  route to Calgary. Alborta, on buiilne**'-.  nn  VII  MITd io u  ^���������as  Permits to cut hay on Creston   Flats will be  issued covering qualified applications,  at  ureston, sat., Aug.  i  *.  i  R. E. ALLAN, District Forester  .mmm.*.  m  /.  .mmm.*..*,.  -A-;������������������������������������-������������������'-���������*������������������   *-*.*-*-8-fr:*-A:A.8.l.ll.   ft ���������  .A.m   A.A.A.j>.>.*.  ..A.A.A.A.A.  .+,.m.,*M.m.  .m.m./m.m%,J4im  ���������A������A������aB .A. A  OM&m  Apples   will  soon  be  ready,  boxes   now   before  the rush,  position to fill orders promptly.  Order  We   are  your  in a  CHAS. O. RODGERS  CRESTON  |~**^iy~y-������^y-*yr*ap  ������������������yr-f'-v'rT'v-frv'yy  FORESTS OF TOMORROWl  Natural young growth will restock  out-over land if Arcs nro kept out. You  cun help protect thaao forestB of tho  future ... ho careful with five near  th������so zonco.  lim Suro Your Match, Cisaratto or Mra iu iltitut Betfor* Yon Limvt) It.  .���������B8M8B88B8������a88������aBa8BBBiaaBaBaaai8BBBBBaaaBaaaBBaaBBB8iBB88*aaBB������  ���������     ��������� " HI  I       The Consolidated Mining; -&  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  *..  n. ������������������������������������������'������������������  TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMTBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Am momum Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  ������ TADANAC. BRAND METALS  1       Gold, Silver,, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth SAT., AUGUST 24  When ������'Hard- to- Get" Joan  Falls for 'Hard-to-Hold' Bob  ���������expect your gayest screen hit!  He swore "No More Ladies," after he  met her But what chance has a mere  promise against a "lovebandit's" lifetime  habits 1   Tbe   Laughing Stage  Hit be  comes the happiest triumph  saking All Others'"*  "of  " stars I  Joan CRA WFORD  the "For-  D>-mim mmm.*  Mm WmfKfSa I  m  with  PRANCHOT TONE  CHARLIE  RUGGLES  EDNA MAY OLIVER  ���������%'XTK*mPmm  A.   V T^T"**  PLUKjLm  <������om.  "^jW-^*js*-^  Collegiate  gayest   story I   ! ' imwtJfmm GO'  Mine, tarn: season s  ^'Fd-bV "that cheer-leader! Because  here's something to cheer about! It  takes- M*G*M"to show*what cart be, done  to mako *"VgSyk and exciting pio*"d^iy>at  of the laughsVaad loves * and 'football  thrills of colledge life!   *  '        >-������-,-*  The Band Plays On  with  ROBERT YOUNG  STUART ERWIN  LEO CARRILLO  BETTY FURNESS  TED HEALEY  PRESTON FOSTER  RUSSELL HARDIE  Our Gang Ccmedy  "Mama's Little Pirate"  CASwW CWF THAH1CS  the trip by foot, coming in via the Banff-  Windermere highway and returning  through Porthill and Kingsgate and the  Crow Nest Pass. The trip to Erickson  took them eight days.  Shirley Fisher, who has been holidaying at Erickson left this week for her  home in. Cranbrook.  Miss Ruth and Roy Cartwright left on  Tuesday on a visit with friends at Cran*  brook and Kimberley.  J. G. Bell, Creston plumber, has just  completed the work of installing a water  system at Erickson school.  N. Scott of Champion, Alberta, who  has been on a visit with his aunt, Mrs.  R. Dodds. left for home this week.  Mrs. McCaffrey of Medicine- Hat,  Alta., is here on a visit with her mother,  Mrs. Louis Leveque, at the Bell. Air  ranch. -  Erickson Sunday school will resume on  Sunday, September 2nd," and will me t  every Sunday following at 11 a.m. All  children are welcome.  Sandy Telford arrived home on Tuesday from Vancouver, where he has-been  taking a summer course at the University  of B.C. since early in July.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Clements, who left  here a little over a year ago, intending  to make their permanent home in England, have returned to B.C., and bave  tak'n up some property in the vicinity  of New Westminster.  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  KELLOGG'S  ice Crispies  13c.  FAIRSEX  TOILET SOAP  I would like to take this opportunity  to   express   my   sincere  thanks to the  people-of Creston and district for the  splendid support they have accorded me.  Since my return from-an extended  stay  in   the   military  hospital at* Calgary  I  have been unusually busy.- A friend  in  need is   a   friend   indeed  and   this the  people  of   Creston  have been   and   for  which I   want  to say a   hearty Thank  you.   My ?aim  ie  to   give satisfactory  work at a satisfactory price,- and I want  ��������� you to tell me when you are hot perfectly satisfied.   B.  MORABITO,  Creston.  MricUson  Helen Goodwin is visiting with friends  in Yahk this week. .  Mrs. Wheatley of Spokane is here on a  visit with her son, Lee Heric.  Mrs. Lloyd Leadbetter is spending a  holiday this week at Twin Bays.  R. J. Long waa a business visitor at  Nelson last week, leaving on Friday.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., got back at  the first of the week from a business trip  to Victoria.  R. Scott, jr., of Edmonton. Alberta, is  a holiday visitor here, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Sam Fraser.  Misses Margaret and Ida Green of  Calgary, Alberta, were visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Bert Young for a few days at  the end of the week.   They are making  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������3 H acres fully bea ing  orchard, all irrigated.   T. Goodwin, Cres  ton. ���������?'--.  The Legiod have booked the evening  of Wednesday. October 9th, for a dance  at Park Pavilion..  For one week at Ross' Meat Market,  3 pounds fresh hamburger for 25 cents.  Also beef, veal, pork and mutton.  Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hassard are tak-  ing^ their usual two weeks' vacation,  which is being spent at Twin Bays.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Miller of Calgary,  Alberta, are Creston visitors this week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Liphardt.  Mrs. Geo. Hendren left on Tuesday for  Nelson, where she is visiting her daughter, Mrs.  J7 D. Spiers, and other friends  FOR SALE���������-Bennett wagon, new sol  id rubber tires, will fit with shafts or pole  to suit   buyer.   Morrow's   Blacksmith  Shop, Creston.  Mrs. McCaslin and daughter. Merle,  of Salmo, are on a visit with the former's  son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.  H. W. McLaren.  Mr. and"Mrs. G. M. Argue of Cranbrook spent a few days here this week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare, at  their cottage at Kuskanook.   .  V?Vie:.������������������"'Mawson  announces that he  has  purchased one of the latest type  radio  testers   and is in  a  position to  test  all  makes of radio tubes free of charge.  r~"'  Mrs. Geo.  Bourne and twoi children,  Jean and Billy, of West Grand Forks are  renewing   Creston   acquaintances    this  week, guests of Mr^ and Mrs. J. P. Cook.  Mrs. W. K. Brown, Mrs. R. S. Bevan  and son, Raymond, returned on Sunday  from a short hoFday visit at Co: ur d'Al-  ene, Idaho, with her sister, Mrs.  Davis.  Word ha������������ been received that Dr.  Helen Stewart will be here late in September to go more fully' into the union  library sceeme, on which she spoke on a  recent visit.  Rev Thos. Scott, a former rector of  Christ Church, but now at Grand Forks,  was shaking ban b with Creston friends  on Thursday. He was on hia way to  Cranbrook, accompanied by Mrs. Scott.  