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Creston Review Sep 6, 1935

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 tl;YY7YY|iY^^ I  _. "j ' *��������� ,  VX "; ���������*.-*" Cr- *��������� ."���������**���������*u"*,f'. -  << :  ��������� ���������>*, ,  <���������-* " ^^Yt  :Y.,'YKrY.^:./Y-^.-7-Y:',*'^-v.iv^  *���������"���������������->;:tC~. ^^���������.'���������.'t-'T'.cLx':;:  ;?-���������^?.:?7Y?Y.|:7l^^Tom>rB(5i  .1 ������,  'YXv;-*Yv ���������;'.--';  I Provincial Ubr^V       J^*_.  -     A 0*  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER^,  1935  No. 19  Reclamation Farm  Interests'Reunion  Dinner is Feature and Friends of  the Project Eptertainedr-Res-,  ponsible Parties. Outline More  Recent   Farm   Developments  On the eve of commencing cutt ting  tbe 34500 acres of splendid wheat crop on  tbe north end of the Reclamation Farm  tbe men, who in 1930, were responsible  for the start at ^bringing the big tract  back into production, gathered 100 per  cent strong at a reunion dinner at the  King George Hotel on Monday evening,  in company with others who in financial,  legal and other ways have lent a helping  hand with the re-dyking, providing seed  grain, etc , and generally getting the area  under crop* after three -seasons of idleness following-the collapse bf the dykes  in 1932.   , .     N  It was a great'occasion "for the* original  landowners and their satisfaction .was  felt in the same good measure by all -who  -sat around the festive board, and--this  satisfaction was stated in practical terms  by a number who were called upon to  give after dinner talks. The gathering  was presided .oyer by G. J. Garretson,  chairman of the.board of three farmers  who are now handling the project, under  the supervision of G. L. Salter, trustee  in bankruptcy, who become official  receiver when the Kootenay Valley  Power & Development Company, Limited, original purchasers of the lands from  the Alexander* interests, became   insol-  - vent    about   .four    years     ago.   Mr.  .Garretson was.in splendid form and introduced all the speakers with an originality al! too seldom seen In an amateur  -ioasim aster.;  The guest speaker was G. L. Salter of  Vancouver, trustee in bankruptcy, who  impressed all present with bis brief but  very businesslike review of the farm  affairs since he" has been appointed as  receiver by the court. In opening bis  remarks Mr. Salter said. ''Now that the  effort of "t'lose witb* whom I am  associated in the reclamation of the farm  lands, tbe property of the. Kootenay  Valley -Power" &"* Development??? C&m^  - panp-in bankruptcy. .hgsshcwa considerable eyidence_of success-1, feel, that1 the  . work is .of such a nature that it is no  longer a private enterprise* but has  assumed something of a "public 'interest.  I therefore believe tbat it is fitting- at  this stage of the work to make some  observatio s for the public information  which also may be of interest to the  fanners." Mr. - Salter's talk went  thoroughly into the details of the rehabilitation of the project, speaking in  eulogistic terms of the splendid support  that had been given him by the farmers  individually vas well as Jas. Anderson,  -representative of the Alexander inteeests  ih B.C., along with the implement and  grain companies. The address is, we  believe, of so much local interest, that  we will publish it in full next week.  Sherwood Lett, of Vancouver, solicitor  for the Alexanders and legal. advisor to  Mr. Laltei*, "waspresent and outlined the  difficulties theibadly mixed affairs of the  farmers and the defunct development  company presented. Along with the serious* Bide of his talk Mr. Lett interjected  considerable humor, and his talk was  very thoroughly ap"p>riciated.  N. Whittle of VancBStuver. representing  tho Midland 8$; Pacific Grain Corporation.Xiiftited,Vsvhich firm has been closely  identified with the farmers' activities  since 1930. and which firm has justcom**  pleted the new 60,000 bushel elevator at  Creston, spoke in confident terms of the  farmers' operations1 present and future.  A. K. Klockmann of Porthill, who is one  of the pioneers in dyking work on the  Idaho side, spoke in encouraging fashion.  B G. Webb, federal public works engineer; Vancouver, waa another speaker and  short talks were contributed by Frank  Putnam, M.P.P., Reeve F. H. Jackson,  Col. Mallandaine, president of the board  of trade; Chas. Davie, customs officer.  Rykerts: F. V. Staples, managing direc-  tdr of Creston Reclamation Compan .  Limited, and R. J; Forbes. Some of  those actively identified with operations  were Introduced and included Henry and  Clarence Christen wen, who are backing  tho present dyking -work,' and Wm. and  Claude Dale, who ar������ operating the dragline, along -with G. G. Young, who is to  manage the ������levator at Creaton.  The dinner menu was an excellent ono  nnd tho Ror,i*i*!0 wn������. in UeepInK with tho  high standard maintained at such affairs  by Mr. LaBolld. A rousing vote of  thanks was accorded Miss Ii-poo LaBolle,  secretary to the farmera' committee who  had general supervision bf theY banquet  Letters and telegrams of regret were road  from Bovdrul who wero unable to attend.  . Those prosont were:  ���������'-V-v.'. ���������.' ���������   :..?-('.  Mr. and Mrs; G L. Sailer, Vancouver;  Mr,'nnd MrB? A. Domnrl**,' Mlltoh, Oro,;  H, p. Alvoraon, CalgaryjMr, and; Mra,  Slu-rwood      L<*tt,      Vancouver;      Mr.  L, LYStarkp; Athena. '������������������ Ore j/L? Bishop,  ? ipuiiman, t Wti'*K^*M^ i'itrul'Ml*  C .E  '. i W^bb,; Vuncouvihr*.' EJ. ��������� C; Rogers, Athena,  ; Ore.j? Arnold1 Wood, Athena. Ore.; N,  Whittle. Vanco-jw; Mr.and *Mr������. Chas.  ,.. Davis, Eyl*t)vta; Miwt". Frttnci--*. E, Wobb.  VaniioWvorlMir ahd Mr������. AlborfcKlo������*;k-  mnnn.  Porthill:   J. Little   Vancou*/****;  Fred Cann, Farmingtbn, Ore.; H. Webster, Athena; Ore..; G. Gordon Young*,  Calgary;H J. Marshac, Gennesse, Idaho;  Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Piper. Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam, F. H. Jackson, Mr. and  Mrs. John Ryckman, Mr., and Mrs.  F. V. Staples, Mr. and Mr. C. F. Hayes,  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers, Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. Kirk, Chas. Moore. Mr. and  Mrs. R������ -JT. Forbes,. W E Griffin, Col.  and Mrs. Mallandaine, Mr. and Mrs.  H. W. MacLaren, Mr." and Mrs. Henry  Christensen, Mr. -and-r Mrs. Tom Kirk,  Mr and Mirs. Dudley "Rogers, W. S.  Dale. Mr.-and Mrs. J. L. Rogers, Mrs.  R. Sinclair Smith, Mr." and Mrs. Guy  Constable, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. A..L- Palmer, Claude  Dale; Clarence Christensen.  biggest Wheat field  at creston  Bosweij  Mr. and Mrs...D.' G "Brown and  were recent visitors to Nelson.  Jean  Percy Mackie has taken delivery of a  new light delivery truck.  Peter Hepher has returned from Spokane where he has spent the past month.  John Nygard, of Salmo was renewing  acquaintances on his way home to Can-  i.yon-  S. S. France was a recent business visitor to Nelson. He returned to Lockhart,  Wednesday.  Mrs. F. W, Hughes of Queens Bay  spent a few days here, a guest of Mr. and  Mm. S. Gullett.  Velma Van Steinburg was a recent visitor to Nelson, returning to visit Mr. and  Mrs. Cummings.  Emily Holbing arrived from Nelson on  Sunday and is again staying with -Mr  and Mrs. Garvie.  W. Mackie and R. Malloy left with  their trucks to work on re surfacing the  highway at Yahk.  Miss Mary Cummings' is on a visit at  Creston, a guest at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. Moore.  