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Creston Review Aug 30, 1935

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 ' ������.JM3OT5>'  Sjir" sssa&rv-? >; ���������--  t       L   *m+m. ft *-^J \\    \w     \\    1     ������  ���������*   '  ���������* .  VICTORIA, B.C,  .YVY.'*"vim* Jj,|>ww"rl  ^ssiit  ��������� J  --V.  "^  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON. B.C.,   FRIBAY, AUGUST 30,  1935  No, 18  Packing Houses  Busy bit Pears  Clapp's Favorite Nears Finish���������  Bartietts Next  Week���������Duch-  Apples   Through ���������-Tonaa-  GonasRg Stronger.   ,  ess  toe*  What activity there is this week at  local packing houses has mostly to do  with Clapp's Favorite pears and Tran  scendant crabapples. The ideal weather  of the past week has speeded up the  tomato movement, and cucumbers are  also more plentiful. Duchess apples will  be cleared up this week, and peach plums  are practically over.   "With the exception  *r*8#   s*i������*xfct-ivtralkA*-,c--t        ji**I*Sal*      *������*������-rv     ���������������������������������.       MiMkAtU^aKlU*  V������     ������.������**8>M**4Ch-r^*C79 nuivu ������*���������* ^5 UA _k* 1 *������V *W VOU J**  no demand at all, and Transcendant  crabs, which are none too popular, all  other varieties of fruit are moving nicely.  So far the call for tomatoes has also been  better than expected. ?.--V  Next week will inaugurate the busy  season. Bartlett pears should be available in considerable 7 volume, along ?with  the later varieties of plums, and the  Tree Fruit Board has announced that  mature "Wealthys may roll on and after  August 28th. These latter are not quite  ready as yet, but they are coloring well  ahd should be ready for picking by the  end of the week. Local houses report  ������n encouraging demand for We Ithys in  the export sizes, and at firm prices.  Creston Products, Limited, report  peach plums cleaned up, with "some  Maynards coming. They are still handling some Yellow Transparents and  Duchess, arid Transcendant caabs.  Supplies of tomatoes are improving and  there is a supply of peppers, but just at  present no cucumbers are being handled.  > A bench pack of Clapp's Favorite pears  is under way arid growers are expected  to start the pick of Bartlets before next  week is cut. A few cases of everbearing  strawberries are moving.  Long. Allan & Long, Limited, report  their first 1935 car of apples out at the.  middle of the week. It was Duchess and  was destined for Lethbridge. * The firm  is busy with a bench pack.of Clapp's  w Favorite pearr, and?; look for^tne first*  Bartlett's aboift Wednesday h4xlr. "Transcendant' crab*Tare coming steady with a  rather limited demand. There is a likely  - market for' tomatoes, but'cucumbers are  anything but popular. -"  At Creston Co Operative Fruit Exchange the new rotary grader is in action  on Clapp's Favorite pears, employing a  crew of five packers and two on the sorting table. SIost of these are going into  cold storage, however.-1 The firm** had a  car of Duchess ap-les out this week  which went to Lethbridge. The supply  of tomatoes is improving and the Brad-  shaw. Green Gage and Washington  plums are looked for early next week.  Receipts from Boswell are chiefly peach  plums and some blackberries, which are  being shipped from Sirdar.  Miss Fern Simpson, who has been here,  guest of Margaret and Daisy Rogers, left  for her home in Cranbrook at the end of  the week.  Cecil Moore, who has a contract for  tie making, was at Atbara. Friday afternoon arranging to start loading at the  first of the week  The Bayonne mine is now on the shipping list as several shipments have been  despatched. It is expected ore will go  steadily from now on.  The Bayonne Consolidated Mining  Company are to put up a domestic water  supply at Tye. This is to serve the new  boarding he use and other places at this  point.     ���������.'���������'-.  W&nmiel  visit with friends  Charles Lombardo, who has been employed at Boswell for several months, has  returned and will be engaged in haying  at the Borosoto ranch for the balance of  the season.  Mr. Peters and two daughters, along  with Captain and Mrs..H. Hincks were  at Atbara, Tuesday, where they spent  the day at the Hincks boathouse trying  their luck at bass fishing.  Hay cutting on the flatshas retarded  but owing to the softness of the soil  the crop is reported as thin, but as  there is ample hay land available all re-  quirnients can be met by cutting a larger  area.'-''   *"'*  Motor traffic over the roads how seem  to be at its peak Wednesday saw-the  largest number of cars passing through  here for many years. Many, of course  were local cars on their way to Boswell  regat'a, but the majority w*ere U.S. and  cars from other provinces.  Among those from here at the Boswell  regatta dance Wednesday evening were:  Mr and Mrs. L Anderson. Mr. andMrs.  J. Passeuzzo, George Everell, A. Bysouth.  Clifford Neil, J. Miller, ?F. Miller, Frank  Lombardo? Misses Margaret Lombardo,  and. Fern Simpson, Chas. Wilson and  Frank Hamilton.  The last pigeon race of the season will  be held from here by the Cranbrook club  next week. This will be a velocity race  and all the birds entered will be those  qualified by tests durrig the season.  With favorable weather conditions these  veteran birds are expected to attain a  high speed in thistevent.    ^^.���������...v.  'A hiking party was organized from  -*mong the many campers at Tye on  Tuesday?every member of -which was of  the gentler'sex. Making an early start  they made the six miles to the camp of  the Bayonne mine where lunch, through  the kindness of Mr. LeNeve, was served.  The trip was reported as most interesting  and incidentally the first time that a  woman had "ever been so high up the  mountains at this point. The party  reached home tired.but happy. Those  who made the trip were Margaret Rogers,  Rosie, Camellia, Norah and Irene Passeuzzo, Helen Moorp, Fern Simpson, and  Margaret Lombardo. The party returned to their homes in Sirdar, Thursday  morning  L. Benedetti is on?a  at Rossland. (  Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Robson were Cranbrook visitors on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad and children were Tuesday visitors at Bonners  Ferry. -���������.%  Misses Agnes Cr^ne and Mary Abbott,  who have been camping at Destivy Bay,  returned home this^week.  Whitfield Abbott left for Alberta last  week, where be will remain for the harvest and threshing season.  A meeting of the Women's Auxiliary  Crawford, E.  Marriott, F. Levirs, Dr. t  McKenzie,   A.  Robertson   and   Harry  Cornwall.  Mrs. C. Senesael gave a smart tea on  Monday afternoon,, honoring   Mrs. A.  Howard, when she celebrated her seventy-sixth birthday.   The ladies invited  presented  Mrs.   Howard with a   book  which she suitably acknowledged.   Mrs.  Howard has been a resident of Kitchener  for the past 18 years.   The invited guests  were Mesdames B. Johnson, N- P. Molander, E. Driffil, G. A. Hunt, A. Simpson, C. Anderson, E. Blair, C. Bush, H.  Bohan, L. Nowlin, C. Nelson. C.YFoisy,  A. Lepage, H. H. Redmile, F. Molander,  G. Kosts arid the guest of honor   Mrs.  Howard."   Miss Hazel McGonegal assisted M rs. Senesael in serving.   The com-  munity wish Mrs. Howard many more  Drowning Fatality  c L   iJ-IIIUIIUI  Zsl  JLa���������&&-t?  m  Arthur Speers Loses Life  Boating Mishap Sunday Afternoon���������Native Son and Well  Known in Business and Sports  will be held at thefcome of Mrs. Gregory, |y ears of. the good health  she has been  Wednesday, September 4th.  Kenneth Packman and Murray Hackett were in camp ht Boswell a few days  last week, taking in the regatta.  Mr. and Mrs. J, G. Abbott and daughter, Leah, leave this week by auto, on a  trip to Calgary, Alberta, and will visit  frineds en route.?<**>,  Mr. and Mrs. I?. Hulm**-, Mrs. J. S.  Hulme and Miss .Betty Hulme with Mrs.  Towson were auto visitors to Bonners  Ferry, Saturday.?^  enjoying.  Canyon  Mr.  anc5  mia.  ������������������������.������*.  u&afteii, jr., who  spent their honeymoon in Spokane, returned home Jastfweek, and have taken  up residence here;?' -  Miss B. Bellingeris a visitor with Calgary, Alberta, friends this week. She  was accompanied by T. Mountford, making the trip by auto.  A special prize of $3 worth of goods as  first, and $2 worth goods for second has  been donated by the Watkins Company,  per their agent, Wm. Dick of Creston,  for best article made with any of their  products.  Kitchener  Robert and Jim Thompson   are on a  visit with friends at Yahk.  ���������VMS������S<������3a7'9  Dom<nic Passeuzzo was a business vis-'  itor to Cranbrook a few days this week.  Sydney Rogers has been appointed  principal of the Glenlily school for this  term.  J. S. Wilson, who recently met with an  accident to his foot, is able to get around  again.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 5.00, a fall of 1.50  for tike week.  Mr. and Mrs. George Cam spent a  few days here at their home returning to  Nelson, Saturday.  Pete Ostorfichuk, who has the contract  for loading ties at Atbara, was a weekend  visitor at Boswell.  A new stone cutting shop is being erected at the ������,uarry. A blacksmith shop  in also to be installed.  Ross Passeuzzo and Louis Willicombe  of Cranbrook spent a fow hours, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Passeuzzo.  Mr. Christonncn of the TJ.S" geolog'col  survey, was tx visitor here arid at Kootenay Landing on Thursday.  Frank Lombardo and hio sister, Mar-  garet came over from Tye to Boawell on  Wednesday to take in the dance.  Miss Marjorie Cooper of Yorkton,  Sask ..la' visiting with hor sister, Mrs.  James Passcu**7o for a few weeks.  Walter .Tackaon an W. J. Coe wero visitors hore and other points in the vicinity  in connection with fruit marketing.  Seagulls ure hore in considerable number*- and snond moat of thoir time on the  -.horoi* of Kootonny and Duck Lakes.  , Charles Wilson, Dominic Passeuzzo  und Sydney Ro������orn wore at Dogtlny Bny  oh Suridoy for play on tho tbnnls courts.  Art Rutlodgo of Fernie, who was in  .(jhnrtto.or, tli������?, Glenlily school last term,  will he Iri charge'qf'8Irdh> school for tills  y������"Mi-. ���������''.,'  Alice Siding  Misses Helen Moore and Iris Taylor  wore visitors at Cranbrook a couple of  days last week.  Miss Helen Nelson returned on Thursday last from a month's visit with relatives in Saskatchewan.  Mrs. Jack Miller, jr., and children left  on Saturday for Cranbrook, where she is  taking hospital treatment.  Miss Gladys Webster is holidaying, at  Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, after a few days  ...!..14.   !..    #"8_8 -.   1_���������*.   ���������.__!������  viaii������ iti Kjuma.iy ������naa. wtiwu.  Jnke Fritz of Trail was renewing acquaintances here last week, a guest of his  sister, Mrs. H. E. Ostendorf.  Mrs. Tom Marshall and daughter  spent n couple of days with Cranbrook  friends last week, returning Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Miller and Nora,  and Mr. and Mrs. Sam McNeil left on  Monday for Spokane for a few days visit.  Miss Dorothy Seavcr left for her home  in Spokane on Tuesday, after a six week*-.'  visit with her grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs Robert Stewart.  Mrn. R. T. Rorisoyi and baby left on  Saturday for their home at Vancouver,  after spending a week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease.  Miss Winnlo Lewis of Chicago and  Miss Mary Reynolds cf Toronto, Ontario, were motor visitors horo last wook,  guests of Mr and Mis. McLaron.  Mr. and Mrs. Phillips and family who  havo boen occupying tho (Miller) cottage  on the Alderson ranch for some months,  havo left for Kalispol,  Montana, whore  thoy are to. reside In future.  Mr. and Mrs. McLaren and family arrived from tho Peace River conntry and  aroi occupying the cottage on the Compton ranch. Thoy woro roaldonts horo  Hcvuml yours agot when thoy wero looking after the ranch now owned by Mr.  Oakley, occupying a house on tho present, Payne much. M,rs .McLaren..to u  brother of tho Intb'Ilon'ry Brown, ft ono  time land'owncr here.  Mrs. Elmer Blair, who has been at  .Roosyjlle,.on*" a wsjt. Returned pit Friday.  Am Parslow, who-**?as'"^n^Ioyed with  C. O. _ Rodgers at Ryan, has returned  home. _-'���������" - -      . - ,-c ^  John Anderson is away at Moyie for a  week, doing'carpenter work on the new  hotel.  F. Pym of the forest staff, Cranbrook,  arrived on Monday on departmental business.  Miss E. F. Arrowsmith of Creston was  a weekend visitor with her sister, Mrs.  E. Driffil.  Marcell Senesael and Denny Cyr, of  Cranbrook spent the weekend at their  homes here.  Fred Smith. Lewis Simpson and Lewis  and Clarence Anderson were Fort Steele  visitors on Monday.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt, who has been on a  visit with friends at Cranbrook and Kimberley, has returned.  Mrs. J. Querin and family of Kimberley are here on a visit witn Mr?. Rewlin  Thompson of the M7 ranch.  Miss Clara- Hunt, who has bee n on  visit at Kellogg, Idaho, a guest of  Mr.  and Mrs. TedBush.returned on Tuesday.  The airport kitchen staff are putting on  a dance in Hunt's hall, Friday, September 6th.   A Creston orchestra will play.  A. H. Kibt'er and family of Ruat-muu  were Monday and Tuesday visitors at  Kitchener, returning from a visit at Kimberley.  There is a small forest fire between  Reafern and east, fork up Goat River. A  couple of men went from Creston to take  charge of it on Monday.  A. R. Barrow, Miss Elsie and Robert  Hunt, and Misses Alta, Jean and Marjorie Blair, were Bonners Ferry visitors  on Friday and Saturday.  A number from Kitchener wero at  Creston on Sunday, and several wont up  in the airplane that was flying passengers  during the nftomoon and evening/  ' --������-,-,. ���������.'    7   ������������������������������������..���������.   ,  Minn Elsie Hunt nnd brother, Robert,  of Prince Rupert j were hore for a few  duyn IubL week, on a viuit wiih A. R.  Barrow and left Monday on their return.  Mrs. A. Simpson and granddaughter,  Maxine Nowlin, left on Monday for  Cranbrook, whoro tho latter is having her  tonsils and adenoids removed at St.  Eugene hospital.  Miss Frances Knott returned on Tuesday from a two weeksr holiday visit at  Waterton Lakes.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Kolthammer and  family are holidayihg at Kimberley,  guests of Rev. R. E  and Mrs. Cribb.  Most of the trucks that were employed  on the gravel haul from the Lyon  ranch  ! have left for similar duty between Yahk  land Ryan.  Mrs. Geo. Gray and children of Beaton  have returned home after spending a few  days here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.  Nouguier. v-ioc  About two dozen families of the Legion  and Legion Auxiliary were here on Sunday afternoon for the annual  picnic  at  the baseball park. -���������������������������������������������.  W. Ridd. jr , and Miss B. Figs, of Edmonton, Alberta, are here on a two  weeks' holiday with the former's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. Ridd.  Otto Johnson, Leonard Olson, L. Moberg. and Gus Oberg have left for Lumberton. where they are employed with  the B.C. Spruce Company.  Miss Holly Bond and friend  Miss Lillian Fisher, of Nelson, have returned after a two weeks' visit at tbe home of the  former's, parents,  Mr. and   **-- *     A  Bond.        .-     >*-,...     Y  irs. A.  A.  School is due to re-operw.onnuesday  morning". Miss Magee will again be in  charge' at the high school, and, Mr. Hunden and Miss F. Knott* at the public  school.  