After being back on Duty Friday and  Saturday, H. W. MacLaren was compelled to take further leave due indifferent health, and Jas. Logan is here from  Cranbrook this week in charge of the  liquor store. "-  ELBEBTA  Mmmt ���������d>#^#i^M Ifc    m*     mm    <aV  r/tr-ure  LHUflLO  for PRESERVING  per GRATE  Peaches ar*s now at their best!  Lfmfm  rr bl   mfwtmm.  uurrEt-ju, zau  Fresh Ground!  Jams I Jellies  Slraaberr*!, Raspberry/Peach  Apricot, Bramble. &c.  iz  n*j  Clate  ..!������ro  UQIO  EACH...  TENDERS FOR 6RAVEL  SEALED TENDERS will be received  by the undersigned up to MONDAY,  AUGUST 26thY"?l935, for 100 yards of  rough gravel to be delivered at Creston  school grounds. For all other information apply H. W. MacLAREN. Secretary  School Board, Creston.  of a dresser; and to K R. Eastlake for  gift of an electric fan. and Erickson Ladies Hospital Auxiliary for a wheej stretcher.     . *?;���������������������������  Greenwood is harvesting the  best huckleberry crop of the past  few years.  Harvesting the grain crops on  the dyked lands at Bonners Ferry  is under way.  Due so much wet weather  ground rot is is effecting considerable of the Okanagan cantaloupe  crop.  ��������� m% ii������A.a������ A^-fcfci"BWa������>_l^������fcaaW<),A* _jh_>  mWmm*tjitb^mWmm0t4mmmjimYm\SMmmm^  INVEST IN A  and do away with washday drudgery  A-.Washing -Machine costs only a few cents per hour  to operate, therc������foie it's the cheapest method of washing  clothes.    We oifer you the ���������  ������������������'',, ��������� i ��������� . i "*���������  liyilf   B H9JBI ���������-flnunllll -  at the LOW PRICE of $75.  *$& down and $3 per month. No interest charges.  You limy.  or arrange foi  call at oui7 ������hovvaoom for a demontration  a demonstration at your own home,  West Kontenay Power & Ught Co., Ltn.  CAN YON STREET ? ?,'C BE STOISIr    B.C.  PHONE 38  uritypm-^-^-^-m -mf *\t_jtmiumwbmw r>yn b^ii mmti iry my , Qt mm**"a mmUimm imi ny wwrn .' mi Wrap  The community auction sale advert-,  ised for August 21st had to be carffcelleds  but auctioneer J. W. Harvey announce  it wiii be heid. on the lot opposite "Jom*  mercial Hotel, at 2 p.m., Wednesday*  August 28th.    .-���������*     ;  Fruit shipping is rather light just at  present. There is some movement in  peach, plums and blackberries by express.  Yellow Transparent apples are going out  No. S, and are being disposed of almost  entirely in the pass.  W. J. Coe of.. Winfield. who was in  charge,of the tracking licensing feature  of B C. Tree Frdit Board effort here last  all, ariived at the end ofthe week, and  it is reported he will again take charge of  the same work this year.  A. K. Loyd of Vernon, president of the  B.C.F.G.A., arid}C. S. Squires of Robson,  will speak at a-meeting to night (Friday)  in the United Church basement at 8  o'clock, at which, matters .of interest to  orehardists will be discussed.  "Mrs. G. H. Kelly got back on Friday  from a six weeks'holiday visit with her  parents at New Westminster. The Kelly's  had a very successful sale of their household furniture, etc., at their residence  Wednesday afternoon, and Mrs. Kelly is  returning immediately to the coost.  John S. Blakeley of Radium, Liberal  candidate in ootenay East, in company  with Dr. Harris, M.P P for south Okanagan, were Creston visitors on Wednesday. Mr. Blakeley is just completing  some preliminary organization work at  points in the riding, and - expects his real  campaign to get under way early in September.  J. T. McClarty, plant pathologist at  thc experimental farm at Summerland,  was here at the end of the week. He  was making a survey of the valley in connection with the proposal of the federal  department of agriculture to establish  some illustration stations in West Kootenay as per the request of West Koot  enay Farmers' Institutes.  Legion and Legion Auxiliary members  and families are having the annual picnic on Sunday afternoon at the Canyon  baseball park, at which their will be the  usual lino of entertainment for children  and the grownups. Those who have no  method of, transport are asked to be at  Orchard Service Station not later than  1.80 and car owners are asked to stop  there and give ft ride to those requiring it.  Hon. Gordon Sloan, attorney general,  was here from Victoria on Wednesday.  He was making a tour of the province in  company with,Col. McMullin, chief of  provincial police. "He made an inspection of the Creston police quarters and  wuh quite frank in admitting that thoy  wero entirely unsuitable and promised to  work for an appropriation at the next  session to provide a new and suitable  building.  Creaton can now boast a Steven's  Club. At a representative turnout of  bu poor tors of tho Reconstruction Party  at the Mallandaine Hall on Wednesday  evening tne club was formed. J. G.  Coiux-lpreaidtid, ^iuJ tho office!-'- elected  aro: Chairman, J. G. Connoll; vice-  chairman. F. I-I. Jackson; aocrotary, C.  S. Hester. The next meeting of the  club will bo next Friday, August 80th,  at 8 p.m., at thc Mallandaine hall.  There was a omqll attendance at the  August mooting of the directors of Crca*  ton Valley Hospital, Association President F. V. Staples oc-nmyled the chair,  and Col. E. Mallahdaino took tho  minutes in the o-bBenao of secretary,  Powell. Tho soct'etnry'B report showed  that there has boen 841 hospital days,  compared to "1411 in Juno, and 826 in  July/1.084. Canh collections wore fair,  and there wan nluo' a good eupply of  wood and othor pVodiHW received from  nation tn in payment'> of aecounto, % A  hearty vote or thank** wan extended  Wouwcll Hospital Auxiliary  for  ihv gift  - Jm-*.mm..m..m.m. .m  m .A ,i%.At\.m.m.  ��������� A.<i. A-A,/������.*..  m^Bt^B^k*4Em������rfflkak<48^A^P,jaa  Milin-Tticv^e pyiir orp*m  yuun i nt i a anut ntrniii  DANGER AHEAD IF YOU NEGLECT YOUR SHOES  Your doctor will teli you that Shoes in need of repair are  often the cause of serious ailments. Foot health means  body health, and Foot health is never possible when heels  are run over, or soles need resoling. Bring your worn boots  and shoes to us. You'll be surprized how little it costs to  make new shoes out of old.  4  I  4  >  4  4  4  ���������4  i  4  4  W. C. COURTNEY, Prop.  Next Door to  LIQUOR STORE  T'y^'IT'VT'V'  "���������r-w'wwv  ���������.f^1 <m'm-vym-^mm'"w"w*  ������-m*.-j*-+..mm~*mmJi  ~& m..mt.mm. m..m. .m.   m. .^   im    *. .  .m.m.  .m.*k.t%.m.jk.A,.m- + ,m.m, iik.m, Arm  iio  mSSm  tat ECOHOMBGAL PRBGEBB  fol  to  It is most important to have 'good meats  healthy, active bodies. And it is triost important  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & CO M PA NY, Ltd.  PHOWE 2  4 -  4  4  4  ������  *  *V?'f f" **..*8yiv" w*  t *^, * y. "^. ^ i ^ * ^ *mu wf*'w nm "w** wp" im1 w wf 'it*' wmWFmwmmmWF' m' m ' w'%��������� -w^f  i  Jk.i.A./,  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CPCCTfllM  (ycErgpp  '    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  \pM������<MWWiMNMMH|W^  ,0^^���������^^^^^^-n^^^i^pW^^11���������^^^^^���������^fc���������^at^^^^���������afc^^.ai^^^a^^,  PHONE 13  <t *mmm^tt.4m%mmUmmmm^mWm\^^  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHOBME 21  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly ahd efficiently. TRAINED  MEN; -.OF EXPERIENCE ��������� AT . YOUH  SERVICE  H'": ^   MrfRFATH  V.COAL,   WOOD,      PLOUR,   PI9S1������  r  ^,������^.w i*y^������m^m^m*.p~~*m~^m^p~*y~^rmyff~i*g~  ..n..i#l...iM^.'