Patricia Johnstone has returned from  Crawford Bay, where she was guest of  Phyllis Deverson. "���������  Harriet Home and Jeff Sidenius of  Cranbroofenast^redj-own^n Labor pay  rel^rning!intb"������Tevening-.       -x,        *: _*" ���������*/-'  Mr. "and Mis. Pelham Richardson.  Frank Cummings and J, 'Johnstone left  for Vancouver~on Tuesday.  ' s*  Charlie Gilbert and E, Haymoiid of  Trail spe.ut the weekend guests of Mr.  a d Mrs. P. Garvie, Sanca.  C. Bebbington has commenced building his new barn which will be fully modern, with concrete foundation. ���������  Miss Katherine Denyer returned home  with Doreen Garvie, who has been visiting her grandparents at the coast.  Miss Davies of Prince George has arrived to take charge of Boswell school.  She has taken up residence at the teach-  erageV '���������'?  The first meeting of Sanca School district will be bhld in one of the buildings  on Sanca flats, Monday, September 9th,  at 7 p.m.   ? ? .   J'"'-/..-'-  Mr. and Mrs, W., Mier of Biairmore,  Alberta, have returned home after being  guests of the former's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W. C. Mier.  Mrs. Stan Jeffries and Mrs. Norman  McLeod of Nelson arrived on Monday  to spend a week, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Murdo McGregor  Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Gray, Peggy,  Muriel and Bobby, who have spent the  summer at Destiny Bay, returned on  Saturday to Winnipeg.  H. A. Powell of Creston passed through  on Thursday to bring the Powell family  home from Kootenay Bay, where they  have spent the month of August.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Allan and Jack,  and Mr and Mrs. McKenzie of Calgary,  who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Allan, returned home, Monday.  Dick Davidpon, who has taught his  dog, Duko, many tricks which, if not seen  would not be believed, hopes tb teach  him to write his name with a pencil.  The road crew has beerj working at  Gray Crpck where the highway ia being  Widened full width, so as to -do away  with the two   t oads at the approach to  ,the furry..' .  Jack Bishop and Murdo McGregor, who  hove bden employed on the Bayonne  Mining Company operations the bast  two 'month***, havo returned home. The  former left Immediately to take a position with the Cecil Moore tto'mill at Blue  ���������Point.;.}���������',���������������������������.��������� i?t; .-.*.'������������������;:..���������  At the ' monthly m<?<**tin*r ofthe Bos-  woll Church Guild at the home of Mrs.  J. R. Higgins, Tuesday evening, a record  cttftndaheo wan oh hand to tronaict the  bunint-HB. Th������ report of the, regatta tea  committee whowod that, a eubHtnntinl  profit hud boon made $5 was doniited  tho plana fund ami tho parish fund re-  colvod a almilar amount. $2 had prpy-  lously.bfliftri UcvnutB-il ��������� for,regatta ��������� i������il-**".  The next meeting #111 bo at the homo, of  Mra. Shell.-  '  / , From Vahcouver Sun  *'I had to iicome to British  Columbia to see the biggest  wheat field I, fever saw in .my  life,'- declared Thomas S.  Achesonr, veteran general agricultural ��������� agent, Canadian  Pacific. Railway, Winnigeg,  who has arrived in Vancouver  to attend .the. Canada Pacific  Exhibition.  "A couple of days ago," he  explained, VI stood in the  middle of tyz3500-acre wheat  field at Creston, B.C., and it  was good Marquis wheat, too.  I'll bet it wiit?average 35 bushels to the aca*e. It's ready to  cut arid the ciwners are going to  cut it with combines."  The Creston field is part of a  7500-acre'piece sown to grain  after being v reclaimed from  the back-up- waters of Kootenay Lake. -  Midland Pacific Company, he  said, is erecting an elevator  there, and 'the grain business  will supplement fruit growing,  mining and other activities of  the district."  line. The .transformer between 7 the  Hulme and7 Moon? ranches received the  worst damag*"*.' The tubes in the Moon  radio were'tmrrted put.    -~ .   =*  * * -'-     -* *v* . <    r~  Miss'������>"-Davis, who has been' visiting  relatives at.Trail ahd- Rossland returned  home at the end of the week.  The September meeting of the Women's Institute wiil be on Thursday, 12th,  with the fall fair and flower show on the  18th.  Mr. and Mrs. Bateman and children,  who have been visiting with Mr. and  Mrs. Geo. Taylor, returned to their home  at Lethbridge, Alberta, last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marteiio arrived  on Saturday from Rossland. Fred is the  new principal of Wynndel school, and  will take first year high school work.  Mr, and Mrs.. A.. Martell and ��������� daughter, Lois, and Mr. and Mrs. A. Martell,  jr., returned last week from an auto visit  at Lethbridge and Hiilcrest, Alberta.  Mrs. R. McGregor, teacher.of the junior room at Wynndel school. isbaekYfrom.  a holiday at the coast. Three new pupils are enrolled: Lois Martell,. Walter  Glasier and Jack Wigen.  A wedding of great interest In the district took place at Calgary, Alberta, last  week, when Miss Ina Billenger became  the bride of Thomas E. Mountford. The  newly weds are expected back this week.  60,000 Bushel  Elevator Ready  *������������n Corpor-  M id land & Pacific Gn  oration, Limited, .Owners���������Is  Modern in Ail Facilities���������  Expect   165,000 Bushel Crop.  Alice Sitting  C  1  oior on  ���������p  r*_iJ������s  Excellent  District Agriculturist Issues Final  Report���������Wealthy Apple Picking Under - Way--^Tomatoes,  Peppers Coming Stronger.  -_ ^Th^wfetlr*i^������_iB*f"-pjikt^  bsen _ clearer Yand^^iii_cm������a^TwitE?liiiJK  occasional shower, g^rvestiaj^bf^tree  fruits and grains h aye 7 commenced and  .carload shipments have? beenVresumed'  and will be on the increase until the close  of the season. - -V\7*   '-���������;.��������� ���������'���������''- ���������        y.  Tomat es are ripening>7fast^ also peppers, but the demand? for cucumbers is  very weak. -:Vv���������?;..-��������� 7s*1':'���������?������������������'���������  Three " mixed carloads" of Duchess  apples rolled last week.: along with early  pears and Transcendent crabapples..  This week Wealthy apples and Bart.  lett peats wilt be-ready for picking. Only  the. larger sizes wilt-be available for  picking.,. Only, the larger sizes will be  available for domestic market.     -������  Peach plums are over. Maynards and  Bradshaws are now being picked, to be  soon followed by Washingtons and  Lombards.  The season, is late compared to last  year, but the- color of the  fruit is goodYfor this .time of year.  Winter varieties of appies should Bize  more rapidly now that growing conditions are good, and color will soon increase as the nights get colder.  A few crates of everbearing strawberries were received last week. Shipments will be on the increase until killing frosts occur. The second crop of  alfalfa is all cut and just of late areas  now are busy getting the last of it under-  eovpr. Showery westher interfered with  the operation but did very little damage.  Grain cutting on, the Reclamation  Farm starts at on re as the new elevator  is ready to receive the grain. Eight  combines will be employed.  Miss Nell Payne was a Wynndel visitor at the weekend, a guest of Miss Mary  Abbott.  Miss Gladys Webster got back at the  end of the .week from a holiday- Visit at  Coeur d'Alene, Idaho.  Mrs.: Dy Valentine arid children of Nel-  son'are hpre on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cprnptpn.  Misses Opal LaBelle and Minnie Downes of Creston spent a few days ber*e the  J past week, guests of Miss Elsa Willis.  