Misses Helen and Mary Nouguier,  R.N.T., who have been visiting with  their parents for the past month, left at  the end "f the w ek on a visit at Seattle  and Portland, Ore., before returning to  their former positions.  ' Mrs. and Miss Nissie McRobb were  Sunday visitors with Mrs. Houle and  Jock, jr., at Kimberley It is reported  Mrs. McRobb has leased the ranch to  George Bush, and will be leaving next  month to make her home at Kimberley.  Lister  Mrs. Reno House of Nelson is holidaying with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam  Demchuk.  Edward Siebert left a few days ago to  help with harvest and threshing operations in Alberta.  Mrs. R. Stevens got back on Tuesday  from a month's visit with friends at Edmonton, Alberta.  Lutheran service was conducted at the  schoolhouse Saturday afternoon by Rev.  C. Basse of Creston.  A party of frlonds of Crenton tendered  Harry Cornwall, nccoutnnt nt the Bank  of Commorco in that town, who in loav-  ing to tako a new post with tho bank, n  banquet at Kitchener Hotel on Saturday  evening. During tho evening Mr. Cornwall was suitably remembered, and ox-  prof-iiod appreciation, of tlio gift and tho  farewell rocoptlori."Thoso present wore  F. V. Staple**, R. J. and W W. Long, A  ���������hit. "PdUrtvi - R. Wataislfiy, R. J. Forbos,  Ti Wilson, A. Dtivloiv P. Putnam, J.  Johnson, M. Anderson, R. McKelvay, R.  Arnold Daus left last week on a visit  with friends at Leduc, Alberta, where he  is helping with harvest operations.  The ListcrKuBcroft Raiders Ladies'  softball team is announced to play games  with the Nelson team at Nelson on September 7th and 8th.    ,  Mrs. Frank Hollaus is at present a patient in Cranbrook hospital where she is  recovering nicely from an operation uhe  underwent on Friday: *  Jacob Hermann, who has been on the  former Lance Lowes place for the past  five years, left this week for Germany,  and Is not expected to return.  School will resume operations after the  summer vacation  on Tuesday morning.  From  present appearances Ihe uttonu  an.ee will bo tho largest ever enrolled.  The stork was unusually busy In this  area on August 21 at, leaving a daughter  at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. A. M Donaldson, and a son with Mr. and Mra. A.  Domke.  The trustees havo secured tho oorvlcco  of Mrt*. A. W. Sinclair -rut jimftor nt the  school for another year. She had charge  of this work tho past year and hits given  good satisfaction.  Misa Hazel Hobdon hao rotu mod from  almoat a month*.*" visit with relatives and  friends at Vancouver, and la accompan  led by her nister. Miss Agues Hobdon, of  tho!ywepuv-ar Qeftowl WRjtnl ftf-Wlm;  tttaflf.whrt will npowd hor holidnyt- With  hor mother her**.  The life of one of Creston's most promising young business men was tragically  ended at Summit Lake early Sunday afternoon in a drowning fatality that  claimed Samuel Arthur Speers, second  son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers, long  time and well known residents of Creaton.  Deceased was one of a picnic party of  ten young people in which were Misses  Edith Couling, Dorothy Palmer, Dorothy  Olivier and Eva and Yavonne LaBelle  and Messrs. Herb and Arthur Couling,  Jack Payne, Percy Robinson and the  deceased. Summit Lake is in the Boundary Creek district and is reached by the  spad to the old Continental mine. The  party had motored as far as the road was  travelable and after about a five mile  walk reached the lake shortly after one  o'clock.  Handy to the picnic site was a leaky  boat which the unfortunate youth undertook to paddle across the lake which has  a breadth of about three quarters of a  mile. He made the crossing handily and  after pylling the craft up onshore and  draining it of water he started the return  trip. When about half way home the  boat becoming dangerously full of water  deceased decided to swim for shore, but  after taking only a few strokes his heavy  boots and clothing proved too heavy *a  load and he sank never to re-appear.  Members of the party set out on a raft  to hi? rescue when he abandoned the  boat but so quickly did he disappear that  their effort to reach him '-was too late. In  addition to its depth, the waters of the  lake are murky and weedy and  no sign  could be seen o"* deceased when the res-  curers reached the spot where he sank.  There being no equipment with which to  start a* rescue effort there was nothing for  it but for the party to return to Creston  and inform the authorities. a  .^'Befote\;d*fltybfeaJc-;on   Monday   Pro-  *vincial    police' officers.   Hassard  " and  Cartmel. witb J. P. MacDonald and Art  Hurry of the forestry staff, H. H. Cartwright, game warden, M. R. Jtwce, and  Messrs. Payne and Robinson  of the ill-  fated picnic party, and volunteers hastened . to  the .lake  and   from   a     raft  conducted    dragging    operations    until  darkness set in.   The operation was repeated by   the  police  and   helpers on  Tuesday without success, but late Wednesday afternoon the body waa located  and brought to Creston where on Thursday morning, the coroner,  Col.*f Mallan -  daine. decided   an  inquest  unnecessary  but conducted an enquiry amongst witnesses of the fatality finding the mishap  was  purely  accidental  and   no   blame  attaching to any of the party.  Arthur Speers was in his twenty-first  year. He was a native son of Creston  and after completing his public school  course and a year at high -school, attended the commercial department of Mount  Royal College, Calgary, Alberta, on the  completion of which, he, two yeara ago  joined the Bales staff of the Imperial  Groceteria of which his father is owner,  in which position he displayed the desired combination of courtesy and business  ability. He was active in athletics, with  a special liking for baseball, having a  regular place on local lineups for the past  four years. He is survived by hia parents, one sister, Betty at home; and two  brothers, Harold of Lethbridge, Alta.,  and Allan at home.  The iui������ Arthur SpewiH wuh u upiunuiu  specimen of young Canadian manhood  and his taking in this tragic fashion on  the threshold of career that promised so  well for the future evokes for the bereaved family a sympathy that the  written word Is altogether inadequate to  express.  The funeral will take place this (Thursday) evening from St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church, with interment in Creaton  cemetery. '  Legion Auxiliary Meets  August meeting of the Women's Auxiliary to Creston Valloy Post Canadian  Legion was hold on Tuesday evening nt  tho new Legion hall. Tho president,  Mra. W. V. Jackson, was in tho chair,  and 12 members were present. A vote  of thanks was tendered Mrs. Reg. Watson, treasurer, who has resigned, duo the  fact that she is shortly leaving Greston.  A donation was made the Legion to help  defray the cost of the picnic. ��������� Mrs.  Vigne, of tho wayti and means committee,  made a donation to tho auxiliary. Committee'* aio to remuin aa formerly, with  two oxcoptions. Mra. M. Young going  on tho social committee, and Mrs. C.  Lowther on the visiting committee. Tlie  flccrotary was Instructed to write head-  quartors for prices on poppies and  wreaths, nine to local orgnnizntionn for  orders for wreaths, A poppy committoo  was struck of Mrd. Vigne, Mm. M. Young  and Mra. Bateman to organize tlio 11MIG  Armistlcci poppy sale. An ������rternoon  brldrjo will bo liftld nt thn homo of Mrs,  R. B. RoblrtHOn, WodnwBtlay, September  4th, tn aid of the auxiliary. THE   REVIEW.   CBESTON.   B.    C.  The Most Delicious Tea  Make Your Own Job  Conditions throughout the world during* the past five years have ad  mittedly been most discouraging to all people, but especially so to youth.  As boys and girls have come out of school and college, ready to take their  place in the business world, even at the bottom, of the ladder, tbey have discovered there was no place for them. They have been denied even the opportunity of making a start because the financial and economic world has  been out of joint, with business marking time, and no development work  being jandertaken.  As a result, thousands have become discouraged, embittered because of  den!ed and frustrated hopes and ambitions, have become drifters because  they have lost hope for the future and accepted the easy but mistaken view  that present conditions must be accepted as permanent conditions. Lacking any background of years in which work was plentiful, and having no  experience in profitable employment, they can see no light ahead.  Such an attitude of mind is a terrible mistake. Future years will be  just as bright, in fact brighter; just as busy, in fact busier; just as rich In  opportunity and in enterprising development, in fact more so. The world  will not stand still; neither it will move backward. Since the beginning of  time and the dawn of civilization the -movement, despite temporary setbacks, has always been both onward and upward.   It will continue so.  Consider the most familiar names of people and products on the lips  of practically everybody to-day���������Henry Ford, Firestone, H. J. Heinz, Coca-  Cola, Borden's Milk, Hires* Root Beer, Welcb's Grape Juice, Maxwell House  Coffee, Jell-O, and similar names. Do tbese names mean anything to the  youth of to-day?    They should.  It was in 1890 that Henry Ford began working on a double-cylinder  engine in a little shop on bis farm. When he went to work in Detroit at  $45 a month he took his shop along, and in 1893 his gasoline buggy was  running and for a long time was the only automobile in Detroit. Forty  years later be was rated a billionaire.  Firestone was a buggy salesman who became convinced there was a  great future in the rubber "business. He bought strips of rubber, cut out  crude solid tires and fitted them to buggy wheels. Thus began the great  tire industry of to-day.  H. J. Heinz used to grow horse-radish in his garden and peddle it from  door to door. This backyard venture put him on the road to becoming  Heinz 57.  In 1886 a doctor in Atlanta stood working over a.kettle in an old  "house. On the next corner was a drugstore, and periodically the doctor  rushed over, squirted carbonated water into a glass containing a sample of  ���������ayrup, and tasted the mixture. After about 300 attempts be had the first  Coca-Cola.  While holidaying in New Jersey, Charles E. Hires was served a drink  by a farmer's wife. Its ingredients were sassafras, teaberries, and sweet  fern, all gathered locally. Hires smacked his lips. Returning home he experimented with herbs, roots and barks.   Thus was Hires' Root Beer born.  John Wanamaker, the great merchant prince of the United States, delivered his first bill of goods from a wheelbarrow. Adam Gimbel, founder  of the stores whicb bear his name, started with a pack on his back. Timothy Eaton started in a little corner lot store. The story of Woolworth's  five-and-ten cent stores is too well known to call for repetition. The great  Crane Company, manufacturers of piping, valves, bath-room fixtures, etc.,  had its inception in a little brass foundry.  These great enterprises of to-day had very humble beginnings, many of  them within the life of the present generation. Opportunities are just as  great to-day. "What's going to alter our lives is probably happening this  minute in a backyard workshop, where some crank is thinking by himself,"  Henry Ford declared' recently. Another man states it this way: "Many of  the million-dollar corporations of to-morrow are starting to-day with little  capital but an idea. They are beginning in attics, cellars, kitchens, and in  the minds of clerks behind store counters."  Recently the head of a huge business in the United States selling many  different products told about four new products, all launched since January,  1930, and now selling widely. David was not afraid of Goliath, and observant youth with an idea or capable of assimulating one, witb vision, enterprise and daring can just as successful win out against the Goliaths of big  corporations.  To quote Henry Ford again, who recently said that unemployed people  "should create their own businesses, no matter how small, instead of waiting for some one to give them a job." And as a writer in Forbes* Magazine,  from which much of the above is taken, says: "Ten years from now we  will be reading more success stories gathered from the kitchens and cellars  of 1935." No one who has a work-bench or a stove and a dollar���������and an  idea���������he says, need be discouraged.  Gift Was Acceptable  King Pleased With Jubilee  Offering  .From "Free State  The Jubilee present which Loyalists in the Irish Free State have  given King George is declared to be  not only nationally appropriate but  most acceptable to His Majesty. It  is a beautiful antique silver potato  ring. These rings, which measure  up to a foot in diameter, were in  former times put in the centre of the  dining table and within them were  placed the potatoes, cooked in their  jackets, to keep them from rolling  about. Reminiscent of the days when  the potato was the staple diet even  of the wealthy, a sixteenth century  ring of good design has sold a auction for considerably over 55,000. The*  King is as devoted to old silver as  the Queen is to antique furniture.  Marking The Ballot  Many  Strange Service  700   Deaf    Mutes    Worship    In    St.  Paul's Cathedral  One of the strangest and most  touching services ever held under  the mighty dome of St. Paul's  cathedral on a recent Sunday saw  700 deaf and dumb persons from 14  nations pray and sing without a  sound being heard. They were athletes attending the fourth international games for the deaf and mute held  in London. The service was conducted in the international sign  language. Chaplains and missionaries mounted the lofty pulpit and  voicelessly acted out the prayers,  hymns and songs with eloquent looks  and gestures.  Then the congregation joined in  prayers and hymns.  |     FASHION FANCIES    |  Scrambled Eggs  Motor Accident   Scatters   Truckload  Of Eggs Ovor Highway  Marion Snyder, of Harlan, Ind.,  knows what 100,000 scrambled eggs  look like  Driving a truck over Pocono Mountain near Mt. Carmcl, Pa., Snydor  was forced to turn tlio machine  Bharply to avoid bitting a train. His  cargo of 109,800 eggs was scattered  over the highway for somo distance,  practicalyl all of tbo oggs woro  broken.  Rainbows aro not somi-clrcles, but  complete clrclo-fi. If wo wore hlp-h  enough In the air, wo could aco the  entire circle.  British laundries have nn annual  ���������revenue of approxlmatnly **"10,000,000  from handkerchiefs alone.  Leprosy reached tlio United Stated  from both li"u ropo and Africa.  A Large Birthday Gift  British Secretary   Of   Air   Receives  Two-'PIano Hangar  Lord Londonderry, British Secretary of Air, has just celebrated his  57th birthday, and his wife's present  to him was a hangar big enough to  accommodate two airplanes. It  stands on his estato at Mount Stewart, Ncwtonavds, Northern Ireland,  where there Is already an airport  with a landing -field of 50 acres.  Strange As It May Seem,  Voters Muff The Job  Placing an X beside a candidate's  name is a simple task but at the approaching "Dominion general election  it is likely 25,000 or more electors  will muff the lob.  In the 1930 contest 24,119 lost  their votes through improperly marked ballots and there are more parties  and candidates this time to confuse  the voter.  Parliament places the ballots in  the hands of voters and supplies pencils to mark them. That is as much  as it can do. Electors have only to  make the crosses themselves. Yet ln  1930 ballots were rejected in^ every  constituency in Canada.  