.  r.i.r. )iw...i>w������w.ww^y ^. ���������jligu*^^  ������WBWBB!MI������������������������M>gai8l^  THE   BEVEBW.   CRESTON.   B.    C  WOKLD iu  BRIEFLY TOLD  WRIG*"LEY'S SO-VSER JUBILEE XN CANADA  Their pilot beheaded hy a broken  propellor blade, four  military   flyers  perished in the crash of a bi-motored  hydroplane    on    the    Mediterranean  eeacoast.  Advocates  of  a  larger U.S. army  air corps, elated at President Roosevelt's   approval   of   the   Wilcox   air  bases bill, will ask Secretary of War  Dern to take immediate action.  Handicapped by increasing loss of  sight  and hearing,  and  confined  to  her bed for some time, Mrs. "Donald  M.   Grant,   one   of   Ottawa's   oldest  residents celebrated her 102nd birthday recently.  Former Commissioner Robert Hog-  gard, of   the   Salvation   Army,   died  recently in London at the age of 73.  He occupied Salvation Army positions in various parts of Canada in  former years.  Export of western Canadian beef  cattle to Great Britain, practically  negligible since early in the year,  shows promise of resumption in the  near future, according to Jack Byers,  Calgary, manager of the Western  Stock Growers  Association.  The Soviet ice-breaker Sadko wirelessed it bad found signs indicating  the presence of land in an unexplored area northeast of Greenland,  about 275 miles from the North  Pole. This area at present is a  blank spot on maps.  Word has been received of the  death. In Switzerland of Countess I.  M. Bubna, until a few years age a  wealthy ranch owner in British Col-  .umbia and Alberta. The countess,  about 70 years old, died at Mont-  reuse, Switzerland.  Talk about sticking to the point.  Two grains of rice arrived at. Toronto to be shown at the Canadian  National   Exhibition,    one   of   them,  with the portraits of the king and  IarS������ consumer of wood flour,  queen carved upon it, the other bearing a miniature of tbe Taj Mahal.  "Jafsie"  Condon nas gone on the  stage.   The educationist wbo figured  ���������kLtw** ��������� *...  I SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AfTGUST 25  This year the Wm. Wrigley Jr. Co.  of Canada Ltd. celebrates Its Silver  Jubilee���������twenty-five years of steady  progress and achievement. It was  just twenty-five years ago that Allan  Ross, President of Wrigley"s in Canada, and Vice-president of the Wrigley Company in the United States,  came to Toronto to found a business  that has grown to one of the largest  m 8-u.o coun8.ry. Allan Ross was then  only 22, but he had the ability to  work bard, a brilliant imagination,  and tbe courage to grasp an opportunity when perceived. To-day Mr.  Ross is still a young man at the head  of   a   business   that   stretches   from  coast to coast, a company whose*  name has entered every home, and  whose advertising has contacted  every Individual in the Dominion. The  history of Wrigley achievements in  Canada is*wett "known; it includes the  founding of the Marathon Swims at  the Canadian National Exhibition,  tbe invention of "radio amateur  night," the offer to buy western  wheat with all gum-dollars received,  the establishment of unemployment  hostels, and hundreds of other eontri-  but'ons to the people.  Mr. Ross says, "Without capable  helpers, no business can succeed." He  has followed that principle and has  surrounded himself with unusually  capable men.    Highly efiScient team  work, possible only with the highest  type helpers, has enabled Mr. Rods to  build the Wrigley Company from a  business whose yearly output would  scarcely fill a room 10 x 10 x 10 feet,  to a dally production of tons upon  tons. Wrigley's gum is sold to the  public through 75,000 retailers���������three  out of every five retailers in the "Dominion.  "There is only one way," says Mr.  Ross, "to make progress; it is to  make It slowly. So far as I know  there is only one way to develop oneself into valuable executive material.  It is: start to learn by actual experience^���������which it will take years to  get���������the fundamentals of whatever  srame you tackle."     ,  Little Journeys In Science  Has Uncanny Powers  WOOD FLOUR  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Products of the forest have always been of great use to man but  in recent years science has discovered many new uses for wood, in the  torm of a very fine powder, known  as wood flour,  j The linoleum industry has been a  large consumer of wood flour. It is  used chiefly in the inlaid types and  also in smaller quantities mixed  with cork flour in the production of  the   battleship   and   printed   types  From  Man   Who   Produces   Beetles  Air Puzzles Scientists  That he can produce beetles, birds,  flowers, snakes and liquids from the  air is the claim of Lajos Pap, a Hungarian carpenter, whose uncanny  powers have puzzled doctors and  scientists throughout Europe. He recently underwent a series of experiments at the International Institute  for Physical Research, South Ken-  Bington, England. "When in a trance  Seek Radium Substitute  ,. ���������   ,--.������-.*,������������������       .wood flour has   its   greatest - useful  prominently   in   the   trial   of   Bruno} ness   as   a   constituent of dynamite.  Hauptmann   is   billed   at   a   Bronx The   sensitiveness    of    liquid    nitro-  theatre as "The man who broke the  Lindbergh case." His 15-minute lecture carries the not very original  title "Crime Does Not Pay."  England's Letter Post System  Was   Started   SOO   Years   Ago   By  Charles First  There was a letter post system in  England 300 years ago and the proof  of it is a document now being  specially exhibited at the British  Museum.  It Is a proclamation issued by  Charles I. to one Thomas Wither  Ings, authorizing him to "settle a  running post" between London and  the principal towns in the most important countries.  This document states Witherlngs  Is to provide messengers to rido between London and the towns set  forth, who "must return "within five  days." They are to collect letters  left at post-houses along the various  routes, and to "take them, aa near  as possible they can" to their destination.  It was to cost twopence to send  a letter under 80 miles, fourpence  between 80 and 140 miles, and five-  pence over 140 miles," whllo thc  charge to Scotland was elghtpence.  I can produce living and inanimate  In the manufacture of explosives, j things," he said. "Many of the animals I have produced from the air  are living in various museums in  Budapest." Dr. Nandor Podor, honorary research ofllcer of the Institute, said he had seen La jos Pap  produce 32 live beetles from the air  at a meeting In Budapest. "He has  to be in a complete trance to do it.  He produces the beetles by snatching  at the air. Every precaution was  taken to see that there was not the  slightest possibility of the exhibit  being a fake."  glycerine, which is the explosive ma  terial in dynamite, is greatly reduced  when diluted with some powdered  substance such as wood flour.  The phenol resins, when used with  wood flour as a filler, may be moulded into many  useful   and   every-day  articles.     These   include   such   products as telephone, radio and automobile   parts   and   electrical   equipment.    Dr.  