School re-opened on Tuesday after the  summer vacation with Principal J. Page  back from-  Rossland   to take Vcharge.  Thertfe but one beginner, HarVey Simister.   ? T Nx   -; ''������������������?' .-" Y:-..-.. .���������'-���������J'-.J'-'-- -1--?'?  ^Vi*������|a*K^^  is here on'a shortyi&it with his Wrr, W."  :.F;-A-f*^na*fe*^i^vTb^is  th*c mbhutains and he is?enjoying*his stay*^  ^(^y.piuchY:?7:7Y7?77?f-7-v7;;Y,?7?7^  ? *fe_ndMHJ. Robt." Moore; who have  been holidaying with his mother; Mrs. H s.  H. Taylor, left at the end, pfithe ?we4ek;  for their home at Fernie", where;' Bob' is'  principal of Coal Creek^ school.'? *   ���������   '-   -  Miss Iris Taylor lef t at the end of the  week for Victoria, where she Is attending  Normal School. Her mother was hostess at a farewell party on Thursday evening which was much enjoyed by the  young people present.  To handle a grain crop of approximately 165.000 bushels���������mostly wheat���������the  Midland & Pacific Grain Corp. Ltd., Calgary, Alberta, bave just completed the  erection of one of the firm's standard  elevators on a site on C.P.R. trackage  just west of Third street, with entrance  from ther main" highway from Canyon  street; Grain has already commenced to  arrive from the 3500 acres in crop on the  Reclamation farm' and before the week  isout grain will be coming in from the  2300'acres in crop' on the dyked lands of  CrestonJReclamation Company, limited.  - - The elevator has a capacity of 60,000  bushels and no fear is felt for - lack of  room as most of the wheat crop will be  shipped out as fast as it comes in.  The-building of tbe elevator is in  charge of Voss Brothers, well known elevator contractors of Calgary. The" job  i*-: supeririienasd by A. J. V6ss with YBob  Turnbull as foreman. A crew of 25 men  have been employed on the work ..since  the first of August,   witb employment  Providing considerable locallabor. G. G.  "oung of Calgary, who is to manage and  operate the plant, has. arrived to take  charge, and will have W R. Sherwood,  also, of Calgary, as assistant.  The elevator has a ground floor base  36 X 39 feetr with a height of 85ieet.   It  is built  mainly of 2 x 4-inch and 2x6-  inch cribbing.   The exterior is lap siding,'  the putting on  of which aptly demon-  Guy Constable has just been advised  that the university authorities will be in  any time after the 10th to harvest the  grain on the experimental plots on the  Constable farm on the flats, Thcge are  worth seeing, as are also the,grain crops.  in general, and those wanting to^have.a  look at them should do so before that  date.  mitchentev  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Redmile were Labor Day visitors at Fernie.  Wynndel  P. AndeBtad was a  Cranbrook last week.  business visitor at  John Rumsey was a  week with his brother.  Trail visitor last  8  IX.  ���������v-r.:.   .  XAUrit-  has just completed shipping out 10,000 posts sold to the C P.R.  Lewis Simpson is bus*-  loading C.P.R. posts for ������  his truck.  ��������� hauling and  id Abar,  with  Sid Abar has secured a contract to  make piling for the overhead bridge being  put in at Cirzon.  John Nelson left last  nnd Ryan, where he ia  top*" with his truck.  week for Yahk  hauling "'black  J. Howell of BoBwell was a business  visitor here-last -week.  Lee Opilvio of Trail was a weekend  visitor with his brother, ClarenceOgllvlo.  Mr. Wall haa been appointed janitor  of Wynndel school for the ensuing year.  Mr. and Mrs, Towson and A. B. Towson woro Bonners Ferry visitors on Tuesday,'  ,. ;..'..'Yv?  ���������  '',������������������    i.     .   -  Birth-r-At Crouton hospital, August  29th, to Mr and Mrs. Blake Franklin, a  daughter.     ���������       ������������������' ''������������������������������������v?  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Burch and Miss  13. Baxter wero Cranbrook visitora at tho  weekend.  Mis������ M. Coopor of Yorkton, Sask.,  waB a visitor with her parontn, Mr. and  MrH. Ashloy Coopor.  Hay cutting got under way oh Monday. Runhett nro reported plontiful but  horso hay is Bcorcn,        7 <  Tho electric Btorm Friday evonlng did  <jiiit<- <s lilt of (lnmnjjo to tin* electric l!*_ht  Alex. Ellis left Wednesday for Lumber-  ton where he.is now employed with the  B. C. Spruce Mills, Ltd.  Mrs. M. Manuel of Vancouver, who  has been on a visit at Calgary, arrived  on Friday oh a visit with Mrs? C. Senesael. :���������:������������������' '       . *  Mrs B. Johnson, Miss Hazel McGon-  esal ond M pater Ron Lepage spent the  weekend ViaitiiigJKimborloy frlonds.  Ronu Carr of Cranbrook was hero thiB  week painting the Shell Oil Company  sign and gas pump at .H. H. Red mile's.  J, Kennedy, governmont agent at Cranbrook, and family, w������*ra hare on Monday  on a visit with Mr. and Mra. B. Johnson.  Mured Sei'.it-jac-I, Chas. BubIi and Chau.  Bush, nr., employed with tho Sash &  Door Comyany at Cranbrook, wore home  at tho weolcond. t  A, G. Strudwicko. gonoral merchant,  left lost wook for Calgary, on a visit with  his son. In his absence w. Orchard is in  charge of tho atoro.  Robert"Johnson, who has boon on an  cj*tend**d vlnit nt iCImborley* Forte Steel*  *>-8J8JIVt������^. ifBHIUf'TWW  ������.ift-_"_;*OBE'-.-v _*-!_,  ployed throughout the elevator'3 erection.  The siding, was .treated to a coat of, red  paint fn advance of construction. The  workmen put the siding on ih one trip to  the top of the structure on a self-elevating scaffold and on the way down treated it to a second coat of paint and in  bold white letters painted on the'sign  *" Midland & Pacific" on both the east  and- west v, sides of .':: the. structure.  ^5.0^tG^tjt^f lunfiberi:���������wiaS used   int the  wl^^^^rS^-Dwit^  ���������iti:ftomi{0vat&^^  6^v^W&y^03c1 _* 7t**et?Kontd7 iar^eiving  .scale.,YTAf teri. the load has been ? weighed  thefrcmt partsbf tj^ ti^k is lifted by an  air?durop: arid*? the ��������� loadj ofTwheat ^Oes  down iritoav pit.:from which .point; it is  elevated by buckets fastened to endless  baits-" 7The*Iower?part:of this chain'is referred to as the VbobV,*" arid the long  centre" part as the leg, with the very top  called the ''head." The grain is thus  passed from the pit into the boot, elevated through the leg, emptied through  the head into distributing spouts which  distributes the grain into the various  bins. The distributing spout is situated  at the top of the elevator, in the part  called the cupola, the height of which is  20 feet.  The distributing spout emptied the  wheat into the bins, each of which holds  2000 bushels. "There are 27 of these bins  in the elevator. In order to ship grain  but, it is brought up from the bins and  weighed on the-hopper scale and dropped  into the back pit. then re-elevated and  passed through loading Bpouts into the  carp. The floor where the loading is done  Is called the work floor, and iB 11x36  feet. To serve the plevator the C.P.R.  has put in a siding 600 feet long, extending westward to a p6lnt almost opposite  from the west end, and is of sufficient  length to serve a couple more elevators  of like size.  The wheat is graded by the operator in  charge, the grades running from one to  six, with five ahd bix used mostly for feed  purposes. The machinery is all electrically operated and constats of a dumping,  lift and a 7 J^* horse power motor for elevating the wheut.  An office, a little apart from the elevator, is suitably furnished for the use of  tho manager.  and Cranbrook, returned on Monday to  start school Tuesday morning.  