Markings in addition to the cross,  use of a pen or colored pencil instead of the black, pencil provided  and signing of the ballot by the voter  are the most frequent causes of  spoiled ballots.  Through habit many men use their  fountain pens and deputy returning  officers throw out their ballots. On  recounts, however, judges frequently  have ruled such ballots valid. The  Election Act says tbe cross must be  made with a black pencil.  Many persons start to mark their  X opposite the wrong name, score it  out and then mark it opposite the  candidate they wish to support. This  spoils the ballot. They should ask  the deputy returning officer for a  new one.  Voters sometimes ask why all this  fuss about markings "when the voter's  choice is plainly indicated? The answer is that precautions are necessary to discourage bribery. They  are tbe culmination of years of experience with elections, tbe frailties  of human nature and the cunning of  some politicians.  In the "go's and earlier when the  population was small, party workers  knew which voters were Conservative, which Liberal and those "on the  fence." Of the undecided variety  some -would sell their votes and the  temptation of workers in a close race  was strong.  But unless the vote buyer could be  sure those be bought went to bis  candidate there was no use buying  them. Many ingenious devices were  used to allow party scrutineers to  identify ballots while they were being  counted. Tbe - result has been the  regulations to prevent distinguishing  marks.  Election workers claim there is  very little direct bribery now. Ridings are so populous and party, affiliations of voters so indefinite it would  cost too much. In addition there is  tbe almost certain risk of the election being voided.  Would Solve Problem  You can tell  by his smile  Things are looking up...  times have improved and  he's again "rolling his own1'  with Ogden's Fine Cut.  Why not "get back to  OgdenV yourself and  again give yourself the  pleasure Ogden's alone  can give. Use the best  papers, too . * . "Vogue"  or "Chanted er*\,  52 Poker Hands, any? numbers, now  mmmw0������0������.t-^*m   m.m  m,  ^^������������������*"*������������������������������___��������� ������������������_*_'  Your Pipe Knotas Ogiens CutPiug  Wiley Post  The doop-aoa Ash, Chiasmodon  Niger, famous for Its voracity, somo-  timos manages to swallow a flak  larger than itself.  Moro common colds aro contracted  during October than in nny othor  month, according to records of tho  public health aotrvlco.  Before you invest In a going concern, mako nuro you know which way  it in going. 2113  ATTRACTIVE   HOME   ENSEMBLE  THAT HELPS TO MAKE KITOB-  '    EN CHORES SO EASY  By Ellen Worth  Every woman lenows she can't  have too many homo ensembles that  will tub and tub and always como up  smiling.  And to-day's model is just lovoly.  Tho dress isi suitable for the house  garden, porch, marketing, etc. And  Incidentally, It's docidedly slimming  to tho heavier build.  The dress is blue and white dimity.  Tho apron is white dimity which is  also used for tho dress trim.  And isn't tho ono-ploco apron attractive? It lias suspender straps  and it won't slip,oif tho shoulders.  Stylo No. 010 includes tho dross  and tho apron in -jis*es 10, 18 years,  30, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 40-inchoo buat.  Size IC requires 3% yarda of 39-Irich  material for droas with 1% yards tut  35-inch material for apron and dross  collar.  Patterns 15c each. Address mall  orders to; Pattorn "Department, Winnipeg Newspaper "Union, 175 McDor-  mot Ave. H*., Winnipeg.  Suiimioi' Fauhion Book contain***  many moro omart, cool vacation  clot-bow. "-loud for yo^r copy to-dmjr,  tho prico lo 15 contu.  Shipment   Of   Eggs   From   England  Made As Experiment  A few dozen Englisb eggs are  making history. Thirty of them  arrived in Sydney, Australia, after  an air journey from London to Brisbane, and a railway journey of 500  miles from Brisbane to Sydney. The  rest reached Bio Grande do Sul,  Brazil, after travelling more than  e,C00 miles from Lender, by airplane  and Graf Zeppolin. Now Lord Green-  way ,tho promoter of tho experiment,  is anxiously awaiting special letters  from Australia and Brazil reporting  on their condition on arrival. If the  eggs aro successfully hatched out,  ono of tho greatest problems of poultry farmers throughout the world  will bo solved. Under present conditions it is impossible for poultry  farmers in distant parts to renew  thoir stocks by introducing young  chicks from England.  Some   Of   The   Aerial   Exploits   Of  This Famous Flyer  Here   are   the   aerial   exploits    of  Wiley Post,  who with Will Rogers,^  film comedian, was killed in an airplane crash in Alaska.  With Harold Gatty, Post flew  around tbe world in eight days, 15  hours, and 15 minutes, in 1931.  In 1933, he made a solo round-the-  world flight, in seven days, 18 hours,  and 49"{_ minutes.  Tbe following year, Post announced he would concentrate on the practical side of aviation. He made two  sensational high altitude trips over  liia liOi'ilo   tGWii <j������ "BtUcit-aville,  Gkla.,  wearing a "super-charged suit" of  his own design.  Post mado four unsuccessful attempts to make a transcontinental  flight through tho stratosphere. Each  time ho was forced down on the  way from Burbank, Cal., to Now  York, tho last failure Juno 1, this  year.  Ho used but one ship In all of hia  achievements���������tho "Winnie Mao,"  American Boy Divers  Crude Combination Of Many Articles  Enables Boys To Snbmorgo  Threo Maine youths wanted to soo,  what tho bottom of Konnoboc River  in Richmond, Me., looked Hko.  . So the boys, Paul R, Dyer, Stanley Griffin and Robert Gate, con-  fltructed diving apparatus from a  five-gallon gasoline can, two automobile tiro pumps, a small corrugated can and somo cement.  Successful in thoir flrst attempts,  tboy plan to explore groator depths.  Xt lias boon estimated that approximately 12 pounds of air to required  to burn ono pound of coal.  Odd Trick Of Nature  Sailor Relates Story Of TIireo-Year  Bath In 3!t Fathoms  Nelson Lash was in tho crow of  tho scallopor, Virginia, threo years  ago whon sho was rammed and sunk  oif Georges Banks. With his cloth on  in a forocastlo looker was a pookot  handkerchief, hla initial embroidered  ln a cornor.  Now Lasti lias Ills handkerchief  again, for ho'������ in tlio crow of tho  Louis A. Thobaud, and in hor scallop  drag tbo crew found a handkerchief  .���������with Lash's initials In tbo cornor,  in almost perfect condition after a  throo-yoiir bath In 33 fathoms!  Tho oldest fruit  known  kind la tho olive.  to   man- THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON,   B.    C  FEDERAL FUND  WILL ELIMINATE  LEVEL CROSSING  Ottawa.-���������Witfr $1,000,000 at its  disposal for the elimination of level  crossings, the board of railway commissioners is awaiting applications  from local authorities for expenditures from the fund, Hon. Hugh  Guthrie, chairman of the board, announced. As a general rule, the board  will pay 70 per cent, of the cost of  crossing elimination out of the fund,  leaving 30 per cent, to be paid by  the province, municipality or railway interested.  The money was appropriated by  parliament under the Public Works  Construction Act, passed last session.  The governor-in-council is authorized  to determine the amount to be paid  from the fund and by railways, provinces and municipalities to tbe improvement of particular crossings for  the protection of motor traffic. All  applications so far approved bave  been on the bas's of 70 per cent,  from the fund.  "A number of applications have already been received by the board,"  said Mr. Guthrie, "for expenditures  out of this fund, and up to the pres-  . ent time 15 applications have been  approved from various parts of Canada involving an expenditure of  *|432,000."  By provinces, the applications so  far approved are: British Columbia,  512,499; Saskatchewan, $35,486; Ontario, 5300,967.32; Quebec, $4,950;  Nova Scotia, $78,922.66.  No applications have yet been received from the provinces of Alberta,  Manitoba, New Brunswick or Prince  Edward Island.  Thanksgiving Day  Changed From Monday To Thursday  This Year  Ottawa.���������Opposition to any further  cbange in the date of Thanksgiving  Day for this year was expressed by  Hon. C. H. Cahan, secretary of state.  Churches favored Thursday instead  of Monday for the holiday.  The secretary of state has responsibility for deciding the date. Originally it was fixed for Monday, Oct. 14,  but when that was selected as election day. Thanksgiving was moved  to Oct. 24, a Thursday.  "For over 40 years," (Mr. Cahan  said in a statement, "Thanksgiving  Day was always fixed for a Thursday in October. The day as "the  king's proclamation always states is  fixed as ca day of general thanksgiving to Almigbt God' for the blessings  with which Canada has been favored  during the year. -  "In later years the churches of  Canada have complained that as a  weekend holiday tbe religious character of Thanksgiving Day has been  almost completely lost sight of, and  that tbe day has become one for  holiday excursions and frivolous entertainments, which are riot consist*-  ent witb the objects for which the  day was originally set aside."  HON. JOHN T. HAIG  Winnipeg man who has been a  member of the Manitoba Legislature  for many years, appointed to the Senate. ���������  Says Consent Needed  Cabinet Transacts Business  i?asses   Orders To Be Approved  By  Governor-General  Ottawa.���������Cabinet . council sitting  Aug 20 for the first time in a week,  passed some orders-in-council respecting the Public Works **^*aatruc-  tion Act; it?was/ learned, but ?no de**  tails will be "ooade known iihtil they  have been approved by the governor-  general or his deputy.  It was assumed the contracts referred to the railway equipment  orders for-which, under the-Supplementary Public Works Construction  Act of last session, $15,000,000 was  voted. Under that act the government was empowered to , advance  money to finance rail equipment  orders for both the Canadian National and Canadian Pacific Railways, repayable by arrangements as an unemployment relief measure.  No appointments were made, Prime  Minister Bennett said at conclusion  of the council session. It is expected  a minister of marine will be appointed shortly, this being the only outstanding vacancy now remaining.  Drouth Plan  Interest   Shown  In  Water  Develop-  -* ment Scheme  Ottawa.���������More than 4,800 farmers  and ranchers throughout tbe drouth  area of the prairie provinces bad applied for .assistance uridfer the water  development scheme organized as  part of tbelPrairie Farm^Rebabilita-  tion Act, Agriculture? Minister Robert Weir stated.  "The problem of supplying a more  adequate and dependable water supply for domestic use and livestock,  and for irrigation where feasible, for  the growing of feed and garden stuff  is a vital one on many farms and  ranches," he said.  "Of the total applications received  to date, nearly 35Q are from Manitoba, over 2,800 from Saskatchewan,  and somewhere around 1,400 from  Alberta."  March Of Troops  Preparations    For    War    Seen    In*  Italy  Rome.���������Italy's military consciousness grew steadily as the extent" to  whicb the energies of the nation are  bound up in preparations for an East  African war became increasingly  clear.  The streets of Rome continually  resounded to the measured tread of  detachments of troops moving  through the capital on their way to  embarkation points. Uniformed men  were everywhere���������-streets, sidewalk  cafes, restauarnts, parks and shops.  Military news dominated space in  newspapers.  Tbe Giornale" d'ltalia extended the  editorial olive branch to Great Britain, but the offer was on the promise tbat Britain should come to appreciate the validity of Italy's East  African policy. It argued Italian  occupation of Ethiopia would be to  Britain's advantage because it would  he a "stable presence."  Closing  Of  Suez  Canal  Must  Have  Approval Of France  London. United States Senator  James P. Pope of Idaho, stated here  that Great Britain   is   powerless   to  Would Recognize Pilot  Alaskan  Airman  May  Be  Awarded  Distinguished Flying Cross  Washington. ��������� The Distinguished  close the Suez canal to Italy, in the | Flying Cross was asked for Joseph  event of war, without tbe approval' E. Crosson, Alaskan airman who flew  of France. j the bodies of Will Rogers and Wiley  "The Britisb government cannot Post from Point Barrow to their  act because of the -"eculiar owner-' homeland, by tbe Alaska delegate in  ship set-up of the canal," he said. "I congress. Delegate A. J. Dimond  have learned that tiie British govern- pointed to other outstanding flights  ment owns only 44 per cent, of canal by Crosson including tbe discovery  shares, the remaining 56 per cent. | of the body of Carl Ben Eilson lost  being public traded, witb most of. on the Siberian coast, his aid to  them held by the French. j Wiley Post when the latter was set-  "The board of Suez directors is-ting a globe-circling- record, and  composed of one Dutchman, 10 Eng-! other humanitarian flights in the  lishmen, and 20 French, with important executive offices held ' by  Frenchmen."  Too Much Publicity  northland.  Keep Tab On Speed  THRIFT DRIVE  AOGBRATED BY  PREMIER HEPBURN  Toronto.���������Economy screws, tightened by the Ontario cabinet in a  special session, squeezed out the On?  tario agricultural development board  and started a thrift drive whicb  Premier Hepburn said -would affect  three, major departments, health,  northern development and relief.  The agricultural development  board, thrown entirely into the discard, was organized by the former  Drury government. Provision was  made to collect the $49,000,000 invested in farm loans.  Final winding-up of the farm loan  business will be made under the  direction of James Fraser.  The premier said tbe government  was not barring farmers from loans  by this action because the federal  government had stepped into tbe  field. He added the government of  late had to borrow money to re-loan  under the agricultural development  scheme.  Orders were given to 49 inspectors  working for the board that their services would be required no longer.  Work of the inspectors, one to each  $1,000,000 invested in farm loans,  had been to inspect farms as loan  risks and to work in the collection  routine. They cost the government  on an average of $10,000 a month,  Mr. Hepburn estimated.  Latest figures showed there were  16,500 farm loans made and nopre  than 500 farms were on the government's hands.  Mr. Hepburn said it was costing  the government more than 33% per  cent, to collect on either the interest  or the capital.  Automatic Movie Camera For Camp  bell's Bluebird  London.���������A small automatic movie  Dr.   Dafoe   Says   Quintuplets   Need   camera will be installed in tbe cock-  Free Of Rust  jVIore Sleep  Callander,     Ont.���������-The    five    little  pit of Sir Malcolm Campbell's Bluebird when the British speed king at-  Dionne girls are"dot yet sufliciently j tempts to drive his racer 300 miles  Arrest Suspected Spies  Two Nazis  Taken Into  Custody Ry  French Police  Metz, France.���������Police announced  they had uncovered ultra-modern  methods used by alleged German  spies with the arrest of two Nazis.  Louis Altmeyer, 25, and Jean Hus-  slnger, 30,   who   police   called   "go-  V<vl-m/������\nr.''     -fin-r.       nY8r������tV������8*������������       CJ lln8>T>rl        STW.  Mm^x. ftfi m^m^M..m        *.m*m       v*������..