Leo  Baekeland was the  scientist who did a great deal of the  earlier work which led to this almost  standard use of wood flour with the  phenol resins.    For this purpose, the  finest grades  of wood flour are  required.    The wood flour, after being*  thoroughly   mixed   with   the^ resin,  colouring    matter    and    other    substances,   produces   a   plastic   mass.  When this material has been dried it  is  ground   to   a   fine   powder   and  moulded   under   pressure   and   heat.  Wood flour is used with many different binding materials to produce picture-frames, bowling balls, furniture  parts, records and dolls.  Among the various uses of wood  flour not mentioned ln detail might  be included composition flooring, drying and polishing aluminum utensils  and metal products, fur cleaning, and  in hand soaps.  Various specialties, such as spools,  buttons, wheels, trays, and more recently, an insulating brick, are being  made from wood flour.  Scientists     Hope      For      Discovery  Through  Treating  Common Salt  Two scientists carried two bags of  common table salt to the top of  Mount Evans in the hope of making  a discovery which may result in the  replacement of costly radium in  many medical treatments.  The scientists, Dr. J. C. Stearns,  Denver University, and Dr. J. K.  Froman, of McGill University, hope  to induce radio-activity into the salt.  They predicted before they left that  if the* experiment succeeds, salt treated in this-fashion may take the place  of radium in medicine;  Swimmer Defies The Law  "After      another  Farmer    Corntossel,  Definition Of A Chef  season," said  T guess we'll  have a chef for the. summer boarders."  "What's a chef?" asked Mrs.  Corntossel.  "A chef is a man -with a big  enough vocabulary to givo the soup  a different name every day."  New York "Lawyer WIU "Not Keep  Within Safety Lines  Aaron Greenspan of New York  Ctiy considers himself a good swim -  merand a* good lawyer. Arrested  for violating an ordinance by bathing  beyond the safety lines at Rockaway  Beach he -undertook his own defense. "The Atlantic Ocean," he told  the judge, "doesn't belong to any one,  and I'll continue swimming at my  convenience as far out as I like."  Magistrate Hokstra ordered lifeguards to keep a sharp eye on Mr.  Greenspan until his case could be disposed of.���������New York Times.  BARNABAS  (A Consecrated Man Off Means)  Golden text: He was a good man,  and.full of tho Holy Spirit and of  faith.   Acts 11:24.  T-esson: Acts 4:36; 37; 9:26-20; 11:  19-30M2:25; 13:1 to 15, 41; Galatians 2:13.  Devotional reading: Psalm 96:1-10..  Explanations And Comments  A Consecrated Man of Means, Acts.  4:36, 37. One of the members of tho  early Christian Church of Jerusalem,  was a man named Barnabas, whose  family had been natives of the island  of Cyprus. In those days he who had  gave to those who had hot, without  grudging, as Aristides wrote *to the  Emperor Hadrian. Barnabas was a.  very generous man. When he sold.  a field, he brought the whole sum and  gave it to the apostles to spend for  the poor.  A Broadminded Man, Acts 11*19-  24. Many who were driven out of*  Jerusalem because of the persecution, at the time of Stephen's death,  (Act3 8) went northward beyond.  Judea and Samaria into Phoenicia,  the province in which Tyre and Sidon-  Were located, and still farther to  Antioch, the capital of Syria, the  city which Paul later made his headquarters. These men preached only*  to the Jews. Others, however, men  of Cyprus and Cyrene, Grecian Jews-  who had lived in Greek areas and  because of their cosmopolitan experience entertained fewer scruples about-  mixing with Gentiles than did the  Jews of Palestine, when they came-  to Antioch preached to the Greeks,  or Gentiles, also. God was with them,  in this new movement, and great  numbers of the Greeks believed their  message.  The Church at Jerusalem was  alarmed over this new departure of  preaching to the Gentiles, and they  sent Barnabas ot Antioch to investigate the situation. Now Barnabas-  was a good man, full of the Holy  Spirit and of faith.  "It begins with   the   surface���������He  was a good man;  and then cuts a.  little deeper���������full of the Holy Spirit:  that is why he was a good man.   And.  then   it   goes   deeper   still���������and    of  faith; and that is why he was full of  the Holy Spirit.    One has sometimes-  seen anatomical   models,   where   one  lifts off the top piece that represents,  skin and   flesh,   and   lays  bare   the  deeper-seated orgians. Luke's analysis-  here is 7somewnat like these.   It gives  a vertical section, that discloses the  strata���������not only the grass,  ahd the  'light  of laughing   flowers'    on   the  surface,    but    the    underlying    soils  which   nourish    these."    (Alexander  Maclaren).  Being a good man, Barnabas rejoiced when he saw the genuineness  of the Christian character of the-  Gentiles. A writer thinks that the  tribute to Barnabas in verse 24 is  recorded as if nothing short of such  characteristics could have sufficiently  emancipated him from the narrowness that would have refused to discern the good in such a revolutionary proceeding.  Another thing that never turns out  as expected Is the car ahead.  0   ������      <4mf  /i\s9J JL?*~&  -*- ffgr    ^^.Mt-a-^jr -      '%pw������^M8~      *W__j������***l*'r 0 mW       if %0"'*ti*tn  New Announcement Card  Held Feast At Border  German And Polish Wedding Guests  Watched By Guards  Forbidden to cross tho border to  attend a wedding In tho Polish village of Samcgcn, close to tho Gorman frontier, Gorman friends suggested that the wedding feast bo held  at tho boundaiy lino. Tho guests  assembled and topstod the bridal  pair from a table ono ond of which  wart In Poland and the othor In Germany. Tho morrymakors enjoyed  themselves for hours under the  watchful eyes of tho frontlor guards,  IJho ICnglhih "Lenses  About 80 por cent, of tho Alms  now produced in tho United Kingdom and tho United States taro  photographed with lonnon produced  nt l>lnflHtirtr. For technicolor film**)  "LclccHter-mudo lonnon nro used exclusively.  Gorman Doctor Notified Friends Ho  Was In Prison   Announcement cards were Issued  recently informing tho friends of Dr.  Herbert Mueller-Guttenbrunn that ho  had been sentenced to prison for  throe and a half months and that  during that period ho would not bo  circulating among his favorite coffee houses. Tho doctor took the view  that announcement card*"- were unod  for weddings, births, and ouch, so  why not Jail terms. Ho sent thom  to friends in Austria and abroad. Ho  was convicted of "attempting publicity to dogrado tho Austrian  regime."  iLau-geat BSt&isoS Motor  Tho world's largest Diesel marine  motor haa junt been completed by  tho Italian "Flat" company and will  bo Installed on tho Italian trannat-  lantlc Btoamshlp Vulcan. Tlio motor  la calculated to develop 1*3,000 how*----  powor, and ln trials alroady has ex-  C-Cdccl 10,000 horsepower. 2112  tnf  imJfa&a  XjieSmi  Simple  GuMe  k^njs for  ihe&air  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  BLACKBERRY JELLY  4 cups (2 lbs.) berry juicei  2 tablespoons lemon juico  8 cups (3% lbs.) sugar  1 bottle fruit pectin  To prepare juice, crush thoroughly  or grind about 3 quarts fully ripe  berries. Place in jelly cloth or bag  and squeeze out juice. Squeeze and  strain juice from 1 medium lemon.  