The half dozen men from Croston,  who havo boon fighting flro up tlio Red-  fern Creek and the East Fork up Goat  Rivor, havo returned.   Thc fire is out.  Jackie Cavanaugh, who has spent the  pa*)t two months with his undo nnd aunt,  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, has returned  to his homo at Kimberley to resume hia  studies.  School re-opened Tuesday morning  with Miss Jean McCreath of Creston as  toucher. Thoro ore six beginners this  term and one pupil In Grade 8 in an attendance of 23.  Maxine Kfowlln, who underwent an op-  oration for tonsils and odonoida nt Cranbrook hospital, returned on Sunday. Mrs.  A. Simpson who accompanied her, returned the namo day.  Mr. and Mr*-*, ti, P. Molandor and  Richard were Lumberton viwitorB ovf-r  tho weekend, guests of their daughter**,  Mra. Clean and Mra. Claude Simpoon.  Mra. Simpson and son, Kioth, returned  with them for a few days* visit.  .'!���������   .   ''.   IV ?JJJ^BSA  .-jr****".*''.'  IATX-������������������'���������,.  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    C.  DONT RISK BAKING FAILURES  Worked Under Difficulties  There's no guesswork witb. Magic,  assures uniformly fine results! That's  ���������why Canada's leading .-cookery experts use and recommend it exclusively. Ask your grocer for a tin!  ���������CONTAINS NO ALUM���������This statement on every tin fo  your guarantee that Magic Baking Powder la free from  alum or any harmful Ingredient. MAOESN CANADA  Motorists���������Take It Easy  The highways of North America are dotted witb thousands of motor  cars as people travel from city to town and town to city, and as they proceed on business journeys. Each, and every one of these cars is a high-powered vehicle, capable of doing: almost incalculable damage unless handled  with judgment and discretion. Whether you and your friends enjoy the  motor trip you may be making depends not on the speed you travel, but  whether you arrive safely at your destination.  In the United States last year there were almost one million motor  accidents, with 36,000 deaths. The accident and death rate in Canada is almost as high, Ontario last year recording 512 deaths and 8,990 accidents  which were not fatal, but many of which meant people scarred and maimed  and intenise suffering for hundreds.  In the driving of a car, a man reveals himself. It is the thoughtless,  selfish, reckless driver that is largely responsible for the ton on the highways. "What is gained if a man arrives at his destination a few seconds  ahead of schedule ? Why do so many men, when seated behind the wheel of  a car, act like boors and leave behind them every vestige of courtesy and  consideration for others?  The motor is a wonderful invention, but in the hands of a man without  judgment or balance, is a terrible instrument of destruction, leaving death  and maimed lives in its wake.  In the August issue of that popular little magazine "Reader's Digest"  there appeared an article entitled "���������And Sudden Death" which has attracted continent-wide notice and hundreds of thousands of reprints of which are  being distributed throughout Canada and the United States. The only regret  is that a copy cannot be placed in the hands of every person who drives an  automobile. It is a gruesome recital of what automobile accidents really are,  ���������a realistic portrayal of scenes witnessed every day on the highways of  this supposedly civilized continent.  The automobile, says the writer of this article, is treacherous, just as  a cat is. It is tragically difficult to realize that it can become the deadliest  missile. As enthusiasts tell you, it makes 65 an hour feel like nothing at all.  But 65 an -hour is 100 feet a second, a speed which puts a viciously unjustified responsibility on brakes and human reflexes, and can instantly turn this  docile luxury hito a mad bull elephant.  Collision, turnover or sideswipe, each type of accident produces either  a shattering dead stop or a crashing change of direction ������������������ and, since the  occupant ��������� meaning you ��������� continues in the old direction at the original  speed, every surface and angle of the car's interior immediately becomes a  battering, tearing projectile, aimed squarely at you ��������� inescapable. There  is no bracing yourself against these imperative laws of momentum.  It's like going over Niagara Falls in a steel barrel full of railroad spikes.  The best thing that can happen to you ��������� and one of the rarer things ��������� is  to be thrown out as the doors spring open, so you have only the ground to  reckon with. True, you strike with as much force as if you had been thrown  from the Twentieth Century at top speed. But at least you are spared the  lethal array of gleaming metal knobs and edges and glass inside the car.  Anything can happen in that split second- of a crash, even those lucky  escapes you hear about. People have dived through windshields and come  out with only superficial scratches. They have run cars together head on,  reducing both to twisted junk, and been found unhurt and arguing bitterly  two minutes afterward. But death was there just the same ��������� he was only  exercising his privilege of being erratic.  And every time you pass on a blind curve, every time you hit it up on  a slippery road, every time you step on it harder than your reflexes will  safely take, every time you drive with your reactions slowed down by a  drink or two, every time you follow the man ahead too closely, you're  gambling a few seconds against agony and sudden death.  There is an old !<}ga! phrase that "time is of .the essence of the contract." This is not true on the highway; the reverse is true. Your duty  as a driver is to bring safely home not only yourself, but your family and  friends who may be travelling with you. Equally, it is your duty to so drive  your car as to In no way endanger others but to allow them to likewise  reach their homes in safety.  French   "Engineers   Had   Hard   3oh  Building Hotels In Algeria  As the. French penetrate further  and further southward into the Sahara, pacifying the roving Arab  tribes as they go, hotels are being  "erected for the accommodation of  Government officials, visiting Army  officers, business men and the occasional venturesome tourist. The hotels  had to be taken south, through the  desert, in parcels. Each parcel weighed about 200 lbs., and was one-camel-  load. Caravan after caravan, travelling forty-five days through sands,  brought to -Timlmoun, in the far  south of Algeria, the many tons of  windows, doors, glass, china, linen,  cutlery, furniture, electrical installation and other equipment needed for  the local hotel. Neither foremen nor  European laborers would agree to go  there, so the " place was built by  French army engineers, who themselves had to trace tn the sand the  first outline of the building because  the superstitious wild Arabs of the  region feared The Evil Eye, and  would not have anything to do with  blue-prints. They did consent to make  the mud bricks, however, which j  form the walls, and to drag up to  the site the date-palm trunks forming the roof beams and "girder-  work." The rest had to come in  parcels. Even the ships of the desert  bringing the parcels were temperamental. They would not travel on  even such good roads as were to be  found along their line of route, but  had to be steered over soft sandy  courses. Camels suffer from bad spells  of foot soreness unless allowed soft  tracks..  