������w w��������������� w.-       ������..-- ~.j - --       " ������. v ������  were  nabbed   as'   they   crossed  tbe  border.  Authorities said Altmeyer had a  pocket lamp capable of throwing  red and green beams, enabling him  to signal in code over long distances.  Polico claimed both men confessed  to espionage. They ai*G being held in  jail.  Alberta Crops Escape Damage And  Some Good Yields Expected  Calgary.���������Alberta crops are free  of rust this year and "bumper"  yields are expected in some areas, Dr.  G. B. Sanford, head of the Dominion  laboratory of plant pathology, University of Alberta, reported here on  hi3 return from an inspection tour.  Dr. Sanford, who visited fields  from Edmonton to Lethbridge, east  to Medicine Hat and through the  irrigation areas, estimated crops on  irrigated lands south of High Rover  would average 25 bushels to the  acre. In Calgary district and north,  he said, the return will be much  higher, while around Olds and La-  combe some real "bumpers" were ex-  grown-up to do without sleep and as  a result Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe', their  physician, has decreed their public  appearance must be reduced from  four daily to a couple of showings.  "It is just a precautionary measure," said Dr. Dafoe, who explained  so many people had been visiting the  hospital daily for each of the four  appearances that the sleep of the  babies was being interrupted.  per hour on the plains of Utah next  month.  The camera will make a continuous record of the instruments' reading while the great ear thunders  over the course, and not only will  afford an authentic record of the  revolutions attained, but will permit  Sir Malcolm to keep his eyes off the  instruments and concentrate on driving.  PRINCE'S SON SHOES A HORSE  c~--   -r-  Itepair Costs Heavy  Edmonton. ��������� The crushing blow  which flood waters dealt to the lines  of the North orn Alborta railways  last month will necessitate immediate repair conservatively estimated  at $250,000, it was bollcvcd in railway circles here. It was estimated  that ton miles of track along tho  shores of Slave Lake would have to  bo rebuilt.  Takes Ovor New bToIi  Ottawa.���������-C. B. David-ion, member  of tho Dominion Marketing Board  and wheat oxport of tho bureau of  Btat'stlcs, loft for Winnipeg to become secretary and statistician for  tbo now wheat board. His now job  meant his resignation from tlio gov-  ���������urrment sorvioo.  To Pay For Road  Soviet   Government    Accepts   Flour  From Japan  Tokyo. ��������� Tho Soviet government  has contracted to take 400,000 sacks  of Japanese flour in part payment for  the- former Chinese Eastern railway  and further similar orders are anticipated,, according to tho newspaper  Yomluri.  The transaction Is believed largely  responsible for a considerable rise ln  tho prices of Japanese wheat and  flour,  Tho agreement by which Manchukuo bought tho railway provides that  after the first payment in cash, fur-  thor payments might bo in products  of Manchukuo or Japanese origin.  Prairie Crop 1~*stl matin  Winnipeg.���������A prairie wheat crop  of 295,000,000 bui-hcls was estimated  by tho Soarlo Grain Company in Its  crop survey based on reports from  1,100 correspondents. Tho pralrlo  crop last year was 203,000,000  bushels. 2118  To Guard British Legation  Bomb Proof Shelter Being Built At  Addis Ababa  Addis Ababa.���������The British legation  has taken steps   to   construct  bomb  proof shelters for the small British  force that will protect the. legation  in the event Italy attacks Ethiopia.  The British purchased 6,000 square  yards of heavy,  corrugated, galvan-'  ized   iron   sheets   for   the   shelters.  These also will provide quarters for  British civilians.:  Simla, India.���������An ofliclal announced that Indian troops were being despatched from Bombay to reinforce  the guard at the British legation in  Addis Ababa.  The small force selected consists  of a detachment of the fifth battalion  of tbe 14th Punjab regiment, stationed at Poona.  r  in^^SM^M  Highway Improvements  Work  To   Commence   On   Road  Between Winnipeg And Brandon  Winnipeg, Man. ��������� Extensive improvements on the Trans-Canada  highway between Winnipeg and  Brandon will be undertaken shortly  by the provincial department of public works.  This work is to be paid for on a  50-50 basis by Dominion and province.  Tenders have been called for by  Hon. W. R. Clubb, minister of public  works and labor, for asphalting 25  miles of tho highway west of Portage  la Prairie, for grading and gravelling  eight miles of highway west of Head-  ingly, and for constructing five treated timber bridges at different points  along the highway.  Lord Mactiuff, son of Prlnco Arthur ot Connaught and grandson of the  Duko of Connaught, camo of age Aug. 0, tho occasion being marked wLth  gay festivities at Mar Lodge in tho Highlands. Attached to the Royal Scots  Greys, tho young Prlnco Is Boon hero shooing a borao, part of tlie regular  training course.  Position Of Dominions  If Groat Britain Goes To War New  Zealand Would Bo Involved  Wellington.���������Premier George W.  Forbes has reiterated tliat any war  in which Groat Britain became Involved was automatically tbo concern of Now Zealand.  Whllo tho prime minister was addressing a public meeting ho was  heckled regarding his statement, during hlr* recent visit to Canada, that  If Britain went to war Now Zealand  would automatically participate. Mr.  Forbes replied that was merely a  repetition of a previous statement in  parliament, that if Britain becamo  involved in war this country also  would bo involved. CRESTON REVIEW  *f;  "���������*%'Ai-^>~ ^ ���������--���������'. ���������  Happy days are  here for  the Hackleys  These are happy days for the  Hackley family. They've had a  telephone put in their home  again,.  They used to think they didn't  need a telephone, but they discovered their error when they  were without one for a while.  They found that they were missing many social affairs because  their friends had difficulty in  getting in touch with them; it  was a worry to know that they  couldn't telephone for help in  case of fire, burglary or sudden  illness; and they missed the advantage of having the telephone,  run errands for them.  "We've learned our lesson,"  said Mrs Hackley. "We won't  try to get along without a telephone again  competitor on the market with  the late winter varieties, such as  Yellow Newtons and Winesaps,  which are the big crop in central  and southern Okanagan, and this  opposition has led the Penticton  Herald to demand that a definite  date be set by which time the  Mcintosh must be moved into  consumption. An Idea of the  prominence of the Mcintosh in  the Okanagan production is gained from the 1935 estimated crop  which is for a total of 4,900,000  boxes, of which almost 1,600,000  will be Mcintosh Reds.  >>  Kootenay Telephone  mi m  Co*, Ltd.  Letters to the Editor  Opposed Beer Parlor  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������I would appreciate space  in your paper to correct a report  going around town in connection  with the special council meeting  to consider a beer license for the  new hotel.  At the meeting I was asked to  second the motion. I refused to  do this, as I was not in favor of  granting a license to a new hotel  when we have two hotels in town  without beer parlors.  A. COMFORT.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Fritlay at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   AUG. 16  HOME   BREW  With papers to hand from Kelowna, Penticton and Vernon, and  nothing good bad or indifferent in  them as to the apple deal consum-  ated by local selling agencies with  the B.C. Tree Fruit Board, it may  well be surmised the agreement  is satisfactory to the Okanagan.  Had there been anything doubtful about the arrangement as it  effects the big producing district  surely something caustic would  have been heard about it, along  with some indirect reference to  the "in again out again" pool arrangement of 1934. Taking the  Creston Valley 1934 apple crop as  a basis, and omitting the Wealthys, local orehardists will contribute about $11,000 to hold up  their end of the new deal. The  figures on last year's cror> was for  a total yield of just over 250,000  boxes of which about 33,000 boxes  were of the latter variety.  Farmers Debt Relief Act  mer, is at present a guest of  Mr. and  Mrs. S. J. Cummings.  The Cecil Moore tie camp, back of the  Bainbridge ranch had to temporarily  cease operations, awaiting the arrival of  new parts for the sawmill.  Mrs. Bartley and Mrs. Johnstone visited Mrs. Ginol on Sunday. They were  joined by Mr. and Mra. K. Wallace and  children and Mrs. Soyir.  Mrs Soyir of London, England, who  has been the guest of Mr. a d Mrs. K.  Wallace for the summer months, expects  to leave shortly for Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Gennett of Toronto  Ontario, were business visitors  on the  west side 7 of the lake during the  week.  They left Sunday for C ran brook.  Mrs. John Murrell, Mary Murrell and  Miss Lillian Trevelyan are spending  their holidays at Destiny Bay. Mr.  Murreii motored in on Sunday for the  day.  TheSoukoroff tie camp have moved  the machinery to a limit in the neighborhood of Creston. They have cut all the  suitable timber on the Soukoroff-Hitch-  cock limit.  A. K. Loyd of Vernon, president of the  B.C.P G.A., and C. S. Squires of Robson,  called on some of the orehardists on Friday oh their way to Creston for a growers meeting.  Mr and Mrs. H. Mawdsley and family  of Trail, who have been on a holiday at  Banff, are visiting tbe iatter's mother,  Mrs. I. Lewis and her brother-in-law and  sifter, Mrs. C. Holden.  Edgar and Harriett Home of Cranbrook arrived Saturday. They closed up  their summer residence here on Sunday  and with Mrs. Home. Enid, Shirley and  Peter returned to Cranbrook.  The outstanding beneficial feature of the arrangement that has  been entered into has to do with  Mcintosh Reds which constitute  45 per cent, of the valley's production���������113,000 of the 250,000  boxes marketed in 1934. In the  past, with limited warehouse ac  commodation it has beed necessary to get a hustle op in moving  out the Macs in order to have  room for the later varieties. This  year with a guaranteed sale of the  local crop at board prices more  time can be taken in grading the  Mcintosh���������packing to the limit  in the Extra Fancy and Fancy  grades, which was out of the question in the past duo to the short  time available to complete the  movement. And there need be  no worry about having too many  of the better grades for the market; the board hap, guaranteed  clearance of the whole crop before  the end of December, and Creston has ample storage for its small  quota of Macs that might be unsold under the cartel arrangement,  up to the end of December.  Editor Review:  Sir,���������May I ask for space in the  Review for this lettle which, I  believe, is of interest to your  readers.  I have recently been advised  that, despite all rumors to the  contrary, the Farmers** Creditor  Arrangement Act is at the  present time enforced in British  Columbia. The purpoie is to  facilitate compromises and arrangements between farmers and  their creditors.  Farmers unable to meet their  abligations when due may file a  proposal free of charge with the  official receiver in his district. A  meeting of creditors is called and  if a form of settelement is agreed  upon it is approved by the court  and becomes binding on all parties. Failing a mutual agreement  the farmer or any creditor may  request action by the board of  review which is empowered to  formulate an arrangement based  upon ability to pay.  Any farmer wishing to avail  himself of this act may apply to  H. C. Irving, official receiver,  Nelson. Detailed information is  is available from him, and he. has  assured me that he is prepared to  acton any request for consideration, which he may receive.  Thanking you. J. MURRELL,  Sec. Creston  Farmers' Institute.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Holden and family  and Mrs. I. Lewis drove to the flats on  Monday to size up the hay situation.  Mr. Holden leaves next week to take  charge of haying operations.  Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Cummings of Goat  Creek announce the engagement of their  eldest daughter, Mary Bell Cummings,  R.N., to Alfred H. Wood, eldest son of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Wood of Nelson. The  wedding will take place in Boswell, September 16th.  On the dyked lands, at'Bonners  Ferry canary grass is being planted to rid fields of luxuriant growths of Canada thistle.  According to the Vernon News  there are 2750 acres in B.C. in  crop to tomatoes. The average  crop is around ten ton per acre.  At Golden the cemetery has  been enlarged and improved* The  necessary, funds were raised by  public subscription some years  ago.;  The Herald says the number of  transients at Penticton this year  is the b.ggest ever. The "jungle"  is not big enough to take care of  them.  The Vernon News informs that  no domestic and C grade apples  can be offered for sale on the  British market before September  28 th.  The absence of mosquitoes  earlier in the season and now the  great scarcity of house flies is  noted by the *Bonner3 Ferry  Herald.  $33,452 of building permits  were issued at Penticton for the  first six months of 1935. The  last half of the year will do even  better.  At Vernon building permits  issued for the first ix months of  this year total $62,432. For the  same period in 1934 the total was  $22,800.  The oldest Okanagan inhabitant cannot recall a summer  48,000 tins and 500 pails of jam  went up in smoke when . the  Doukhobor jam factory at Grand  Forks was destroyed by fire on  August?18th.  Still another tract of Kooteniay  valley lands near Bonners Ferry  is to be dyked. It contains about  600 acres, and the cost is placed  at $20 an acre.  30 per'cent, of this year's B.C.  apple crop will be Mcintosh Reds.  Jonathan and Delicious are the  next highest, but combined do not  equal the Maes.  gratify-  The ex  BoSmWeiB  The result of the regatta was  ing to the committee in charge,  chequer of the Farmers' Institute received  q nice sum of money on the sale of candy  etc , and the dance at night. The executive wish to thank all concerned fo?  their help in making the event such a  success.  Among the visitors for the regatta on  Wednesday were Mr. and Mrs. W. V.  Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser, Creston; E. Uri, Wynndel; Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. Pascuzzo, Sirdar; Mr and Mrs. G.  and Mr. and Mrs.; RY McGregor, Crawford Bay; Dick Meggie, Kootenay Bay;  Mr, and Mrs. L. ,Clark, Marjorie> and  Hugh,*Gray Creek?'  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Iiriproved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J- G.  Connell  Box 11.  CRESTON  viously that will  1935 for lack   of  weather.  pre-  compare   with  real summer  In connection with the report of last  week's regatta omission was made of the  names of some of the men who had a  large part in akihg the affair the splendid success it was. These include A  Mackie, C. Holden and J. Johnstone of  the committee of management, along  with the judges, G. Holden, A. Hepher  and A. Mackie; starter. W. L. Hepher:  clerk, A. H. Ascott and the announcer,  H. Trenheman.    Ed.]  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  Ross Carr of Cranbrook was a business  visitor here last week.  S. S. Frank was a business visitor to  Nelson over the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gray have left  to spend a few days in Trail.  