Measure sug(tr and juice into largo  saucepan and mix. Bring to a boil  ovor hottest fire, and at once add bottled fruit pectin, stirring constantly*  Then bring to a full rolling boil and  boil hard -Via minute. Remove from  fire, skim, pour quickly. Paraffin at  once. Makes about 12 glasses (ft.  fluid ounces each).  PATTERN   5011,  Aa cute an assortment of euddlo toys as ovor gladdened a child's heart!  They're ridiculously easy to make, too, for each animal requires but two  identical pieces of material, which you sow; togother and "stuff with cotton.  Of course, tho chicken's wing, and bear's jaokot aro extra, mado with juat  a Hcrap of coiitrawtlng material. What youngator would not lovo to own one  or all of them! Thoy'ro just tho thing for that bo-mar, too, or for a casual  gift to tho baby of the houeo, Gay calico, or othor prints, cotton broadcloth,  velveteen or oatoon, are possibilities. Then watch tho young admirers gather  around I  In pattorn C011 you will find a pattern of tho four toys ahown; detailed  instructions and y&rdago 'requirements for making thom.  To obtain thia pattern send 20 cents ln otampo or coin (coin preferred)  to Houaehold Arts DupL.., Wlunipafi* Newspaper Union, 175 McDorinot Avo.  HI., Winnipeg.  COCOANUT APRICOT JAM  4 ctips (2 lbs.) prepared fruit  7 cups (8 lbs.) sugar  1 cup shredded cocoanut  1 bottle fruit pectin  To prepare fruit, add 3*& cups  water to about % pounds dried apricots, cover, and lot stand 4 hours or  overnight. Drain fruit, grind- \or  chop lino, and mix with juico.  Measuro mugar and prepared fruit  into largo kettle, filling up last cup  with water if necessary. Add cocoa-  nut, mix well, and bring to a full  rolling boll ovor hottest flro. Stir  constantly before and while boiling.  Boll hard three minutes, "ttomovo  from flro and stir in bottled fruit  pectin. Skim; pour quickly. Paraffin  hot jam ot once.   Maleon about  11  a  -lacQoa (0'fluid ounces each)? THE   KEVIEW.   CBESTONe   B.   C  y  TO-  .* f-J  v_7vl:  ^SEVFRAL DOtiARS/WOfiThiY;  YOFAMYplHEftFl^KlLLER V  IOc  WHY  PAY  MORE  Best of all fly killers.  Clean, quick, sore,  cheap. Ask your Druggist, Grocer or General  Store.  THE WILSON PLY PAD  CO.,   HAMILTON, OOT.  I  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  CSurfstlne Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  "On* Wide River To Cro**"*  "Tb* Unknown Port". Etc  1  SYNOPSIS  i .sr-*i  ^ Nancy Nelson ia a sub-deb, a gay.  irresponsible jfirl of nineteen, with no  **?s"t������'������l������yond she choice of her costume for her coming-out party. Suddenly, in the market crash, her indulgent fafJ-er loses all he bad. and  his famfiy. ia faced wjth the necessity of a simpler method ot H*"-**"ag*  At this junctures letter is recelv^  from an eccentric "-relative in Colorado, who offers the girl ***. home' on-  what seems to be Impossible conditions.  After much consideration Cousin  ���������Columbine's offer Is accepted, and  Nancy and Jack arrive at Pine Ridge.  They are met at the railway station  by Columbine Nelson, who in turn  Introduces Mark and Matthew  Adams, two neighbors of Aunt Columbine, and the party set out for  Pine Ridge, which village causes dismay to both Nancy and Jack because  of its dilapidated appearance and  general look of poverty. Nancy and  Jack are shown to the rooms they  are to occupy, and both the young  people consider the- furniture and  decorations hateful and, contrasting  the present quarters with their luxurious home in Boston, wonder if  they can endure the change for any  length of time. Aunt Columbine  tells why she wrote** the Tletter to  . them, and relates some of her early  experiences at Pine Ridge of hostile  Indians and forest -fires, of her  father's hunt for gold, and of her  mother's splendid spirit, but frail  body, which could not endure the  strain of pioneer life.  Nancy set out one afternoon to  climb to the top of a hill so as to  obtain a view of the surrounding  landscape and misses the path Aurora  Tubbs had told her to follow. A truck  comes along the road, driven by Matthew Adams, and she asks him which  way to go. They ascend the - hill,  look around, and then go on to  COusin Columbine's. There Mark  Adam tells Nancy that his brother  Luke has broken his leg, and that  Jack Nelson has been hired to help  out while Luke's leg gets better. With  Jack away, Nancy finds that she is  lonesome, and having no books to  read, the idea of starting a public  library at Pine Ridge seems a good  one, and Nance writes home to get  her parents to send all the books they  could spare and all they could induce  others to let them have.  Now Go On With Tho Story  [and was to spend her vacation at the  ranch, approve of silk stockings as  a gift? And what size must he get?  What color ? Darned if he - knew!  And -would Nancy look at a luncheon  set he wanted for his mother, and  see if it were really any good?  So Nance stored her parcels in the  old car, and fared forth again, this  time with Matthew. But it was all  fun, and after weeks of comparative  solitude in Pine Ridge, tho Christmas crowds seemed thrilling. Their  errands accomplished, Matt took her  to a place where they had hot chocolate and delicious sandwiches; and on  the way home he drove with exceed  Ing slowness, even after the dangerous pass was left behind.  The stars were out when they  bumped the railroad track and start**  ed up the straggling familiar street.  Dusk hid its shabbinesa, and Nance  turned as she always did, for that  matchless view of the white-crested  Peak*.  "Well, we're home," she said, and  added, laughing: "That sounds exactly like Aurora, doesn't it? I've had  a great time, Matt, and I do appro  elate your letting me tag along. If  your cousin's stockings don't turn  out the right size, the saleswoman  said they could be changed I know  your mother will love the linen���������any  one would;, and��������� Will you look at  that!" They -were approaching the  Nelson "mansion" now. "There's a  light in the parlor! Is the president,  or governor or some one calling on  Cousin Columbine? Why? (as they  turned in the gate), "there are lights  everywhere! What can' be happen-  .ing?"  She looked up, at Matthew this  time. There was, Nance saw, an inscrutable smile curving his nice  mouth, but all he said was: "Let's go  tn and see."  Mmmmrmmm^tdM  Naricy,    wheeling   on  CHAPTER XIV.  CHAPTER XHI.���������Continued  The early, winter darkness had fallen when they returned. Nance had  had "a wonderful day." She had  lunched at a delightful tea room,  done her own Christmas errands,  Aurora's, Cousin Columbine's, and  even Matthew Adam's! For when  she met hor escort at the appointed  time, the young man confessed that  he had delayed his own holiday shopping in order to profit by her advice. Would Dot Meredith, the  cousin who was in college at Denver  Rpg    m       m    mpa*   IB   0100  ELIEWE  r Ea HI " fij" H !**       Er eft H BB  TF you suffer perl-  *���������* odic pain and  discomfort, try  Lydia E. Pinlchnm's  I Tablets. In most  cases they bring  welcome relief. As  Mrs. Caroline Newman says,'"They  ease the pain.".  Mrs. Raymond Chnpuiv Route *i.  Tilbury,Ont. says/T suffered some*  thina torrible. Had such backaches  and headaches I was worn out.  Your Tablets helped me". Let them  help you, too. Ash your druggist.  