Drama Festival Finals  Dates Are Set For 1936 (Contests In  Western Canada  Regulations covering the 1936 Dominion drama festival provide for  contests in 11 regions into which  Canada is divided for competition,  with a final week in Ottawa beginning Monday, April 20.  Issued by J. A. Aylen, honorary  secretary-general of the festival, the  regulations set the following dates  for English play regional festivals in  western Canada: British Columbia  (Vancouver), Jan. 27 to Feb. 1; Alberta (Calgary), Feb. 6, 7, 8; Saskatchewan (Saskatoon), Feb. 13, 14,  15; Manitoba (Winnipeg), Feb. 20,  21, 22.  Regional festivals for French plays  will be held in Quebec City, Montreal  and Ottawa on dates, to be arranged  and announced later. ^        #  No play performed, in the finals at  Ottawa in 1934 or 1935 will be eligible for presentation in 1936, the  regulations set forth. As in the past  the festival will be restricted to one-  act plays or single self-contained  scenes from longer plays which occupy not less than 20 and not more  than 45 minutes.  Direction of the festival again will  be in the hands of Col. H. C. Osborne,  honorary director, and an executive  committee. In each region a regional  committee will bave charge.  Lighthouse Heroine Erc&u  Rebuilt By New Method  Worn Machine Farts Made As Good  As New-  Fired at the speed of a rifle bullet,  particle*" of hot metal rebuild worn  machine parts by a new method.  Screw   heads   are cut into thc sur-  Jubilce Week Was Busy  King's Secretaries Replied To Ovor  Ten Thousand Messages  Statistics just available give some  Indication of thc work performed by  His Majesty's secretaries during Jubilee week. During tho period May 3  THE PERFECT  et/uins Twohuccb  j     FASHION FANCIES  Predicts HoiScIess Loadou  Ministry Of Transport Working Toward Mechanizing System  Within five years, it is predicted,  the London dray horse will be so rare  in London as to be regarded as a  curiosity, the streets of 1940 being  practically entirely free of horses.  The Ministry of Transport is hastening this condition by plans to substitute horse-drawn traffic by a completely mechanized system, and some  of these plans will be carried into  effect shortly.  . The busiest streets in London wiU  be closed to horse-drawn traffic in  the near future by regulations soon  to be jigsuedL by the department. .Already, there is. a device operating in  Oxford street between certain hours.  Later an edict will be issued that  horse-drawn vehicles will not be allowed in London at all after a period  of from three to five years.  Under existing traffic legislation,  the Minister of Transport, L. Hore-  Belisha, has power to put an end to  traffic by horse in London's streets.  His department, however, has no intention of driving horses from, the  streets until their owners have had  fair warning.  Eastern Excursions  faces to be   repaired   and   then   tho, to 9 the King   received   10,264 tele  metal is sprayed on the grooves and I grams from  every cdncolvablo part  ridges in such a way as to "frcezo" J of tho world. Every sender of a tolo-  and become part of the metal under  treatment. Thc spraying is done with  nn electrically operated gun that  "shoots" tho metal particles through  n tiny hole In the nozzle at 2,700 feet  per second. Tho rebuilt parts are  smoothed and polished with ab-  raHiveH, giving long wear. Piston  rwl<*, ryllndor wnlln, nbafts*, bcarln/jn  nnd turbinofl nro among tho pnrts  treated uuccesHfully,���������Popular Mechanics.  gram within tho British Islop, no  matter what his rank or station In  life, had a reply sent him by His Majesty or by ono of tho prlvato secretaries. Overseas messages woro similarly answered, tho moro Important  by cable, but many by a porsonal let-  tor from tbo King's secretaries or His  MnjcPty'n representative In thc Dominions or Colonics.  All hou'sco on tbo  main  street  of  Istanbul, Turkey, aro rod,   by decree  A government laboratory in Texas j ot   the municipal council.   On  feast  has .succeeded   In   producing hollum  days thoy are draped in tho Turkish  tW.Ott per cent. pure. | colon*, 2114  Madame    Matelot    Won    Overnight  Fame On Belle Isle  Mme. Matelot, heroine of marine  tradition, died recently at Lorlont,  France.  It was In 1910 Mme. Matelot (the  translation of whose name is  "Sailor") leaped In ono agonizing  night to world fame, won the admiration of mariners tho world over, and  subsequently tbe Carnegie Medal for  horolsm and tho Legion of Honor.  Her husband was 6ie lighthouse  keeper at Kerdonls tight on Belle  Islo, As he was about to sot tho light  in motion one twilight* it would not  throw ita warning raya across treacherous shoals.  Tho woman called her children and  made thom turn the heavy light all  night while sho tried to aid her us*-  band start tho machinery.  When tho childron no longer could  contlnuo tho endless grind, the  mother took up tho task and kept tho  light turning until dawn, whon she  collapeod as help arrived.    ,  "WRAP   ME   UP"   HOME   FROCK  OR "COVER ALL" BECOMING  TO SLENDER AND MATURE  , FIGURES  By EUen Worth  Here's a new type of wrap-around  apron home frock, that is quite  smart.  It has a paneled bodice that carries down into the skirt, that would  flatter any figure. The flared sleeves  are pretty.  Calico or percale print Is especially  nice for Its development.  As a "Cover-All" to wear over  one's "best" frock to prepare dinner,  it la nice made of a dimity print.  It's unbelievably simple and Inexpensive to make it.  Stylo No. 310 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 88, 40 and Vt2-  inches bust. Size 30 requires 4%  yards of 35-inch material.  Patterns 16c each. Address mail  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 176 McDor-  mot Avo. E., Winnipeg.  Autumn Fashion Boole contains  many more smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  tho price Is 10 cents.  Bargain Fares Offered By C.P.R. and  . C.N.R. For Early Autumn Trip  Popularity of early autumn bargain  fares to eastern Canada last year has  Induced the Canadian Pacific and  Canadian National railways to offer  similar travel privileges in September  of this year, according to an announcement by Joseph B. Parker,  weHtefii 6cci*6tary, Canadian Passenger Association.  This fall weather rate, attractive  after the heat of summer, begins with  a ticket sale from September 21 to  October 4 and bears a final return  limit of 45 days in addition to the  date of sale. Stop-over privileges go  with the tickets within a limit at the  stations of Port Arthur, Armstrong  and east. ���������  Tickets will be honored in coaches,,  tourist or standard sleepers on payment of fore according to tho accommodation doslred. They will be on  sale from all stations from Port Arthur, Armstrong and west, Including  Pacific Coast points to all stations including Sault Sto. Marie, Sudbury,  Cochrano and oast.  Thoro are "IB por cent, more #earthquakes whon tho moon Is nearest tho  earth than thore are whon It lo  fat'thost away.  Woro Paid Union Ratea  Trade union rates of a penny par  rivet wore paid to Lady Kelly, wife  of Admiral Sir John Kelly, and other  officers' wives whon thoy drove tho  flrst rivets into the platen of the now  crulsor Aurora at Portsmouth. ���������*  ffffll  ,,  .... Ail US  InSCE-*'  THE* FAMOUS  rLbbbbwg  LINIMENT  Rub on ��������� pain eon**  Oct the new large economy ul**e���������Afao avail*  able in smaller, regular  sl_e. ���������  _J  w  ^kXfEmW-' ' '^'^^^^IBmlmmmmmV^^  m  Kxssnsian  iiiiimiiiiiiiiiii  Kama TBtE   BE^lIiiW;~ OEESTON,   B.   O.  /  WHEAT RUST  TAKES HEAVY TOLL  OF WESTERN CROP  High Price For Book  of  Ottawa.���������Farmers of western Canada will lose approximately $100,000,-  000 on account of wheat rust this  year, taking 80 cents a bushel as  the average price for wheat. Dr. "E.  S. Archibald, director of experimental farms, "believes.  Dr. Archibald told a local service  club he had made two trips' to the  west this season and until * about  three weeks ago looked for a 500,-  000,000 bushel crop of wheat, oats  and barley. Now, however, the situation was changed. Western grain  fields had been struck by the worst  epidemic of black stem rust ever experienced ..in Canada. Previous epidemics had come in 1904, 1916, 1920,  1923 and 1927.  Rust caused a loss of 100,000,000  bushels in 1916, said Dr. Archibald.  He said this was "the year of the  great disaster in western Canada  when wheat was so badly needed by  Great Britain and the allies." It had  meant a loss of $150,000,000.  This year the loss in bushels would  be greater, although the financial  loss would be less because of lower  prices. United States farmers had  suffered as well to the tune of many  millions.  "The condition this year," he said,  "is that at the present time according to estimates made about' 10. days  ago, there will be a total reduction in  the west of about 102,000,000 bushels."  Added to the loss in:volume would  be a reduction in thc grades ot  wheat which would almost equal the  monetary loss involved in the decreased yield.  The areas most affected would be  the southern half of Manitoba and  the southeastern part of Saskatchewan. The line of severe infection extended as far -west as Moore Jaw,  but Alberta and northwest Saskatchewan were not affected.  Several varieties of high-yielding  rust-resistant wheat had now been  develbTped. said Drv Archibald, and  there were about SiOOO or 9;000 bushels of this wheat available for  seeding next year.: If ? this quantity  could be increased at a normal rate  in the next coupie of years the most  critical aspects of the rust problem  would be limited.  Half  Million   Asked   For   Copy  -  Lawrence's Last Book  New York.���������The- highest price ever  quoted on a book at publication will  astound those who inquire next winter about "The Mint," by Aircraftsman Ross.  The price is $500,000 the copy.  Aircraftsman Ross is T. E. Shaw  and T. E. Lawrence^ and "Lawrence  of Arabia." He used tbe name Ross  for a time in an effort to avoid ?pufc-  llcity when he was -with the air  forces.  Its criticism of living men, of British institutions and of the profession  of soldier and several other things  are described by one who has seen  the manuscript as so stringent that  publication may not be had in England for many years, if ever, < Law--  rence wished it to be protected, but  kept out 'of ..circulation.  So the book is to be set up and  printed by Doubleday, Doran and Co.  Two copies will he sent to Washington to secure ? copyright; 10 copies  will be kept lor sale. But it is notl  believed tbat there will be any takers  at $500,000.  Death In Hurricane  Paderewski X)a The Air  Will Broadcast Program From Switzerland On October 12  Geneva.���������Paderewski is going on  the air for the first t'me. From the  living room of his villa at Morges,  between Geiievs. and Lausanne, on  the shore of Lake Geneva, he will  play an all-Chopin concert for 90  minutes, Saturday, October 12. The  international radiocast "wras arranged  by the Soclete Roman de Radiodiffu-  sion. American handl'ng.is pver the  WJZ network of the National Broadcasting, Company, from. 10:30 to 12  noon, E.S.T.  No other concerts are planned by  the Polish pianist this year. Fritz  Kreisler now remains the only world-  famed artist to refuse going on the  air. 7? ���������   ���������  W. H. HOWSON  Liberal leader in Alberta,   who succeeded in holding his Edmonton seat  in the provincial elections.  South Polar Expedition  Canadian Aviators Arrive at   Montevideo for Proposed Flight  Sao Paulo, TBmzil.-���������As explorer  Lincoln Ellsworth left here by aeroplane for the?Matto Grosso-jungles  on a jaguar hunt,- the Canadian aviators who will accompany* the Ellsworth-Wilkins , South ��������� Polar expedition this winter arrived at Montevideo. YY-  Pilots Herbert Hollick-Kenyon,  James LyicourneE and Patrick Matthew arrived? aboard the steamship  Eastern Prince and announced they  would test the expedition planes  "there. . ,.7. ,._..-"'..  Mrs. Ellsworth accompanied her  husband on the hunt. On its completion, Ellsworth will go to Montevideo to join Sir "Hubert Wilkins, who  is preparing for?" the new expedition  to the Antarctip. They will sail with  the aviators in "October for'the polar  regions.  Expect   Many Lives _ Lost   In Newfoundland Gale   .  St. John's, Nfld.���������A secret of the  sea, Newfoundland's hurricane dead,  remained uncounted, but reports seeping into St. John's from scattered  villages indicated between 40 and 50  lives had been^taken by the -weekend  gale that strewed wholesale death  about the island's coastal waters.     N  With communication services disrupted by the storm, it appeared  likely the full toll of the dead would  not * be known for ��������� days. Wrecked  ships were scattered all along the  island's eastern side; more were  adrift at sea without crews, and  others, possibly, had been sunk without trace.  US. POLICY IS  TO KEEP NATION  TUF WAR  Can Pay For War  Italy's Financial Condition Can Take  Care For Long Struggle  Rome.���������Italy's financial condition  permits her to contemplate waging  war indefinitely���������whether in Africa  or Europe���������informed sources asserted. ��������� ���������. - .'  ���������i.-'Thtj informed sources explained,  however, that Italy does' not expect  -to have to-support a prolonged campaign in East Africa. They believed  i*t war comes, it will be a question of  one gigantic assault.  -Italy has a gold reserve of approximately 5,000,000,000 lira, which has  fluctuated only slightly, due. to government control. A. little less than  1,000,000,000 lira, have been, spent already for Italy's East African campaign.  Left Children To Starve  Woman   Beheaded   In   Germany   As  Punishment For Crime  Berlin.���������Charlotte Juenemann was  beheaded In punishment for the  crime of allowing her three children  to starve to death. Willy Gehrke, 23,  was put to death by the knife for  robbery and murder.  Frail Juenemann, young, slim,  blond, was convicted last March after  testimony had been given that she  had squandered in cafes and. dance  halls the money she had received for  the relief of her three boys, four, 18  months and four months old.  "I had no time to give the children  food and water," the police quoted  her. She was the fourth woman to  lose her head on the chopping block  this year.  Farm Home Fire  Three Lives Lost "In Blaze In Bdmon-  s^mm. tb^ District    ,   .  Edmonton.^Toll of a farm home  fire 38 miles west of here on July 31  was brought to three with the death  of Mrs. Olga Adams, 22,' in hospital  here.  Her children, George, four, and  Margaret, -three, died in the blaze  The father, Lewis, 52, suffered burns  about the hands when he put out the  flames in Mrs. Adams' clothing and  as he tried tp reach the children.  Exploding gasoline; being poured into  a lamp caused the fire.  To %cal! Legislators  New Plan In Election Laws Promised  for Alberta  Calgary.���������Something new in election laws has been promised the people of Alberta.