Miss Dolly Tedford has as her guest  her sister, Marjorie Tedford, of Canyon.  Rev Mr. McKittrick, Proctor, took  evening service at the memorial Hall  Sunday evening.  "Spud" Taylor of the Kootenay Belle  mine, Salmo, spent a few aays sick leave  at Boswell last week.  Bul' while Creston can rejoice  nnd be exceeding glad that for  this year, at any rate, its Mcintosh problem has- been happily  solved, things are Romowhafc different in the Okanagan. ft would  appear that this variety iff veivy  heavily planted in the Vernon district and with ample storage fac-  iliticH now available the life of thin  variety 1iuh been prolonged���������ho  much **o that  last year  it was  a  Stanley Hepher left on  the Bayonne district to  He returnod Sunday.  The first loeul  cucumbers  were for sale last week    All  are much later than UBual.  Thursday for  cruise  timber.  and  corn  vegetables  and    black-  Peaches will  Peach plums, apricots  berries aro now going out.  be ready in about a week.  Mrs. Ray McGregor o Crawford Bay  is on u visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. S J. Cummings, Goat Crook.  Mr. nnd Mra. B. Honton of Calgary,  who have beon tho guests of Mr. and  Mrs. F. Kunst, returned homo, Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Mier and family of  Biairmore, Alborta, aro visiting with  thoir parontfl, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. C. Mier.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Annable of Nelson,  who camo up in thoir speed boat to tako  purl; in thn regatta, returned to Nolson  on Thursday.  Mr, and Mra. Dean nnd family of  Dnanshaven, who aro on routo to England, Htoppod ovor for the regatta on  WediioBdny Inst.  R. Malloy roturnod homo Tuaadny.  Ho Imh boon rolinvlnie Lloyd Loadbottor  in Un- luUi'i*'*' garugo at EricUt-on th������  pawt two woolen.  14 new cottages are in course of  erection at Kimberley.  A white bear was recently seen  in the vicinity of Vernon.  Fer.:ie reports the organization  fo a Young Men's Stevens Club.  Revenue collected at the city  owned tourist camp at Cranbrook m July was more, than  $100 in excess of the intake in  July, 1934.  The cool, and cloudy weather  so far this season has slowed up  the tomato output in the Okanagan, and prices have risen in  consequence.  Motor license revenue collected  at Bonners Ferry up to August  1st amounts to $16,1327 For the  same period past vear the intake  wWt$14,382.?.';���������*' -;' ..?,,v?YY .**--*> ..-.���������:  Yellow jackets are unusually  numerous in the woods at Bon-  nere Ferry this year. The Herald  believes it is a sure sign of a  severe winter.  B. F. Ivorson, C.C.F. candidate  in-Kootehay East, is looking for  a substitute teacher to~ take  Wardner school, of which he is  principal, for September and  October.  The very larg<* number of tranr  sients at Penticton is said to  account for an epidemic of robberies, shoplifting and other  crimes. One of the thieves took  money from the residence of  Editor MacDougall of the Herald.  i''^;:^^  THOUSAND SPIKiS^M  ANOTHER7^- -       ^    '  I  SAVS  WW0*YC05HRA|-|"  Mm.OCTIt0IT  TESSRS  Get Real Blow-Oof Prelection at no Extra Cost  ��������� Why take unnecessary chances  with Mow-outs -when Goodrich  Safety Silvertowns give you Life-  SaverGolden Ply blow-out pro-  tection and months more mileage at the same price as other  standard tires?  In the  1935 kill  cord one.  Penticton   district the  of rattlesnakes is a re-  Greenwood is harvesting the  best huckleberry crop of the past  few years.  Tomato canning will be in full  swing at all Okanagan canneries  before the week is out.  Summerlane's new 100,000-box  cold storage plant will cost ,$21,-  343, and the machinery  $11,240.  The Tree Fruit Board has just  ruled that the, 1935 Wealthy  apple crop will move in Cee's and  No. 3.  The Herald states that at Penticton the apple crop is coming  along in great quantities of the  export sizes.  For July the Hanson garage at  Cranbrook sold 'more Ford cars  and trucks than any point in the  B.C. interior.  Golden opened its swimming  pool on August 24th. A family  ticket for the balance of the  season is  THISAWAZING  -WFE-SAVERY  GOLDEN PiT  MAY SAVE  Y0UR1IFE  wmt ure saver oovosn va  Speedway Motors  ERICKSON  PHONE 51T  B������������������d������T������8������at^ ���������*���������!������������������^^WkaWl^^aaa���������**,  Apple Boxes  Apples will soon be ready. Order  boxes now before the rush. We are  position to fill orders promptly.  your  in a  jm**i0m*m^^H**0**yq**Mmp4*4jfwfTmpm^/**^F+  4  '  4  4  4     ������-Mp8*'M^,>''i(BnBMMinH~~''''*w **a������  CHAS. O. RODGERS  CRESTON  mmm  V<������'ina VnnStf-lnlHirf-*.  omployi-d by Mth. Home  who linn boon  during tho Hum-  The 1985 duck season at Bonners Ferry will be from October  21 to November 19, Live decoys  may not be used.  The News urges the citizens of  Nakusp to put up the funds nec-  <eftt-j(iry to ea Labi tab a tourist camp  at the Recreation Park.  -*.<***   -**������8������8f���������  Mortgage Interest  bEf     at**"*"   ���������'���������.,.'..     ���������"���������."'  "OE ready to meet the pay*  ��������� -meaiit when.', it. fails. due*  Begtn now by depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  "IN addition to the interest thus  ���������** provided for, you will pro*  bably have something: .^8 well  to apply o*h thei: principal J '   23  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  *'*���������  CY  Creaton Branch  ..I. j.  jnagor Friday   -   Saturday  August 30-31  NOMINA TED tor the BEST  PERFORMANCE  OFTHE YEAR!  Out of the wilderness that is  .America's last frontier roars  ��������� ���������*.������������   mm mm. mm ...w.*.m.  JEAN PARKER  in  11  Wild beasts living out the most  unusual adventure ever filmed . .  a girl-goddess of nature leading  the animal revolt against man ..  thriils defying description in a  production that took two years to  make and that becomes YOUR  GREATEST EXPERIENCE IN  THE MOTION PICTURE  THEATRE!  Local and Personal  Monday is Labor Day, a statutory  holiday, and all places of business in town  will be closed.  FOR SALE���������Corona Portable Typewriter, wi*l sell reasonable for .cash. V.  Mawson, Creston. Y  Miss Nettie Brownlfe of Yahk has been  a Creston visitor the past week, a guest  of Mrs. Vic. Mawson.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  September meeting is called for Tuesday  night at the new Legion hall.  Miss Minnie Downes of Trail has  arrived on a holiday visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Downes.  School is due to re-open on Tuesday  morning after the summer holiday. Until the new four-room structure is complete the extra public school classroom  will be in the Parish hall.  i The Imperial Groceteria has been  closed all week out of respect for the late  Arthur Speers, whose funeral took place  yesterday, and who has been a member  of the sales staff for the past two. years  The general store of S.A. Speers has also  been closed.  ^Wheat cutting is expected to get under  way on the Reclamation Farm before  the week is out, and harvesting will be  general by the end of next week. Kaif a  dozen combines are ready to start, and  with average. weather will each handle  26 acres a day.  Creston baseball team ran into a  double defeat on Sunday in games played  at Kimberley in the afternoon, and  at Cranbrook early in the evening. At  Kimberley the score was 12 6 and at  Cranbrook the count wa? 15-2. I^Belle  pitched both games.  Mr. and Mrs. Carruthers of Grassy  Lake, Alberta, Mr. and Mrs. D. Speers  of Cranbrook. and W. Speers and  daughter, Miss Jean, of Sibblad, Alberta,  were visitors with Mr. and Mrs. S. A.  Speers this week, attending the funeral  of the late Arthur Speers.  Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Smith and the  latter's sister, Mrs Webb of Silverton,  were Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs.  C. F. Hayes. They were returning by  auto to Chauvin, Alberta, where Mr.  Smith is principal of tbe superior school.  He is a former principal at Creston.  Textbooks for High School and Public  School pupils maybe obtained from E.  Marriott at Creston public school, Div*  ision 2 (formerly Miss Smith's room) on  Friday and Saturday, August 30th and  alst, from 2 to 5 p.m., or any afternoon  Sfter opehing of school from 4 to 5 p.m.  A 14-passenger plane of the United Air  Transport, Edmonton, Alberta,- did a  splendid trade taking up passengers for a  15-minute fly over the valley oh Sunday.  The crowd was given a thrill about 7-.30  p.m., when a parchaute jump was successfully made by the members of the  plane crew.  The sale of the Faas residence and  property at Vancouver Street and Victoria Ave., has just been put through by  F. H. Jackson. The buyer is R. L. Skil-'  lirorn of Greenwood, who is embarking  in the life insurance business at Creston.  He get possession next week, when Mrs.  Skillicorn will arrive from Cranbrook,  whero she is at present on a visit.  FRI DAY and SATU R DAY S PEC IALS  Pink Salmon   I  j.M-V  The September meeting of Trinity  United Church Ladies*' Aid will be held  on Thursday, 5th, in the church hall at  3 p.m.  Creston hunters are to have a three  day. open season on pheasants again this  yearY-October 7 ISth, 16th, - 17tb, cock  biirds ������nlyY. v-iY-'rV; - ..r\* ������������������"���������.���������;'  SCHOOL BOOKS FOR SALE���������Complete set of Grade 9 High School textbooks, in good shapj**. Enquire W. H.  Hilton, Phone 35T.  Fred H. Jpnes, supreme vice-chancellor of the Knights of Pythias, is announced to visit Creston Lodge on Tnursday  evening, September 5th.  . WANTED���������Man with necessary  equipment to cut 100 loads of hay on  50-50 basis.. Leave word at the Pacific  Cafe.   Louis Ernest. Creston.  Ladies'  will be  at  the  : Clover Leaf Brand  HALVES  3 for 25c.  PILCHARDS  Snowcap Brand  1-lb. tins  2 for 23c.  COMBINATION DEAL  1 ib. Nabob Coffee  bob Tea  r  Galay Soap  6 bars 31c  Complete stock of  School Supplies  for  ita  School 0  m  B  presentation address in complimentary  terme. The purse was from a large  number of friends with "-/hom Harry was  deservedly popular due his unfailing  business courtesy and ability, as well  as an equally well deserved personal  popularity.  jtj-r? j****- n  G.Am President  Visits  ��������������� A.A.A.A-A^A. A.A.  The September meeting of the  Aid of the Presbyterian Church  held on Friday, 6th, at 3 p.m.,  home of Mrs. R. J. Forbes..  Harold Speers arrived from Lethbridge,  Alberta, on Monday, called home due  the death of his. brother, Arthur, whose  funeral took place yesterday.  WANTED���������Good, live boy to canvas  for subscriptions and handle delivery of  popular weekly newspaper. See John  Murrell, after 6 o'clock, at his residence.  W Donaldson was taken to Creston  hospital Sunday afternoon, where he was  immediately operated upon for: append  icitus, and is making a satisf a tory recovery.  Don. Coitus of Turner Valley, Alberta,  who was a roommate of the late Arthur  Speers at Mount Royal College, Calgary,  was here for the funeral of hid student  chum yesterday.  of Drs. GUNH, HACKNEY & SNORE, Calgary  will be at  Hospital, CRESTON  MONDAY, SEPT: 9th  with regard to EY1  Anyone wlshln  Sord .    .T,   orr  to   bo   fitted   with  to   consult him  E, EAR, NOSE or  -jlasBcs, please c.1.11 at the Hospital on  that date.  The annual Legion picnic, which this  year was confined to the families of the  Legion and Legion Women's Auxiliary,  was held on Sunday afternoon at the  baseball park at Canyon and was qui e  well attended There was. the usual  sports and games for the grownups and  children and freevc'andy arfd ice cream  for the latte*". A most en'������"-able outiu"-  is reported by all.  Members of Trinity United Church  ladies' aid combined sociability and  business at a special meeting oh Monday  afternoon at the home of? Mrs. G. Sinclair. On the eve of the departure of  Mrs. A. Corrie, the aid president, to take  up residence in Mitchell, the aid presented her with a suitable gift and a thoroughly enjoyable afternoon was spent.  At the meeting Mrs. R. Ibbitson was  named to susceed her as president. Mrs.  Corrie has bee i an exceptioaally useful  membsr of Trinity aid and will be greatly missed.  A test case of the Marketing Act was  tried at Creston on Saturday morning,  when J. G. Chernoff was fined $25 and  costs for selling fruit contrary to the  regulations of the B.C. Tree Fruit  Board' Suit was brought by the board  which was represented by W. L. Bell.  The regulations were very carefully explained to Mr. Chernoff by stipendiary  magistrate Col. Mallandaine, after which  Mr. Chernoff admitted guilt and the  minimum fine was levied. The case had  to do with a dozen crates of cherries Mr.  Chernoff sold direct to a buyer. at Kimberley.  R. E. Allan, district forester. Nelson,  had quite a busy weekend here in connection with issuing hay cutting permits  on the flats. He was at wynndel on  Friday and Creston, Saturday. At both  points between 80 and SO permits were  issued, as compared with 115 in 1934,  accounting for a total cut of 1475 tons of  hay and rushes. With the area between  Creston and Wynndel dyked much of  the hay.area has been lost but for 1935  it is expected between 900 and 1000 tons  will be cut outside the dyke, and on the  uncultivated land within the dyke there  has already been a cut of well over 300  tons.  88  Harry Cornwall, who has been cashier  at the Bank of Commerce for the past  five)years, left thin wook for Lilloet,  where he is assuming a similar position  On Saturday night he wm������ Kiiftf-t nt n  uh.\\,:'"���������:::"��������� ^ntary dinner tendered by a  party of about 20 friends at the Kitt lienor hotel, at which he was prenortcd  with a purse. F. V. Staples making the  There was but a fair turnout at the  meeting in Trinity United Church hall  oft Friday evening, at which A. K. Loyd  of Kelowna, president of the B.C F.G.A.  and C. S. Squires of Robson, a director  of the association, outlined its activities  during the past few months.  The B.C.F.G.A. covers, by means of  its locals, the area under the jurisdiction  of the interior? Tree Frnit Board. Mr.  Loyd in bis remarks emphasized that  he was at Creston for the purpose of  learning at first hand something" of the  conditions and problems of this area.  The necessity of continual interchange  of views between the Okanagan and  .Kootenay growers was stressed, as a  means of better mutual understanding  and co-operation. Answering a number  of questions the speakers made clear the  present status and objects of tbe association ahd  a very favorable view  was  fob-or,    ������*������*-������   **���������*-*% *������k������**������e������   tntm *+*���������*%*** 4-    _-8-ATY+***-*,    4->s3������������������vt������*k+**������������<������  WMM-C**     Mtjr       ������ ������������������������ Vfc*>w     {/������<t/OVlJI*      "V*        VUW      mmm%,\M ���������- m-mmM * *X������g%i  to be obtained by co-operating witb the  B.C F.G.A. for the mutual benefit off all  districts.  All registered tree fruit growers are  eligible for member-ship, without cost to  themselves in subscription fees or levies.  Country Life in B C.," the organ of the  association, is sent to all members and  expenses reduped to the lowest possible  point.  It was felt by the meeting that it  would be much to the advantage of  registered growers to apply for membership as soon as the membership cards  are distributed which will be in the immediate future.  --a.-A.-a   m,   m..*.   *.   mm.