Nancy was never to forget the  moments that followed. As Matthew  drew up before the house he blew  three sharp blasts on the automobile  horn, and said: "Don't bother with  all those bundles, Nancy. I'll lug 'em  in in just a minute." Indeed, Nance  was so puzzled by tho amazing  illumination that she failed to see  that they wereV stopping at the seldom-used front dopr; and, still dazed,  but with Matt's hand on her elbow,  she was firmly propelled into what  Jack called "the sacred parlor."  Por a moment she just stood still,  thinking the room was full of people  until she realized that it wasn't a  crowd at all, only' the parlor, beautifully garlanded with Christmas  greens, looked different. A second  glance disclosed the company:  Cousin Columbine in her scarlet  middy and laced boots; a little woman with soft brown hair, and eyes  shining with merriment, who must  be "Eve Adam." By her side stood  the tall, lean sunburned man who  was her husband, looking, it seemed  to Nancy, very little older than his  sons. Then came Juanita Tubbs���������  Juanita in a sleeveless gown of such  dazzling, variegated colors that  Nance almost blinked when she looked straight at it and was thankful  that Mary Taylor was wearing  white. Mark ("all dressed up in his  Sunday best," thought Nance) towered between Mary and a slender girl  In blue ("The cousin from Denver");  while Jack, spick and span ln his blue  serge suit, and another boy ("The  last of the Apostles, of course!")  stood just behind them; and as a  climax camo Aurora attired In a  gown of emerald taffeta with six  flounces on the skirt and the inevitable apron tied snugly around her  ample waistline.       y  No wonder Nancy stared! Sho  stared ao long that everybody shouted with laughter; and it was Cousin  Columbine who explained: "It's only  your debut, child. Don't look 00  dazed I"  "Your debut, staged in a different  sotting," smiled Mvo Adam, and coming forward kissed Nancy on tho  cheek, "Welcome to Pino Ridgo  society, my dear! I really think wo  gavo you a nurprlno."  "And If she don't run straight upstairs and put on that party dress I  took out of hor closet," spoko up  Aurora, "my company dinnor'll bo in  ruins. Matthew Adam, you'll find  your good clothes in Mina Colum-  bhiu'tt bedroom, ond don't bo alow aa  cold molansou, olthor."  "Did���������did you know   thin   all   tho  time ?������   cried  Matthew.  "S-I-I sort of suspected it," he con  fessed.. "I -meanr���������"   Y  "Oh; come on, Matt," broke in his  brother Mark impatiently. "Time  flies; and you've got. to beautify yourself in honor of bur debutante!" '���������'-..  ". .7 .And will you believe it,"  Nance wrote home next day, "when  I came down, there stood Matthew  Adam looking absolutely stunning in  a well-cut ^Tux! I almost passed out  at sight of him."     ?  Probably Matthe*-***- felt somewhat  the same at the same -moment, for  Nance herself, in orchid chiffon, and  silver-shod, was (according to Mark  Adam) "too easy to look at for any  feller's peace of mind."  "You'll have to seat her next to  Matthew, Miss Columbine," he said  ruefuly. "She makes the rest of ua  look like hick cowboys. I'd have  swiped that Tux myself, Matt, if it  had been two sizes bigger. It's the  only Tuxedo in Pine Ridge, Nancy���������  a relic of campus days which transforms my cowherd brother into a���������  a 'glorious Apollo,' as you can see  for yourself.    And���������" ���������.  -'Shut up!" commanded Matthew,  blushing, while his mother slipped a  protecting arm. through his, and  Aurora announced shrilly:  "Come on! Get seated while I dish  up the potato. Sakes alive, Nancy,  you look like those pictures in the  love magazines. And you too, Matthew Adam. That white shirt's awful becoming. Everything's ready  and all those pesky candles lighted.  Come on in!"  ���������T never saw a prettier table,"  wrote Nancy to her mother. "Even  that awful green-brown china was  inconspicuous, because it blent with  the green-bronze leaves of tho kin-  nikinnick with which Mrs. Adam had  decorated everything. ; It's the most  graceful vine, with red berries like  the partridge berries we have at  home. There was a big brass bowl  of it in the centre of the table, and  long sprays laid at intervals on the  white cloth���������a cloth bought in Denver in 1901, please understand, and  used only on state occasions!  "The terrible lamp was banished,  and four tall brass candlesticks held  red candles while a big red candle  stood at every place. Even Cousin  Columbine's scarlet middy seemed  made for the occasion. Sho looked  very distinguished at the head of the  table; and they put me at the foot  with 'Father Adam' on one side, and  Mark (desprte protests regarding his  apparel!)  on the other.  "And did we eat? As Jack remarked, Aurora had 'done her dam-  dest,' and the old-fashioned Christmas dinner was superb. Once it  struck me aa funny that Juanita  was among the guests while her  mother waited on us; but Cousin  Columbine says that Aurora would  never have recovered if her daughter had been left out. Mr. Adam  made place cards; and the mlnuto I  saw his beautiful lettering I knew  who was going to paint tho sign for  my Aladdin Library!. But to get  back to my debut.   ..."  The account of this party grow into tho longest letter that Nancy Nelson had ever written,   which   ended  with a request to forward it to Aunt  Judy, ������*. . . for I can never write  all thia again. I wonder what those  wild Spear girls will think of my  debut. Mother! Not much like what  we planned, was it? But believe me,  it was a grand party just the same."  It is probable that all those present agreed with the girl. When at  last they arose from the table and  sought the gaily-festooned parlor,  each one added his bit to the entertainment. There were charades; old-  time songs? with melodeon accompaniment (a melodeon brought from  Chicago in 1881, Miss Columbine assured them -proudly); as well aa  strictly modern "croonlngs" rendered  by Mark; while Matthew left Nance  breathless ? for the second time that  evening when, with the simple aid of  Juanita's tarn o' shanter and a plaid  scarf, he was* transformed into a very  creditable Harry Lauder,, and forgetting his shyness, sang "I Love a  Lassie" in a delightful baritono.  Not until then did Aurora remove  her apron.  "I'm going to recite 'Curfew Shall  Not   Ring  To-night',"   she   told   the  company. "I said that piece at a  church sociable when Tubbs was  courting me, and there wa'nt a dry  eye in the place when I got through."  This number brought such a deafening round of applause that the  good woman beamed with pleasure.  "It's your turn now, Miss Columbine," she said. "You tell us a  story about old times to calm us  down."  Cousin Columbine smiled as Matt  drew her chair in the centre of tho  group.  'Tm going to tell you about my  first Christmas tree," she began. "I  couldn't have been more than three  or four years old, and Mother and I  were alone as we ao often were in  those days when Father was off adventuring. We were expecting him  home, of course; but on Christmas  Eve when he did not come, Mother  went out and cut a tiny Christmas  tree herself, and set it up in the  corner of our one room.  "I realize,now that for months,  possibly longer, she had been saving  every bright scrap of ribbon, or  calico, or paper that came her way-  saving them to make a merry Christmas for her baby;  and after I was  TNT  A,.