- by William Aberhart,  leader of the Social Credit party that  swept into power in - the provincial  election. For . the fir-st time in Canada, electors will have the,right to  recall legislators who fail to live up  to their pre-election promises  It is expected the Aberhart'legislation will be   patterned   after  Major Douglas To Come  Social Credit Founder Ready* To Visit  Alberta  Calgary.���������Major C. H. Douglas,  founder of Social Credit, may come  tp Alberta early in September to advise the new Aberhart government  on establishing its Social Credit system. He cabled WEUiam. Aberhart he  could leave England in 10 days or  two weeks.,  Douglas . was appointed financial  adviser -to the Reid government, having a two-year .contr.act.He, will,.continue under the Aberhart administration.  Washington. ��������� A mandatory law  embodying a policy intended to safeguard the United States against war  received the approval of President  Roosevelt.  A ceremony at which he had in->  tended to sign the resolution, however, was postponed to suit the convenience of members of congress invited to attend. Those receiving the  invitations had participated in framing the legislation, which marks a  reversal of the Wilson neutrality  program.  The Fittman-MCReynolds proposal  directs the president to. proclaim a  mandatory embargo on arms to all  belligerents in event of a declaration  of war between two foreign powers.  a Under a last minute compromise,  the-arms ban and a provision making  it unlawful" for United States ships  to carry arms or implements of war  to any port of belligerent countries  or to a neutral port for trans-shipment to a belligerent would expire  Feb. 29, 1936. But after that date,  these provisions "would remain in  force:  A licensing system for the manufacture and export of arms and  munitions under the supervision of a  board of cabinet officers.  Discretionary authority for the  president to restrict or close the  territorial waters or ports of the.  United States to belligerent submarines, to prohibit American citizens from traveilbig on ships of warring nations except at their own  risk, unless in flight from a country  'at war,, and to require bond of any  vessel suspected to be about to carry  wian    #i������.   crawtvtliAc,   ****".    O     V.AlHor/M.ATlfc   wHlTE  M*vu    ^.A ��������� .m%m.^m^mmm^mm     m.mm    m.     .._*...q^~ _������������������*    ������������������'    ���������^-  at sea.  Ontario Relief Payments  Toronto.-���������Relief sum payments   to  Ontario municipalities after Septem-  the' ber 1 when they will have   to   look  Re-Opening As Scheduled  University   of   Alberta   Starts   New  Term September 23  Edmonton.^���������University of Alberta  will re-open September 23 as scheduled, It has been announced by Geoffrey Taylor, assistant registrar and  spokesman ln the absenco of Registrar A. E. Ottowoll. Putting an end  to rumors that have boon current  since the provincial election, unlver-  Bity officials state, tliat tbey .have received no notification that tlio college would not re-open on schedule.  Giant Candle  New York.���������A white-haired, 75-  year-old artist, who has manufactured some of the finest scented candles  in the-jyorld, disclosed that he has  received an order for a giant candle,  to burn 500 years, as a symbol of  gratitude to the saints for bringing  Mme. Amellta Gallt-Curci, operatic  soprano, safely through a recent  throat operation.  American recall laws although its  details have not been decided. It is  probable the act will provide that a  recalli plebisciteVmay be held if a  certain percentJage of th-3 voters in  a constituency favor *t through a  petition. If the plebiscite sho wed the  majority of voters desired a new  election, it would be held.  Highway Contract     *  Winnipeg.���������-Contract for applying  an asphalt surfacing to the trans-  Canada highway, a distance of 24  rnllcs, between Carberry and Brandon, was awarded by the good roads  board to Carter, Halls, Aldtnger,  Limited, for $99,827. This company  submitted the lowest of three tenders. .......    *���������������������������,:,        ������������������  Man^HFarm Jobs  Toronto.���������Late returns to the Ontario department of labor showed  that more than .2,400 unemployed  single men have been placed on  farms through the work campaign  opened after Premier, Hepburn ordered closure of the hostels.  after their own relief administration  will be lump sum payments scaled  according to the ability of the municipality to pay its own way and  based on the number of persons on  relief, Ho������. David A. Croll, Ontario  minister of welfare, said.  War Risk Insurance  London.���������War risk insurance was  quoted by Lloyds at a 400 per cent,  increase. When rates were sought by  Scandinavian shippers they were  quoted five shillings 100 pounds for a  semester against war damage compared with the recent rate of two  shillings and sixpence for a year,  1 twice the time.  Plan Brought Results  New "S^ork Relier Takers Prefer Work  To Jail  New York.���������New York's "work or  go to "tail1" policy for relief recipients  produced what an official called  "amazing** results in its first test.  Applicants -were reported by observers to be taking works progress  administration jobs at the rate of  one a minute in some offices.  It appeared about ; 5,000 laborers  had been removed from the relief  rolls to jobs in one day.  When relief offices opened a line of  men and women awaited to take the  $55-a-month relief jobs. Over the  weekend they had read an edict that  those who refused work would first  be cut off from relief and then, if  they proved stubborn, be prosecuted  for failure to support their families.  PRINCESS WEDS DANCE BAND LEADER  Seeking Migration Rights  London.���������Tho Daily Herald declared tlie Japanese government is preparing to open diplomatic "negotiations with Great Britain, Holland and  other powers "with the Idea of securing emigration rights ln the Far East  for several millions of her surplus  population,"  Preserve Body ot Lenin  Moscow,���������-Prof. Boris Zbarsky said  tho body of Nikolai Lenin, father of  'Communism, may bo preflorvod for  tho no:ct 100 yoars. He lo one of the  Inventors of the secret process of  embalming by which Lenin's remains  wore treated 11 yoars ago. The professor said ho and his colleague, Prof.  Vladimir Potrovlob, wore satisfied  .beyond all expectations.  War For Peace  Ottawa.���������The Canadian delegation  to the League of Nations assembly  was instructed to support peace,  Prime Minister Bennett said. ���������'Members* of the delegation were told that  tho only war wo are mteerstcd in  Is "the war for peace," ho added.  Swedish engineers have dovolopod  a concrete building material containing a, gas tliat causea It to rlrio like  bread. Xt is very light, 2114  Britain Protests  Objects   To   Reported   Remarks   At  Soviet Gathering  London.���������It was learned from an  informed source here that Great  Britain protested at Moscow through  Viscount Chilston, British ambassador, Aug. 19, against remarks expressed at the recent congress pf tho  third Internationale.  Georgl Dimltrov, who was elected  to the permanent executive committee at tho closing session of tho congress, was reported to have said in  a speech the National government In  Britain was clearing the way for  Fascism, and Communists in England wore working for a return of a  Labor government with a view to  establishing a Soviet regime.  Freak Zinnia Bloom  Mldale, Sask.-���������-Three small flowers  ln tho centre of a large zinnia bloom  Is the latest freak flower to be picked  from thc garden of Mrs. W. Shoppam  ln Mldale. Tho tliree small blooms  are about half an Inch In diameter  and the largo bloom two inches. All  are on the one stem, and form ono  flower.  