*, .a- m.. m. .a:., m   ^..mm.m.   m.   jm .a   m.. m. -a- m .mm   m.   m. . *.  4  I  4  *i  4  4  ood  it  IS  most  .���������*m-^^������mmf  f^m~  X8..H  important to have good meats  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  URNS & COMPANY,Ltd.  PHONI  '8J������*88������-8y 8aT' *>*���������������*  i'������,?'*,*,������'T** '8r"ar-w*8������**ir* W8������"^r*^r^,^r **>������������������������������*  ���������*r* * ��������� a>**>' ���������9' m  *������**������  ������.A   *.A.A.ft.A.A.*.A.A.4 .A..* ��������� *>- *��������� - 'm ^m. A   m.. a. m.. m.. a.|������. , a. a - m.. M,.. A .m. . m.. m.. m.. A. m.   A..A.A..A  Evlckstm  FRUIT HAULING  -*-   ���������-.   *������  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON  TRANSFER  f    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE aa  8  4  4  -*  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  yy^'f v*1*1* 't'f  'Wr'wr^wv  ��������� y.'ay Wf   Wf ' ay ��������� ^���������qyng*y IT* V  m*������mWF '*<**���������*y  **t."8r*8r-*r7^  ��������� A.dl>ii8*8w^8.Ai.i8B.MA.i<a*fci.at8a<l*.aA.iAnafl.A>8fBir<#i.^lir^-#,flii*%****,nff^i^T^t������iA t r~ -'���������''ill "ft - I��������� *i*fc a^n Ja*iaataiia1*N������dh. Aai4a. A.d  usiness  ���������MMMMMUMMM  NEW   TERM   COMMENCES  nrpfl r'ncrv jl "V" *Cl������ri>Tri71V/IR1l^l3������ ^*.^  1     ������  ���������f^^i^fm\u_t  W. Bouey of Salmo returned home at  the first of the week.  Mrs. Sam Scott left on Thursday on a  visit with friends in Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Murphy were on a  trip to Red Deer, Alberta, last week.  A Lemoine was a business visitor to  Calgary, Alberta, at the end of the week.  Mary Birch pf Yahk Is spending, a  fnni jlu*"?. hers with Miss Helen Gi������d*"**5n.  Mrs. Lewis Leveque spent a few days  at her home in Medicine Hat, Alberta,  the past week.  A. S. Reed, the Creston plumber, has  just installed a drinking fountain at  Erickson school.  Marion and Alice Healey are back  from a visit with  their sif-tor,  Mrs. T.  Wilson, nt Nelson.  ������i  Mrs. T. Mercier was a visitor at  Bonners Ferry last week, a gucBt of her  sister, Mrs. VanEtten.  Miss Margaret Fraser left on Sunday  for Alexis Creek, where she is In charge  of a 8 hooi for another term.  D. Malloy of Botiwell, who has beon  doing mechanic work at the Lloyd Lead-  better garage for a couple of weeks, has  returned home.        ?  :        ��������� ���������        ���������     ���������       i '������������������������������������'  Mr. ahd Mrs. McnsinBer and granddaughter, Phyllis, of Vulcan.I Alberta, nro  spending a holiday horo with  Mr. and  Mrs. A. Mensinger.  Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Macdonald and  family of Greenwood havo loft for Cranbrook, after a vlolt with the latter"-  mother, Mra. G. C*a*rt*wrl*������ht.  Erickson has been one of tho busiest  centres in the valloy tho past week, with  all tho road aana, machinery, etc. going  full Bpoad on '"brack top" jrood conatrwe-  tion.  ��������� "���������BaaJ^������a"PaV*8.^fc������  .A.^^^t. A.<>.A.iAi. A. A.f*-���������<*>������������������������!.������������������*-!,���������*������������������ ft..-*>.^.A.A..-*8..'*...J*8i.a.i*>i.ft.i*i .iff .,i-.--i  No Job Top Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  tm~A  -OftlV-l  be sure your requirment*** are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAIN ED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AX YOUR  SERVICE  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FIuOlJR*,   FEED  maf4vmmw4am*>WMfpmm^mr4iqgmM^^  ww������WMpww"������BMgM������Bty������MVi^  *_taaa.i|jia.Maj)8l������  W  ��������� araf ��������� ji bbb^i  ���������jtaanaaai  SUPPLIES  til  We carry a complete stock of school needs including  Paints.  Paint Refills  Crayons  Rulers  McKelvey, R. M* Telford, Sid  and  for th������ two ball  Creaton   team  and .uhi* Scott were nt Cranbrooli:  Kimberley on Sunday  "      the  games   In    which  participated.  Scribblers  Mucilage  Compassess  Protractors  Science /wof- MooSi^  Set Ssstisssrcs  Pencil Boxes  Porttolios  Pens ana Inhs  ALSO THE PARKER PEN AGENCY  I  i  i  M  ,88  8������  M  m  js  e  I  88  e  '5 '������������������ ��������� " ������������������tlTCSIOIil   Vlfllff   ������C  vOOK   df0IT6 -     ;  ;f   ���������* - Jw;A. BARBOUR* Man., T    *  |Qa������a������.R������.0i|.*iLaiiji.N*������RM������Bi������A*,****"'.*'M*''*^"MWHMWM**MM y  THS   BEYEEW.   CRESTON   B,   &  M  :;���������!.'  rH  Y  Y  J?'  I'."-'  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  IN VICTORIA, B.C.  "���������J*"*-""  ���������������i  --     -        ������   ._.���������>-    *-*-**J1*--*     -   -        -   -    *  *   '"J*" ^-Mft-t������:''' ',       v.    -   ���������-.  French war veterans on a friendly visit to Canada were hosts to  prominent Montreal war veterans  and militia men.  Since Jan. 1 six swimmers in the  harbor at Sydney, N.S.W., bave been  attacked by sharks and only two  have survived their injuries.  The high price of pork has made  the hunting of wild hogs a paying  sport. The meat brings about nine  cents a pound in Texas.  A Corning, N.Y., minister's wife  was denied United States citizenship "because she refused to subscribe  to the stipulation that she bear arms  for the United States in time of war.  Bound for Idaho, a shipment of 75  purebred Suffolk rams left Calgary  recently. The sheep were consigned  to breeders at Caldwell, Idaho, marking a new export outlet for Alberta.  Despite poor crops, the Doukhobor communities in the west will  meet their obligations this fall, M.  W. Cazakoff, Veregin, Sask., is reported as stating.  A television broadcasting tower is  being    built   on    top    of   the   Eiffel  Tower in Paris  and   is  expected   to     ..     .. ^ n        ,  ,    ��������� ~.  provide   regular   service   after   three city the name of Canada's Evergreen Playground  months' testing.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 1  ���������PAU-L  (Worker With Hand And Brain)  Golden text: In all things I gave  you an example, that so laboring ye  ought to help the weak.   Acts 20:35.  Lesson: Acts 20:33-35; Philippians  4:4-13.  Devotional Reading:  Acts 22:3-10.  little Journeys In Science I  It's Victoria's tree-shaded motor roads that have helped to win for the  Apple and other fruit trees will be;  Acrobatic Roller Skaters  piantea m Moscow streets insxeaa ot I  tbe usual shade variety.    State farms1 Three   High-Speed    Russian    Artiste  were    ordered   to   cultivate   140.000 \ Performing In London  fruit trees to be planted at Moscow j     The most "revolutionary" Russians  beginnin0* in 193S. i **-- tlie "world have arrived in London.  The Pushing blow which flood! They are the Three Cossacks, high-  waters dealt to tbe lines of the! s^eed a<=robatic roller skaters, (two  Northern     Alberta      railroads      last! m*n and a *W>* who whirl round at  month will necessitate immediate repair conservatively estimated at  $250,000.  130 m.p.h. on a table only eight feet  square.  "This is the smallest table anyone  has ever skated on and lived," John  The  Soviet  Union's  grain acreage j Gajkog ;vky>   fche  leader>   sa-d   afc  the  as of Aug. 15 totalled approximately! Savo ;  where the trio axe appearing  142,000,000,   an   area   comprising 68������ in cabaret  per   cent,   of   the   cultivated   cereal*      ..There 'is   a   black   line   inning  lands, it was announced.    The figure j round ^  teble several ^^g from  '.3  about  7,000,000   acres  above  that; the rim_    AU the time we are spin_  for the same date last year. J rJng. we keep our eyes on ^^ line  William   Green,   president   of   the   an<i neVer go outside it.  American Federation   of   Labor, said I  in a speech before   the   state   labor  federation's convention that the six-  hour working day and the five-day  working week must come, if jobs are  to be given those who did not have  them.  Insect Killing Machine  Engineer   Uses   Artificial   Fever   To  Annhilato White Ants  A neat little gadget that applies  the "'artificial fever" method of treating certain human diseases to the  problem of ridding the civilized  world of unpleasant insects is on exhibition at San Francisco.  Electrical Engineer E. L. Brown,  inventor of tbe apparatus, demonstrated its use before a score or so  of California's most noted scientists,  who watched with great interest  while Brown annihilated a colony of  termites flourishing in a. piece of  wood he had with him.  Termites,  ant-like   creatures   that  live in and on. wood, are fast becoming   a   major   menace   in   American  ,     "Our slowest speed,"  he  said,   "is j iife> according to recent surveys.    In  60 m.p.h., and when working up to a ��������� fact,    they   are   estimated    to   cost  climax    we    sometimes    touch    150 J American    property    owners    about  m.p.h.  Explanations And Comments  Paul's Example, Acts 20:33-35.  Paul urged his bearers to follow the  example he had set. He had not  coveted wealth, but bad labored for  his own support and that of others:  see Acts 18:3; I. Cor. 4:12; I; Thess.  8:18. In all things his life bad been  an example to them, and they in  their turn should labor and help the  weak. By "the weak" Paul probably  means those lacking in means. , Recall Carey's words :"My business^ is  preaching the gospel; I cobble shoes  to pay expenses."  It is a great thing to be able to  say as d.d Theodore Roosevelt: "I am  glad beyond measure that I am one  of tbe many who have stood ready  to spend and be spent; pledged to  fight while life lasts, the great fight  for righteousness, and for brotherhood, and for "the welfare of mankind."  There was one way in which they  could help the weak, Paul reminds  them by quoting the words of Jesus,  "It is more blessed to give than to  receive." These words of Jesus are  not given in the Gospels, and they  are the only saying of his that Paul  records.  Paul's Inventory of the Mental  "Furnishings of the Christian* Philip-  plans 8. "Finally, brethren," Paul  says. He has said this once before  (3:1), but be is loth to conclude his  letter to the church he loves so well.  One word more he "must add, and  that word is the climax of bis exhortations. "After he had insisted  that, if bis readers have faith and  resort to prayer, the peace which  God gives will guard their "hearts  and minds, verse 7, he proceeds at  once to insist that his readers must  do their part by controlling their  minds and thoughts. Tbe paragraph  which enjoins trust in God is thus  followed by an exhortation, to high  thinking and noble effort." (C. R.  Erdman).  Found Mexico Interesting  Gifts For Aviators  The Three Cossacks' chief fear is  "centrifugalitis"���������breaking of blood  vessels in tbe eyes or legs due to  their becoming overloaded in the  high-speed whirling.���������London Daily  Mirror.  Winnipeg Pilots Going To South Pole  Wear City's Crest  When Pilots H. Hollick-Kenyon  and J. H. Lymburner fly with tbe  "Lincoln Ellsworth expedition down in  the South Polar regions during the  coming summer moiiths of the  southei'n hemisphere, they will wear  pinned to their breasts, two small  silver replicas of the coat-of-arms of  Winnipeg.  The gifts were presented to the  men by Mayor John Queen at a dinner given by the Aviation League of  Manitoba. "These mementoes," said  the mayor, "will carry the good  wishes and the high hopes and expectations of thc people of Winnipeg  for your success.  "But they are like a Scotch gift,"  -his worship added. "There is a string  attached to the giving. When you  come back next May, I presume the  Aviation League will have a celebration in honor of your return, and we  want you to hand them back to the  mayor of Winnipeg then so that they  can be framed and kept in the city  hall aa mementoes of tho interest  thc city of Winnipeg has in this expedition, whicb wc hopo will be historic."  J. B. Coyne, president of the  league, said Manitoba has a special  Interest in polar expeditions by reason of the fact Fmnklln tried to find  a northwest passage to tho Orient  north of Canada, and so gave a lead  to  Arctic  exploration.  Thc ilight which will bo undertaken  by Lincoln Ellsworth, with Holllck-  Kenyon piloting, between Weddoll  Sea and Rosa Sea, is 2,800 miles, as  far as from Montreal to Vancouver,  Story Of Homer's Iliad  Professor R. A. Dara has placed  in a London safe deposit manuscripts  3,000 and 4,000 years old, whicb, be  says, prove that the story of Homer's Iliad, greatest of classical Greek  poems, the epic of Helen of Troy,  whose face "launched a thousand  ships," originated in an Indian epic  poem written centuries before Homer  was born.  ��������� $50,000,000 each year, and the possibility of their eradication excited  great interest among the assembled  scientists.  Brown's insect killing machine  operates with "cold heat." Short  radio waves passing between two  electrodes have the effect of generating sufficient heat to kill the bugs  without setting the wood in which  the little nuisances are living, afire.  The cornerstone of the original  U.S. capitol was laid by President  Washington on Sept. 18, 1793.  Blue, green, yellow, red and even  black \ snow has fallen in various  parts of the world.  Wo*AJ?-ZM&&������m i������h<tl^  Rotarlan Delegates Report Tempera  ture Even And The Climate Ideal  No need to go to Alaska to be  cool or to Egypt to see the pyramids,  according to Mrs. E; B. Flint of London, Ont., who with her husband, attended the Rotary International convention in Mexico City. It's never  too hot and never too cool down  there, and the Aztec pyramids are  almost as interesting as the famous  ones on the banks of the storied  Nile.  Mexico, situated 7,500 feet above  sea level, has an even temperature,  never above 78 and never below 60,  the visitors were told. It has retained many quaint customs.  In a city of more than 1,000,000  inhabitants there are only two machine laundries, Mrs. Flint said, for  the women still adhere to the primitive method of washing their clothes  In the streams with a flat rock to  rub on.  The pyramids built by the Aztecs  several hundred years ago, were of  great interest, and not the least  amazing feature was a primitive but  effective shower installed in a niche  In a wall. The delegates had a  Mexican dinner in a restaurant made  in a cave below thc pyramids.  The Floating Gardens, where land  is so valuable that no houses arc  built on it, was also another place  of Interest. It is possible to raise  seven crops of corn a year on this  land, and If a man soils a strip he  merely digs another canal instead of  building a fence-to define tho boundary.  ..    IRON j  <By Gordon H. &uest. M.A.)       '  Iron has played a very important  role in the history of mankind and  for many centuries has been the most  useful of all the metals. The iron  used by ancient man was soft and  malleable. Some of the early peoples  made chariots and defensive weapons  of it, but a sword that would bend *  easily was of little use as compared  with weapons of stiff bronze. The  smiths of the eighth century knew  how to harden and temper iron and  they ushered in the age of chivalry  with steel-clad knights. The products of these skilled workers of the  medieval forges���������Toledo blades, Damascus scimitars, Italian chain mail,  and Moorish armor-���������are famous in  song and story. Indeed, tbey were  almost as good as their legendary  reputation.   * *   ?  