*.^ every community  ere records of individual  sets of tires* but Firestone  . have been proved for sue*  teen years ut tlie 500-mile  Indianapolis Speedway  Race. Fearless drivers who  v stake. life and victory oa.  tores choose Firestone as  the safest and saosft en-"  during.  Accept with confidence  the recommendations of  these men���������Firestone are  safe for them and safe foe)  ycssai See ttho s e s sr c s *S-  Firestone Dealer today*  f-trt-ttott  m%  sound asleep she must have spent  those lonely houra trying to make  the little fir tree gay and pretty,  while she listened tensely for Father's returning step and the longed-  for whistle (it was, she told me, like  the song of the hermit thrushes in  New Hampshire), with which he always heralded his arrival.  "Well, no whistle came that night,  and at last, bitterly disappointed,  fearful for his safety as she always  was at any untoward delay, my  mother crept into the big bed and  dropped asleep. No doubt her pillow was wet with tears; but things  looked brighter in the morning. It  was a beautiful day. A flurry of  snow had fallen in the night. Every  bush and tree was white and frosted,  which made her think of Christmases  in old New England; and I, of course,  was twittering with excitement. She  could scarcely persuade me to eat  breakfast I was so eager to examine  every ornament and open the two  parcels tied to the topmost branch  of my small treo.  "At last sho pushed aside our soiled dishes. This morning they could  wait, for after all, Christmas comes  but once a year.    She drew a chair  her lap and put into my hands; one  of the gifts she had prepared so lovingly. You see, she had contrived  twin dolls out of homemade clothespins���������painted their faces very cleverly, and dressed them in scarlet flan-  let from an old petticoat, wrapping  j them separately so that I would have  moro to open."  - For a moment Miss Columbine sat  silent, as if thinking; then she went  on: "I do not, of course, remember  every detail of this story; but it was  told so often that the scene rises  before nae very clearly. I waa so  enthralled with my doll that I forgot  to be curious about the other package; and as I sat there on my  mother's knee, caressing this new  baby, something, possibly the sense  of being watched, drew her eyes  away from me for a moment, and at  what she saw her poor heart almost  stopped beating. For there was a  face at the window, peering In at  us���������tho face of an Indian!"  "My soul!" breathed Aurora in an  awed whisper; and as if not hearing  her. Miss Columbine continued:  "Perhaps you young folks can't  realize what that meant to a pioneer  woman alone in ber cabin save for  a little child. Instinctively her  glance rose to the rifle lying ready  for use on a shelf behind the stove.  then fell to the fir tree: that emblem,  of 'Peace on earth, goodwll to men';  and just as the door latch rattled  ominously, she came to a decision.  (To Be Continued)  Canadian macaroni imported into tho British Isles has become so  popular that this Canadian export  has   reached   to   within   measurable  4-  distance   of  tho   big   supplies  from  close to tho little tree;  took me on I Italy and France. 2112  rfSS-S":  im*M  JUL  sS**i  ���������SiS*-*-!  iSTrnt  mmmm  im$M$$$?.  $m  Mi  JQp  0  You'll save Its modest coat before half the  roll is used. That's because this heavy  waxed paper keeps left-overt* frc&h, mofct  and flavorful. Ask for Appleford'o Para-  Sani because of the exclusive knife edge  cutter on tlie bom  &  $?  Add it  SHOPPING  LIST  "'j/t^lln^mmmK^Jm^  Warehouses At Calgary,) Edmonton, Eegina nnd Winnipeg iw^1*-1  CBBSTOn REVIEW  i  i norB-BS  ���������*���������������  - It is our honest intention to supply you with Drugstore merchandise  at proper prices. We do ������o* expect; at this time to meet extreme cut rate  prices, but we do intend to give you fair value for your money.  We have made many changes so far in prices, but it takes time to go  over a stock as extensive as ours. ' Ip the meantime please feel free to -discuss any price we offer you. ....... ..���������-Y'  ���������^r ? . .To be-auccessful we need your-business.    We only ask.the opportunity, to serve you. .-   ' .7. ......   j.....;:'  ^Y-^'T^ -T**������ following are new prices.    They cover only some lines ws have  had time Co check, and do not include ail the. changes we have made to date,  0������a Pfiee^v NeW Price     ^  Agarol  ^..--^$1.75       $1.50  Scott's Emuision.��������� ,---1.20 1.00  Colgate's Tooth Paste   -Y.-.     25 .20  D. D. D   1.40 1.25  Bisma-Rex  -- 2.00 1.50  J ergon's Lotion  ..���������....  .55 .50  Hind's Cream ���������......7   .55 .50  Vaseline Hair Tonic     .85 .75  Dance Floor Wax ���������  1.0Q .60  Nujoi���������  Y  1.10-1.00  Turpentine  -     .50 .25  Linseed Oil 50 .25  Castor Oil - - 50 .35  Shamrock Oil -  1.00 .50  Magnolax - -----  1.25 1.00  Ipana Tooth Paste  55 .SO  Forhan's Tooth Paste 65 .50  Colynos Tooth Paste .55 .50  Fly-Kil, 32-ounce  1.25 1.00  Steedman's Powders     .35 .25  Palmolive Shaving Cream, large���������-.50     .40  Some Big Values in BOX STATIONERY and  ix^/>^*ivo on special aate  Yours for a square deal  Local and Persona!  cottage  FOR     RENT���������Four-room  Apply Jas. C ook, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Singer sewing machine,  treadle, good as new. Lily Lewis, Creston.  October 24th has been fixed as 193 6's  Thanksgiving Day. It falls on a Thursday.  Mrs. Sclater of New Westminster arrived on Friday on a visit with-Mr. and  Mrs. (J.H.Kelly.  Long,  at Nel-  There has been great variety to the  weather of the past week, with two de-1  grees above freezing recorded on Thursday and Friday mornings last. Saturday night and Sunday morning produced  about .26 of rainfall. Commencing Monday it has warmed up beautifully.  Greston Women's Institute on Monday shipped a splendid lot of needlework,  which will be exhibited in the B.C. Institutes' section at the Vancouver Exhibition, which opens next week. If the  display is successful in scoring most  points it will  be entitled to permanent  ownership of the silver cup which it has  won tw&e previously.  A C.P.R. steam shovel was, here for  thro*** dsys*at the end of the week digg-  out the-bank for the siding to serve  new? elevatdrV Two   local section  -a have put in about 600 -feet of new  UioOlUii  riior ������ Rnnk Stnro  J: A. BARBOUR, Mgr.  V1VI %3  *  v ���������W'm'v  ap   v ���������lm-wvw  w -m-W  ���������m ^^"ar���������������^^������������������^^^ ar*8> ' v m ��������� wr "v^~^~w~-m'���������*r~m7  Special Values  in  HorrocBcses9  English Flannelette  White, 30-inch, at 20c.  White, 36-inch, at 25c.  Pink for  Children's Wear at  20c.  i  i  Wabasso Print, 36-inches wide,  fast colors, 20c and 25c.  jTiemsotcnecl l? illow oli|)s, ������3Uc.  per Pair  Fine Cotton for Fancy Sewing  I  CRESTON MERCANTILE  GROCERIES  COMPANY    LTD.  HARDWARE  -aB-tttga**^^  .C. W. Allan, of Long, Allah &  Limited* was-a: business visitor  son tho latter part of the week..  COWS FOR SALE���������Two Ayrshire,  cows, will freshen in November, heed  cash.   Omer Boeuchene, Creston.  FLORAL DESIGNS���������Moores* Greenhouse is now equipped to do any kind of  Floral Deseign work at reasonable prices.  The Dale dragline on the Reclamation  Farm is being overhauled preparatory to  commencing operations on dyking in the  south end of the farm.  FOR RENT���������Apartment of three large  rooms at corner Victoria \ Avenue and  Hillside Road, handy pantry and cellar.  Apply A. J. Fleetwood, Creston.  Due to the rainy weather that prevailed Saturday night and Sunday morning, the baseball game with Cranbrook  that afternoon had to be cancelled.  Tne C.P.R.  discontinued its night ex  press shift, which  has been  on  the job  since the berry sea-son started,  on Monday.   The   station  now   closes   at 4.30  p.m.  The Cub squad of Creston Boy Scouts,  in charge of their leader, Mr. Dee, are in  camp this week at Corn Creek. About  a dozen are taking advantage of the  outing.  LAND FOR SALE���������Well w tered.  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200 R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  There was but one application to take  senior matriculation at Creston high  school the oncoming term. As a minimum rf six was required the course will  not be instituted.  R. F.Allan, district forester, of Nelson, will be.here to-morrow for the purpose of issuing hay cutting permits on  the flats. The; season is about three  weeks later than last year.  FOR SALE���������2 good young cows, milking. 2 good big Holstein cows, freshen  in September. Will sell cheap any nuni-  ber up to 50 breeding ewes at a sacrifice.  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Carl Spehce'of Cranbrook is here ih  charge of --telephone trouble work for a  couple of weeks, while W. A. Millin is on  a two weeks' vacation, part of which he  is spending at Cranbrook along with his  son, Louis.  Mrs. W. Mt Archibald got home on  Saturday from a months' holiday visit at  points in the maritimes. Mr. Archibald  returned with her from attending the  sessions of the Knights Templar grand  lodge at Quebec.  With continued fine weather wheat cutting i-expected to start on the Reclamation Farm before the end of next  week, but it will be September lst before  combining is general The crop is later  on the dyked lands of "Creston Recla-,  mation Company, Limited.  Bonners Ferry Herald: Vernon Baker,  proprietor of the Rex theatre, states that  a large group of Creston valley school  children have made reservations at the  theatre for the Saturday afternoon  matinee, on August 24. The first plans  were to bring.at least 200 children here  for an afternoon of entertainment.  Thos. S. Acheson cf Winnipeg, Man.,  general agricultural agent for the C.P.R.,  was here on official business, Monday,  and during his stay, in company with  Jas. Cook, he was shown over the valley,  including a careful inspection of the crops  on the Reclamation Farm and the lands  of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited:.  Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Levirs, who have  been holidaying at Vancouver and Victoria since school closed, returned at the  end of the week, and are packing their  household "effects prior to removing to  Kimberley, at which point Mr. Levirs  will be high school principal this year.  |3������ ������������������'���������������������������^���������.���������o ���������������������'���������.���������'as aa ���������.���������.���������aaa BUBOBaaa^a  a   ��������� ,S:'--J-' ���������'.���������'���������'"'   ..������������������:'������������������   ��������� V"-v-    l-'.t������������������'���������'.; '."���������     -.-;'.'"  ^mm\\\\  tQ9tS  PHILCO  New stock of the. 193-6 type  have arrived. Call in and  hear the musical instrument  of quality. Reaching new  heights of TONE, POWER,  Foreign Reception. In cabinets   of   exquisite   charm.  Complete stock of Tubes,  Batteries.   Aerial kits.  tra^k to  serve this elevator, with  swiweh' entrance at the west end.  the  ���������' *-.V ���������"***'* *"'-������-  [ V, MAWSON    [  jj creston         jj  m ' ���������  ��������� ���������*** -  J:**.-;.'    ���������  '^"r-j-.    ���������  Gheclc over your  Picking Bags  Ladders  now; and then place  t your orders   here.  We can also supply  Box Nails  Box Hatchets  and all  of the  other needs  Orehardist. ,.  G. Sinclair   ������**.   m&  is*  KM.  *  CM.  ������T P/KYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  !   Friday-Saturday Specials  I    DATES, Sair, 2-lb. pkg.  I  1  aw,  s  |  ������  ���������   ������  $ .19    1  I  TEA  Pure Indo Ceylon,  with Premium- of  Two TUMBLERS  2ilb.Pail$l-49  COFFEE  Hlb. Pantry Can  83g������ -  i  ������  XX SOAP FLAKES, Royal Crown, 2lbs.   ....     .19  Quick Suds  SANDWICH SPREAD���������Kraft  12 ox-jar, 26c. 6-ox jar, 15c.  .33  i  is?  s  s  I  ft  s  PASTRY FLOUR, Maple Leaf, 7-lb. sack.  For fine pastry ���������  MATCHES, Sesqui, carton.................���������            . *21  12 small boxes to carton S  Complete stock of Pickling requirements J  %mV*mmm*mWimmn*m&i1&iM^  % a A ��������� A* Aj��������� A.li ^ni**S������AaAii^wAnA������ia*#,l-ai''aa II/**���������-# ai'l-aV-lll,fkar���������ka8l^'*-ir^  * ~*    . A . A ... A .  mm m A\   ,  Am,- A^A-A^ A.������A������ Aj  B*aS___4a������j*4ib.aWaa_a-|  =a  V*. A ��������� artm ��������� A -.A.-.-A .. A .A . J\ ��������� A. . A , i*>.    A .. A .. Jfa ^ A, . ^ , j*\. T jm^m. Jk. r$ftm. A. ^MpL^^^^. r. jj*. n/m. mm A. ~.Jm. m. A. ��������� Sim . >lK������ AA * dtk     ������A, %-n ^ , ^ , ^ ,t/|j ^ jj, j\ t,_fk.������m9k a t^t* * A ������ 4lt ri. A i. ji fl^ w '^m i..^ fi_V-* A i" A ������������������������������������^it ^ ** A .A. A������A.^A  You'll be Surprised!  While you satisfy your appetite with the pleasing foods you get at the CO-OP. you will surprise  your pocketbook by thc savings you make.  ������   _.  MEAT SPECIALS  SALMON, Fresh, per lb. $ ,23  TEA BONE STEAK, 2 lbs    ,35  SIRLOIN STEAK, 2 lbs.    35  Grocery Specials  Qxydol, i H������r .24  w**g ******      BOIH for...."*"  ���������  BRAN FLAKES, Kellog's,  2 pkjv8. $   .21  CORN BEEF, Helmet Brand,  2 tins     .23  COFFEE, Chase & Sanborn,  per tin       .45  ; g%f-|g������f%w4|*|   i|i||fif fifi  ( I     ������������������ Mf "k     i  || m      mm mmm    m ��������� m^ wm     m     | |  ' l#imiwiaP ��������� |yp|v| .  W>V������i������Li&H 1   ' *|_Plj  > , ' T  _ _^ '  LEDA  Pattern  4  4  ENGLISH DiNNERWARE  Deep creamy Semi-Porcelain with simple Embossed Pattern--  Gracefully shaped dishes.   A value that will surprise  you.   From a famous English pottery.  7-Piece Dinner Set...  1 Plate 7 inches;   6 plates 4 inches  4  ���������*  4  4  $ .95  32-Piece Dinner Set.....$4.75  Teas.   6  Plates  4  inches.   6  6 Fruits.   1 Plate 9 inches.  Plates  T inches.  1 Scallop.  62'-Piece Dinner Set...$11.95  8 Teas.   8 Plates 4 inches.   $ plates 6 inches.   8 Plates 8  inches.   8 Soups.   8 Fruits.   1 Cream.   1 Open Sugar.  1 Plate 10 inches.   1 Covered Scallop.    1 Baker.  ���������    THE FRIBNOU.Y BTORB  JRHONE 12  WB DELIVER  BARGAIN TUMBLERS  Half Pint, Plain Glass, per dox., 75c.  4 only 53-piecclDINNBR SETS, Floral Design $U.7S.  t  S. A. S  Dry Goods,       Clothing.       Hardware,  'Vf;"  frurniture  1  4\  ������  ��������� 'fl  1  'hi  1  '���������i  1  Ii  *W|Ti>Many wmni mmn-wytMy w ity ij^yMmiwi^ *"**m wa^-r^y-rwi*w���������^ytr y-y^i������i|r*y*-<ynf^������^m^^^wt^^^fywj^f-^m^^


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