Iron occurs very abundantly in  nature and makes up aobut five per  cent, of the earth's crust. Scientists  have calculated that the centre of  the earth consists of a sphere. of  metallic iron 4,000 miles ia diameter,  and covering this sphere is a layer of  silicate of iron and magnesium 1,000  miles thick. If this be true, iron is  by far the most abundant element in  the world. Iron, is found combined,  with other elements in many minerals and in most rocks and soils. It.  is a constituent of the green coloring  matter of plants and the hemoglobin  of tbe blood of animals, and hence it  plays a very important part in life  processes.  Hematite, known by the scientist  as ferric oxide, is the most important of all iron ores. This ore is  found in large quantities in, -the  neighborhood of Lake Superior in the  states of Minnesota, Wisconsin and  Michigan. It is interesting to know  that hematite gives a red color to  certain soils and rocks. Finely divided hematite is used very extensively  as a pigment.  Brown hematite, or limonite, is  another very important iron ore. This  mineral imparts a brown color to  soil. It is present in many ordinary  clays; and when they are used to  make brick and earthenware, the  material turns red when it is fired.  Magnetite is, another important  iron ore and this mineral is attracted by a magnet, which fact is sometimes used in separating? this material from crushed earthy matter.  Lodestone, a natural magnet, is a  variety of magnetite.  Iron differs from some ofthe -other  metals used in the industries in tliat  the pure metal is rarely. obtained  and is of limited application. Iron  which contains small quantities of  other elements shows a great range  of properties and'is of the greatest  industrial importance. Carbon is always present in quantities which  range from slight traces up to seven  per cent. There are many varieties  of commercial iron, the chief of  which are pig iron, cast iron, wrought  iron, and steel.  Demand For Lemons  Only the very poor or tho vory  rich aro able to own mono than ono  dog.  French military authorities have  ruled that bnndwmen must learn to  iw Lcla.-^iajjiii-*.; too.  Grosf\  SUtck  tltese  <iZowels 10)  PATTERN   5250  Dron.q up your kitchen so you will bo proud of it! Add decoration with  these offoctW mammy towels. You'll lovo embroidering them���������each motif  Ib a different household taak���������each lends Itself to tho use of a variety of  aolors���������and thoro's ono for oach day of tho week. Make thom for tho  bazaar���������for a bridgo prize���������a shower gift. Tholi* droll design will "make  thom welcome anywhere.  In pattorn 5250 you will find a transfer pattorn of sovon motifs averaging 51^x7Ms Inchou; material requirements nnd color schemes.  To obtain this pattorn send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Art������ Dopt., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 MoDermot Avo.  Ml., Winnipeg.  Tlioro Ih no Alice Mrooktt pattorn hook published  Monster Ice Breaker  Russian   Ship   Willi   Keep   Northern  Scii Route Open  Declared by Soviet authorities to  bo tho largest ico-breakor in tho  world, a ship with 24,000 horsepowor  enginos ia being constructed near  Leningrad. Tho now craft will be  able to cross tbo 4,000 miles of tho  northern sea route without refueling.  Othor ships can follow in its track,  greatly accelerating tho *journoy* It  Is hoped that Arotic exploration also  will bo facilitated.  People In Italy Are Using Them For  Their Health  A report from Washington says  there is a lemon shortage, due to the  falling off of imports from Europe,  which is accounted for by the Italian  purchases of lemons for the use of  the Italian expeditionary . force  against Ethiopia.  That, however, is not the whole  truth. Americans returning from  Italy report that country completely  daffy on the subject of lemons. The  Italians have discovered that tho  lemon is not only a preventive of  scurvy, but a reducer of high blood  pressure and a cure for fallen arches.  A dozen lemons a day keep the doctor away. A gentleman in Cremona  is reported to have healed himself of  whatever ailed htm by consuming 60  lemons a day. t  Thc enormous demand for lemons  to keep Italians healthy has put under requisition the entire 'Sicilian  crop, and lemons aro being Importod  from Spain, Portugal and Greece  Tho Italian colonists in Africa aro  rolling in wealth.  From the , medical standpo'nt  there Is something tolbo said for tho  new crasse, for in a country whero  butter ia scarce and nearly everything is cooked or doused in ollvo  oil, an acid in the diet is essential.  Meanwhile the Italian consumption  of lemons is bringing joy to Call-  fornlan growers, who hope that  prices will go up still furthor.���������Detroit News.  Dear Old Soul���������But, dootoi", If  this la going: ���������to make me 10 years  younger, how do I stand about my  olU-ugo ponaton?" 2113  Panama io to attempt to grow rubber, and 30,000 trooa are being  planted.  The follow who tolls yon how hard  ho works wouldn't havo time to tell  yoa *>o Sf It v/cro true. THE   REVIEW.    CRESTOH.   B.   C  ; a-  &  Pour M'ssrd'a into a -wacaa  dish. Rub liniment gently in(  then apply it according to  directions   .   ���������  and soon  you'll get relief!  hgna  ���������htttr/x  MISS ALADDIN  :?'T;i-_By��������� -'".���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To ' Cross"'-  ���������The Unknown Port",  Kte.  SYNOPSIS  Nancy Nelson is a sub-deb, a gay,  Irresponsible girl of nineteen, with no  care beyond the choice of her costume for her coming-out party. Suddenly, in the market crash, her indulgent father loses all he had, and  his family is faced with the necessity of a simpler method of living.  At this juncture a letter is received  from an eccentric relative in Colorado, who offers the girl a 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.  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.  Nance and Matthew Adam go  Christmas shopping in a neighboring  town. Ch their: returh to Pine" "Ridge,  Nance is anaassd to see the?,Columbine residence all ht up^ and asks  Matthew if he?knows why. He said:  Let's go in and see. Then Nancy  learns that she is haying her debut,  but in a different setting than had  been planned for her in Boston.  Now Go On With The Story  CHAPTER XIV.���������Continued  "She was a courageous woman, my  mother, but I have sometimes wondered what was in her heart as she  set me on my feet and moved toward  that door, unarmed.    Did she expect  to  confront  a  band  of  roving  savages ?     What  met  her  eyes  was  a  single brave, and a boy of, possibly,  seven years old. No������ doubt the Indian  looked   sinister   enough.     Only   the  week before a woman not many miles  away   had   been   scalped and mutilated.    The horror of that story was  still upon her; yet she did what may  have been the only thing that protected herself and me.    My mother  smiled!    It was, I imagine, a smile  born out of terror; but to that grlm-  visaged Indian it was   a   gesture of  friendliness.     Who   knows   but   had  there been more such gestures, one  page of our history would" havo been  less tragic.    And then, although her  hands were so tightly clenched that  (she    found   later)    tho   nails   had  pierced her flesh, she looked.straight  up  at him  and   said   two   words���������  words which sounded strange to her  own ears in such a moment.    Per-  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  Most girls in  tlr-clr teens ���������aecsl  atonic and -regulator. Give you*?  daughter Lydia. "E.  Plnkham's Vegetable Compound  foe tho next few  months; Teach  her how to guard  her health at this  critical tlix.i.m "WIic-. ;">be Es  healthy wlf������ and mother  thank you.'  1    Sold at all good drug storea*  yegetoMe Compowwl.  ���������   ' ^'f_ia__k|UaB^BBBBBBBBWk^_BBB%___BBl        ^AaUk JtX^jijL      them  what   my   wonderful   little   mother  said was: 'Merry Christmas!'"  Miss Columbine paused, and there  was silence until Aurora Tubbs exclaimed: "But you ain't tellin* us  that that wild Injun knew what she  said, Miss Columbine! It's not believable."  The old lady seemed to be looking  at something fair away.  "Not the words," she answered,  "but perhaps he understood the  smile; and she spoke- gently. He  came into the room, followed by This  boy, and stood, arms folded, looking  down at that small, gay tree and that  happy little girl who knew no fear.  For a moment I was too absorbed to  note the callers; then, glancing up  suddenly, X laughed with pleasure.  Here was another child! I held my  doll aloft so that the Indian boy  could see it. 'Look!' I cried joyously.  'My new baby! See!'  "The boy reached out and. took it  from me,  his  white  teeth gleaming  in a quick smile.    The man grunted  something   unintelligible   and   moved  nearer  the    tree.    He   ,seemed,    my  mother told me, both puzzled and admiring, like a   big   child   wondering  what it was all about.   He touched a  yellow butterfly made from a scrap  of paper;  said something more, letting his   glance   rove   slowly   about  the room.    Her heart   quickened   as  his eyes rested on the rifle; then subsided   when   he   made   no   move   to  touch it.   The boy, still admiring my  homemade doll, said something rapidly and took from his neck a string of  beads, holding them out to me.    It  was,  nay mother -understood, meant  as an exchange   for   my   clothespin  baby, and fearing'   trouble   should   I  rebel, she said: 'See darling, he has  brought you a Christmas gift!    Let  him keep your dolly.   I have another  exactly like it for you; and this poor  boy has no  lovely  tree, perhaps no  mother.    Teii him to keep it.*  "My lip trembled; but she took  the beads and put them about my  neck, and suddenly I was enraptured  with this new treasure. Apparently  I was desirous of doing something  for the other Indian, for T lifted the  paper butterfly from its branch and  held it out to him, saying: It's yojar  Kismus gif, man! Merry Kismus!'"  A breath of pleasure swept through  her audience as Cousin Columbine  ceased speaking; then she ^continued:  'T seem to remember the Indian  stooping to take my/ offering. I  know he smiled, though that is something ray mother never corroborated.  He grunted a word or two, intended,  she was sure, as thanks; gave one  more curious look at the small tree;  and then they left us, those strange,  strange Christmas guests, mounting  their ponies and riding into the forest, disarmed, my father used to say,  by a smile of welcome."  "And did you ever see them  again?" questioned Eve Adam, her  low voice very gentle.  "Never again. What they came  for���������where they were going, we  never knew. And only a half hour  later there sounded close to that  well-barred door, the clear, sweet  note of a hermit thrush! Not until  then did my valiant mother give  way to tears."  Said Matthew Adam, gravely:  "That Is the nicest Christmas story  I ever heard, Misa Columbine."  "And now," suggested his mother,  going to tho melodeon, "let's end our  evening by singing some of the good  old carols."  Later that night when the guests  had departed and the Nelson mansion stood quiet in the moonlight,  Nance went to her tower and gazed  for a moment at the snowy Peak. It  bad beon a long, exciting day, and  suddenly conscious of being tired, the  girl opened the window and slipped  gratefully into her big black walnut  -for .to you at first, but I believe I'm ������-*et-I  ting to rather like you. Perhaps it's  the uniform. They say that sooner  or later a woman always falls for a  uniform. I'm sorry you weren't  downstairs this evening, General. It  ���������it -was a wonderful debut!"  y  CHAPTER XV.  It wis at Christmas dinner that  Nancy divulged her plan for the  Aladdin Library, a proposition which  met with instant enthusiasm.    John  ������    A WORLD OF FLAVOR  ^mr^t-t rmm mmw         _   ______  ���������***- GCtVaV"*.*JT t*^*.W"W^i *#W        ���������*>**'X*jfmlJ  sign; and one day in January Mark  brought it in from the ranch.  "Pad's been so ��������� temperamental  you'd think he was - painting a picture for the Art Museum," he de-  clared., "Honestly, Nance, since you  wished this job on him that man's  neglected his cooking shamefully;  but the sign's a corker."  'Til say it is!" Nance spoke almost with awe. "I never expected  anything so���������-so professional, and  those Aladdin lamps at either end  are stunntog. Your jfather m-ast have  spent a lot of time on this sign,  Mark. Can you put it up if we go  over to the schoolhouse now?"  "I came prepared," lady; and there's  a box of books at the station which  our sweet young Denver cousin collected for you. Matt'll be down to  -finish the shelves this afternoon,  and��������� Hi there, Aurora Tubbs!  Come see this sign."  Aurora emerged from the kitchen,-  and stood, arms akimbo, admiring  eyes on John Adam's handiwork.  "If it don't look exactly like a  boughten one!" she exclaimed. "But  _C those fancy things is meant for  lamps, Mark Adam, they must be  terrible old-fashioned and hard to  fill. Your father's a regular artist,  ain't he? I wonder would he letter  me some callin' cards. I've hankered for some o' the silly things ever  since Victor's cousin Ella had some  writ by a one-armed soldier who was  doin' 'em in a doorway in Denver."  "Sure he'll do 'em for you," Mark  promised recklessly. "Hello, Miss  Columbine. Just look at Father  Adam's masterpiece.'  noticeably relieved; and Nance exclaimed: "Oh, dear! we only went to  a movie. I didn't dream that you'd  be worried, Cousin Columbine."  "No more I should have," snapped  the old lady, "if Aurora hadn't harped on the idea. Mark Adam, you'd  better call up your mother. No  doubt   she's   wondering   where    you  ������������  Little Helps For This Week  are.'  "And me, worryin' myself sick for  nothin'," grumbled Aurora. "A  movie! Not even a flat tire; and us  wonderin' if your necks was broken."  That day seemed long ago to  Nancy when on an afternoon in February she went down the unkempt  street, turned at the filling station  and ascended a low hill on which  stood the abandoned schoolhouse,  "erected in 19Q2," Cousin Columbine  had told her, to replace the one destroyed by fire. It was a small,  frame building with no pretense at  beauty; but the girl paused for a  moment to admire John Adam's  handiwork before she unlocked the  door.  The air outside was warmer than  within, and Nance opened a window  before proceeding with what Jack  called "janitorial duties." The airtight stove must be lighted, and the  whole place dusted before the first  arrival should appear. These tasks  completed, Nancy sat uovni w&mjjm*a.  the ktichen table which served as  librarian's desk, and looked about  with satisfaction.  Perhaps    the   girl   didn't   wholly  realize that this   satisfaction   which  was like nothing she had ever experi-  Cousin    Columbine    came   briskly I enced. before, was the result of hav  down the steps.  "It's   a   beauty/. ��������� iaa't   it-?"    said  Nancy, her face glowing.  God is not unrighteous to forget  your work and labor of love which  ye have showed toward His name, iu  that ye have ministered to the saints,  and do minister.   Hebrews 6:10.  Wherever in the -world I am,  In whatsoe'er estate,  I have a fellowship with hearts  To keep and cultivate, ���������   . ~  And a work of lowly love to do  For the Lord on whom. I wait.  We do not always perceive that  the commonest things, the writing of  a note, the making of something intended as an offering of affection,  our necessary intercourse "with characters that have no congeniality with  our own, may be made the performance of a most blessed and sacred  work, even the carrying out, after  our feeble measure, the design of  God for the Increase of happiness.  Definite work is not always that  which is cut and squared for us, but  that which comes as a claim upon  the conscience.  "It surely is. Are you going to  put it up to-day, Mark?"  "Soon as I swipe a ladder out of  your barn. You'll haye to come  along, Nancy, and boss the job."  Those days were full of interest,  for Aunt Louise 'and the girls at  school had responded generously to  Nancy's plea for books. Mother and  Dad had doubled the number; Phil  had collected twenty more; and  Aunt Judy, immediately on hearing  about the scheme, had sent a check  for the purchase of .new ones.  No check had ever looked so big  to Nancy Nelson, or been so welcome; and one day Mark drove her  to the Springs to purchase this important addition to her library. He  also improved the occasion considerably by taking her to lunch at the  Antlers Coffee Room, and to a movie.  It was dark when they reached  Pine Ridge again, to find Aurora declaring that their mangled bodies  were doubtless at the bottom of  some ravine. In fact, as Mark said  later, she looked a trifle disappointed  when they arrived safe and sound in  ber shining kitchen!  "Didn't I say you were demented,  Aurora Tubbs?" observed Miss Columbine triumphantly.  Despite tho tone, her faced looked  ing achieved something���������something  really worthwhile. She had had help,  of course; but the idea had been her  owni-and Nance had put it through  triumphantly.  "I couldn't have done it without  the others,", she told herself, "but  at least, they wouldn't have done it  without me. It had never occurred  to them.; and Cousin Columbine was  doubtful tbat the plan would work."  Yet, being no wet-blanket, the old  lady had done her bit by arranging  for the use of the schoolhouse, and  writing to the Oklahoma family who  came to Pine Ridge summers. This  proved an inspiration, for they responded with a box of books and a  beautiful Navajo rug in grey and  scarlet which covered the centre of  the floor, giving the place a homey  look.  "And some day," mused Nancy, as  if her stay in Pine Ridge was to be  indefinite, "we'll put in a fireplace.  That's all we need to make it won  derful."  (To Be Continued)  Tackles Big Job  Mayor Of New York Aims To Make  City Noiseless  New York City, with all its hustle,  bustle and commotion,   free   of   unnecessary noise, is the job tackled by  Mayor F. H. LaGuardia.    Shrieking:  autos,      blaring     radios,     Tumbling:  trucks  and  noisy garages-���������anything  that makes a noise���������are to be curbed.   Even police patrol cars and fire  engines must not use their sirens unnecessarily.     Heading   the   mayor's  planned   program   is   a   month   of  "noiseless nights."   He thinks everyone should be able to enjoy sleep, uninterrupted.      That    campaign    will  operate through October. Then, during November, will came a month of  hoped-for     "noiseless     days".      The  mayor thinks that by the end of that  month he'll have everybody enjoying  24 hours   of   quiet   each   day.    The  mayor has created the job of "NAC"  ���������Noise  Abatement  Commissioner���������  and   given   the   portfolio   to   Major  Henry Curran.   Major Curran now is  in Europe studying noise abateftient  systems.  Rabbits Cause Floods  Mother���������Do you want to hear a  story about a good little girl?  Daughter���������Maybe. What was she  good at?.  In the South Sea islands, frigate  birds are trained to carry messages  like homing pigeons.  Dykes    Burrowed    Nearly     Hollow,  Reason For Their Collapse  Rabbits have been responsible for  serious floods ln the Swiss canton of  Valais. Intense heat throughout  Switzerland has melted an unprecedented quantity of snow, which has  swollen tlie headwaters of the Rhone  into flood tides.  This rare contingency is provided  against by dykes built on the banks  of the rivers. These, however, collapsed due to the fact that they had  been burrowed nearly hollow by a  vast colony of rabbits. 2113  a Sr;  she  ���������PPVw  will  bod.   ���������  The moon was vory bright and sho  saw quite clearly Aurora's calendar  and tho military flguro of Gonoral  Grant, looking down upon her from  tbo wall. Sho saw too, that hor chiffon gown lay whoro she had tossod  it carelessly, in close proximity with  tho . patchwork quilt, and Nance  smiled to herself, there in the moonlight.  "Chiffon and calico I" she murmured drowsily. "I guess thoy aren't so  far apart as I used to think." Then  hor eyes lifted to tho steel engraving  and oho laughed a little.  "Good-night, Gonoral Girant," sho  viald politely.   "I was pretty inaultlnfjf  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE....  Just Iimhi ft package In your kitchen.    You'll t������������ delighted  with Ito convenient** , ���������. for, with ono hand, you can easily,  extraet * *tatlo sheet at at tlmo leaving tho other hand fro  to bold the "'������ft'W������r***.belng wrapped.  Warehouses At CnlgfiTy, Edmonton, Regina and Wknl_������egv CRESTON REVIEW  lABlAlJfclAlAl^iAlAtAi A ��������� mtm mm% ajftrnmrnmrnltmlm  ��������� i mm\ a- B_a>*-la__aa->a--__l  r-T -, ^ - ^-���������*'>���������-*���������*- ->* --fc.-^- f-������- -**-^-,  j.vjnrr ���������_> jv/  ^>y*y- riA*  Try trading at the CO-OP. and be  you can get mere for your money.  LWAWlmVyi  ccwiviiioed  MEAT SPECIALS  From our Air Conditioned  Refrigerated Counter  Choice LEG OF LAMB, per  lb  STEWING BEEF, 3 lbs.  KIPPERED HERRING, per lb  %  .20  .25  .17  A'* "A" A -A-���������*---*��������� -A-A -A- -*i --^-'i**- -*'iir'-AM%''iifr1������-^--A -#**���������A" ^i -  >Jk>A������A  O  -���������    ��������� ~m   ^mm~  ^J  Q   -f  1 Muffin Pan & 2-oz.  Blue Ribbon Vanilla Extract  SYRUP, Rogers, 2s, per tin $ .22  TOILET SOAP,largebars,4 for .23  Cake FLOUR,Swansdown, pkt .36  CURRANTS, fresh stock, lb  .15  Have you tried MIRACLE YEAST.  Your bread complete in 4>_ hours  CREST  \    THE FRIENDL.Y STORE  WE DELIVER  fffyf  ������'������i������'������f'rm"r  i ay.ap.y.^..  **V*������"  '���������>'< ������������������������������'?���������< ������������"uii* v���������wy* w'W'W  *V***-**By���������'���������**,*^*,1V80���������V���������^-**  Mrs. W. V. Jackson, was in the chair,  and 12 members were present. A. vote  of thanks was tendered Mrs Reg. Wat-  ^     *���������_......������.^..^     *..8.'_  1.m_   ���������- ��������� ������������������ **   ���������    ���������  - -8  ..  ������]������.^.  M.\m *.  ouU) vicoauici, nuu uss ic^igucu,   uue i<iie  fact that she is shortly leaving Creston.  A donation was made the Legion to help  defray the cost of the picnic. Mrs.  Vigne, of the ways and means committee,  made a donation to the auxiliary. Committees aie to "remain as formerly, with  two exceptions. Mrs. M. Young going  on the social committee, and- Mrs. C  Lowther on the visiting committee. , The  secretary was instructed to write headquarters   for   prices   on   poppies   and  Q88at>(MMBJi������q������������������aa*a������i>*M8������*Mia8|  wreaths, also to local organizations for  orders for wreaths.   A poppy committee  .Mrs M.Young  was struck off Mrs. Vigne  Armistice poppy sale. An afternoon  bridge will be held at the home of Mrs.  R. B. Robinson. Wednesday, September  4th, in aid of the auxiliary. Tea host*  esses were Mrs. Bateman, Mr. R. B.  Robinson.and Mrs. J. Andrews.  193S  ������������������>���������������'������  S.A.A.A.*   ������.A.*.A.I8,*.>   ������..������*  -*.-mm.A.m..mm.mm. m.' m. m.. m. . m. . a _*������ . a._ A- a. ^.-^   ^-- -^ y--^  ���������iBTytrve ���������������������������  Y  |   ifl SSi   S       ^pr      ^ajg  ft  H   Iiiivi  1  ( DANGER AHEAD IF YOU NEGLECT YOUR SHOES ]  Your doctor will tell 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.  W. C. COURTNEY, Prop. "i&S  LIQUOR STORE  "-S^^bt 'a.   m ' w   W~^-~-y���������*y  ���������v ww "tfv i^**y ������ a������������8������*  vm-wr-wr-wr-  '.'��������������� *r."  ���������m.+.m.m, m. m.m m..jm .m.   m..mm.m. mm. ������.  .������   m..^.   ������.   ..  ��������� m.m.^.. a. *.   *m . *.   *!_  ,+.m.m.m.m,  .*.*..<..  The Kitchen is the Most  Used Room in the House  WHY NOT HAVE INSTALLED A  TCHE  >  ���������  with   an   enclosed   White   Bowl  with   Prismatic   Glass  bottom.    This diffuses the light, and also  distributes it evenly over the room.  SETTER LIGHT MEANS BETTFR SIGHT  One of the above Units can be installed in  your kitchen for $4.50  Kindly make application at our showroom  * West Kootenay Power I Light Co,, Ltd.  CAMYOM STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  PHONE 38  ay ���������tfi'yyy 'Wf'V '���������������������������.'<*"y*yg";'y'?iy*yiv'V'V'U' V v*V * v*v *^* vv* V"y-v r^*m" w^~^m^~m  Local and Personal  FOR     RENT���������Four-room     cottage  Apply Jas. Cook, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Singer sewing machine,  treadle, good as new. Lily Lewis, Creston.  FOR SALE���������3lA acres fully bearing  orchard, all Irrigated. T. Goodwin, Cres  ton.  Mrs. H. W. MacLaren and family left  at the end of the week for a few days'  visit in Spokane.  Miss Nanco Downes, R.N., got back  on Tuesday from a holiday visit at  Waterton Park. j  LOST���������Between Creston and Wynndel  horsehide leather coat. Suitable reward  to finder.   A. Goplin, Creston.  COWS FOR SALE���������Two Ayrshire  cows, will freshen in November, need  cash.   Omer Boeuchene, Creston.  FLORAL DESIGNS���������Moores' Greenhouse is now equipped to do any kind of  Floral Deseign work at reasonable prices.  Mr. and Mrs. Letcher and children of  Flagstone are visiting here this week  with her parents, Mr. and."Mrs. Geo.  Nichols.  H. Langston, manager of the C.V. Co-  Op. store, is combining business with  pleasure on a visit to Winnipeg, Man.,  this week.  FOR SALE-r-Bennettwagon, new solid  rubber tires, will fit with shafts or pole  to suit_ buyer. Morrow's Blacksmith  Shop,: Creston.  FOR RENT���������Apartment of three large  rooms at corner Victoria Avenue and  Hillside Road, handy pantry and cellar.  Apply A. J. Fleetwood, Creston.  Mrs. West of Calgary, Alberta, visited  with Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes at the  weekend. The was returning from a  mote trip to points in California.  The wpather of the past week has. been  ideal for the grain crops. Every day has  been one of solid sunshine. With cool  nights apples are showing nice color  Mrs. C. Cotterill returned at the end  of th e week from a visit at Seattle and  Portland. She made the trip with Mr.  and Mrs. and the Misses Palfreyman.  LAND   FOR   SALE���������Well   watered,  {mrtly   timbered, first-elaas agricultural  and for sale at $20 per acre.   Also ten  New stock of the 1936 type  have arrived. Call in and  hear the musical instrument  of auality. Reaching new  heights of TONE, POWER,  Foreign Reception. In cabinets   of   exquisite    charm.  Complete stock of Tubes,  Batteries.   Aerial kits.  !   V. MAWSON   j  | CRESTON "  ��������� - a  rowers!  Check over your  Picking Bags  Ladders  now; and then place  your orders   here.  We can al so supply  Box Nails  Box Hatchets  and all  of the  other needs  Orchardist.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  tmtmtmitmtamiiansltanattmnaitxtxaanananmtmmrtmfHatanmrt^'mrM^i,  U *  S  i -  I  _SS31i  '*g"a**C*"***i*S"'i*^^  Special Values  r^Xiiii.  in  HoB-rockses'  English Flannelette  acres orchard for  Smith, Creston.  $1,200      R. Sinclair  rr &A.YS TO PAY CASH A.T THE IMPERIAL  i  1  1  ������  S  1  w  %  I  -**  You can depend on  a full line of Fresh  Groceries    at    all  times  1  i  i  iv--*---''--.------*^  w nice, *vjii"i ncn, ��������� ac ^iic*  White, 36-inch, at 25c.  Pink for Children's Wear at  20c.  Wabasso Print, 36-inches wide,  fast colors, 20c and 25c.  iniemsti ten ed Jrsiiow ^iijps, ������t30c*  per Paii'  Fine Cotton for Fancy Sewing  r  C-__ flMaMj j/nm. mmm  DfTCT  ������ % mm \Jp  1  BHOGEMES  COMPANY   LTD.        HAlloWMit**  7:r- i^r������iw-~;axi^r^^  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg were Kim  berley visitors the latter part of the  week, wh re Mr. Twigg was one of the  judges at jthe annual flower show at  at Chapman Camp.  All interested in the Reconstruction  Party, headed by Hon. H. H. Stevens,  are invited to the meeting of the Creston  Stevens Club in Mallandaine Hall at 8  o'clock this evening.  FOR SALE���������2 good young cows, milking. 2 good big Holstein cows, freshen  in September. Will sell cheap any number up to 50 breeding eweB at a sacrifice.  Chas. O. Rodgers. Creston.  The Grand Is presenting "Sequoia,"  featuring Jean Parker. Friday and Saturday night. It is a picture of the great  outdoors featuring animal life, and is  one of the beet pictures of tho year.  Mrs. Angus Cameron, with George  and Laverne, who havo spent the summer with hor parents, Mr. and Mrp. T.  Mawson, returned to Bcavcrdoll on Sunday.   Thoy will visit at Nelson en route.  F. P. Lovira left on Wednesday for  Kiniboi"loy whero he aasumos tho work of  principal of tho high school on Tuesday.  Mrs. Levirs is remaining hero for the  present, duo the scarcity of housos in  that town.  Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Kelly and thoir  jjucat, Mra. Sclator, left on Thuradsiy  Inst for Now Westminster, whero Mra  Kolly will bo remaining, but Mr. Roll;  Ib duo back thia weolc to close up  businoou affair--.  Carload shlpmonta of npplos commenced this week. Lo g, Allan & Long,  Limited, and tho Exchange bach had n  car of DuchcsH for Lothbridgo. Tho  earllor varlotloB off pluma, with tomatoea  and cuculnborfl.-ifialico.up thol bulk of tho  oxproHfi b\!Blno^";-"'*������'-"j v t  ' ���������""  * - '"'.I*, ���������..���������������.'.  -,  Augui't 'm-'olii.g of tlioTWormon'-. Auxiliary to Crouton .Valloy Post Oanndlaif  |j*"Cion who hold on Tueaday evening at  1/tho now  Legion hall.   Tho   prosltlcnt,  oily  hifi  . A. A _A._ A . A     A     *^tlA.r  ii ^i������-la__-aa*a_E_>a<_ajVlal aa> at  ���������_fla_UaWajilB__A_l__������_^iB4a-__atflMBiBlB������_Al*a_l^  B__a_������jt-_������A-aV8t  LEDA  Pattern  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... $ .95  1 Plate 7 inches;   6*"plates 4 inches  32-Piece Dinner Set.....$4.75  6  Teas.    6   Plates  4  inches.   6  6 Fruits.   1 Plat������ 9 inches.  Plates  7   inches.  1 Scallop:  62-Piece Dinner Set*..$11*95  8 Teas.   8 Plates 4 inches,   8 plates 6 inches.   8 PlateB 8  inches.   8 Soups.   8 Fruits.   1 Cream.   1 Open Sugar.  1 Plate 10 inches.   1 Covered Scallop.    1 Baker.  BARGAIN^TW^^5  Half Pint, Plain Glass, iter dm.. 75c.  4 only S3-piecelDINNER SJSTS, Floral Design $11.75.  ���������   Mm ���������a������wa>BBa8*i.ialaa.M.aBB ������������������aaHBia.aw^fcya, ��������� i���������i.a. ���������,, m.*m.������mmm.,mmm*n,mm*mtnml <m.i,m mm���������mw  i am... i,.l ���������   wal". 1-1 i,tm,m���������mm mm <"*���������>-uiimut mi, wiiuMaaaa^w..���������.���������Mui������ii'8.i-8i.ai-wl.iii������ja^..wn.ili.li,i.i���������lM������F.. p.^nm       ,��������� m,  i ,    ;'   ���������  \    -   '   v   Y , ���������'' ���������   - '     ���������: '-     !    , ,   '    ' '     '     <    ���������  '.t  ^^^m^^ ^iSH^WmmmmmWMa^    , '    a^^y^^^MI_tt MyH^^H|^y|^m|A ^^^d^y^^^ _^^^MI  a      i/r?Ty m _& ��������� w ^. T^ _rn_i d*  A__ '"IfelJIj.        Wm^^.^A..fWT^m\'^M^^.-^���������:''���������:M^������Fy,^      ^Bm\  <# it JT\mt   '4kw7  E;;.vv:..;JL^-YJt^Y:JW^/4h-7  Dip Ooads.       Clothintt*     ��������� HardwareT^  40 ^4^'l������^^ a^w'la^V^^la^^B^li^jMy'ti^M^jy ���������mjH  4������f^m^        Aw


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