Tho bride- and bridegroom cut the cake at tlio "wedding at the Mayfair  Hotel, London, of Prlncoos Pearl, daughter of tho white Rajah and Raneo  of Sarawak to Mr, Harry Roy, a famous danco band leader of London.  Danger Of Default  Calgary.���������Unless tho Alberta or  federal governments como to tbo  assistance of tho city of Calgary it  will bo forced to default, Mayor  Andrew Davison advised William  Aberhart, Social Credit leader,   * CRESTON REVIEW  ������t  I'm ready  for emergencies  ===1 have  a telephone"  ������������������*I<m not a fellow who is always looking for trouble, but I  believe in being prepared for  emergencies,'' Tom Treddler  was telling a friend. v  "That's one of tbereasons why  I have a telephone in my home,  I know that in ca-*e of burglary,  fire, accident or sudden illness,  a ieieponecau will-bring help in  a hurry."  Kootenay Telephone  Co.. Ltd  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every Friday 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, SEPT.   6  APPLE HARVESTING  By It. C. PALMER  Supt.   Summerland Experimental Farm  McINTOSH. The most important facts to take into account  in harvesting the Mcintosh are  are the tendancy of this variety  to drop freely from the tree and  the fact that premature picking  results in fruit of inferior quality  which is susceptible to shrivelling.  These considerations limit the satisfactory harvesting season for  Mcintosh in any one district to  a period of about ten days. In  orchards heavily planted to this  variety the brevity of this harvest  period creates quite an acute economic problem which is rendered still more difficult of solution  if Jonathan and Grimes Golden  are included in the plantings.  Under such conditions a large  crew of pickers is essential if the  crop is to be harvested to best advantage.  Of the various maturity tests,  color of seed** and amount of red  color have been found especially  useful in determining the date  when harvesting of Mcintosh  may safely be begun. Shrivelling  and poor quality are likely to result if the fruit is picked hefore  the seeds are completely brown  and the skin carries a fair devel-  opement of red color. About 130  days from date of full bloom is  usually sufficient to bring the  Mo In tosh to satisfactory picking  maturity. Th������e calender date  varies according to seasonal  ��������� weather conditions and  locality.  JONATHAN. Breakdown of  the Jonathan can be very largely  prevented by proper harvesting  proceedure Direct losses from  breakdown in this variety have  amounted to many thousands of  dollars annually. The indirect  losses, resulting from injury to the  reputation of western-grown fruit  in general and the Jonathan in  particular, have unquestionably  been far greater.  In the light' of our present  knowledge the most practical  mean������ of preventing breakdown  appears to be the harvesting of  tho fruit before it becomei" susceptible to the disease. Whije  thin might, at liret thought, appear to be a simple -solution to  the breakdown problem numer-  ouh complication.*- arc encountered  in applying it under commercial  conditions. Of f-pecia) eignific-  . sinew*} ia the fact that brenlcdown  .-Bvlflom make:-; it:* appearance  un  til a month or so after the fruit  leaves the orchardr 'This characteristic of the disease'makes it  very   difficult  to   convince    the  grower that he is responsible for  the injury.    Furthermore, this de-  lay in the developement of breakdown makes it almost impossible,  under commercial   conditions to  trace the disease back to the individual orchard.   After the fruit  has been assembled at a central  packing house it loses its identity  to a large extent with a result  that the industry as a whole rather than the offending grower is  usually called upon to bear the  loss resulting   from   any breakdown which may occur.   Thus,  the grower seldom appreciates to  the full the seriousness of the disease.    On the other hand the substantial premium cpipmonly paid  for highly colored Jopathaus constitutes a powerful inducement to  leave the fruit on the trees as long  as possible.    This tenitation is all  the greater owing to the tendancy  of the Jonathan  to  hang well to  the tree.  In fairness it should be stated  that during the past few years  the majority of growers have  made an honest endeavor to arrange their picking programme to  minimize the danger of loss from  breakdown, That their efforts  have not been entirely successful  seems to be due mainly to two  factors. One of these is the fact  that many orchards contain  heavy plantings of such varieties  as Mcintosh, Grimes Golden and  Delicious, which tend to overlap  the picking season of the Jonathan  and so increase the difficulty Ybf  harvesting this variety during the  comparatively short season that  it remains in satisfactory picking  condition. The second" factor  which has militated against the  successful? prevention of break-.  down has been the lack of an effective maturity testsimple enough  for the grower to use in the orchard. While the results pf this  investigation do not .indicate that  there is any infallible maturity  test of this nature they do suggest  that losses, from breakdown can  be very materially reduced by an  intelligent use of the, color chart.  In using the color chart, growers should bear in mind that it  usually takes the Jonathans about two weeks to pass from one  color stage to the next, and that  Jonathans harvestejd in stage one  are likely to be inferior in quality.  This means there is a period of  about two weeks within which the  fruit from any individual Jonathan tree should be picked. With  heavily loaded trees, satisfactory  results may be expected when the  apples are picked during the two  weeks that their ground color is  changing from stage two to stage  three. Harvesting of light crop  trees may. well be begun a few  days earlier.  store arid postoffice facilitiies are combined, in charge of A.* Cv Millar: *���������* The first  store and postoffice in the district was  opened by Jack Houghton. ,-���������    .  Commenced Farming, 2 90O  Crawford Bay was originally started  by trappers And prospectors, but no real  estate *was taken up until about 1900  when A.-R., McGregor bought a quarter  section and   commenced farming.   This  ranch is on the northwest side of the valley,  under McGregor   mountain.   Mr.  McGregor owned the first Hotel.   Arthur  and Jack Houghton were also among the  early settlers, coming in shortly after the  McGregors.*  From 1900 on the influx  was steady, as about this time mining  was playing a big part in tb������ district's  development.: The Silver HHlYittinewas  the principal reason  for   he start of the  community... Prospectors   first   located  this property ih 1893, spine ofithem coming <> over the mountains, through   the  'Roses* pass, from Kimberley. ? Ore was  taken by pack horse down tne valley to  the smelter at Pilot Bay for quite a number of .years, until a -suitable arrangement waa made with the boats, ahd from  that time on it was transported by steamer.   The present road   from   Crawford  to Kootenay"Bay was built over the original pack trail to the smelter.   Humors persist that the Silver Hill mine will  again be opened due the higher  price on  silver.  Besides postoffice and store accomodation Crawford Bay boasts a hotel of  whicb any community of the size might  well be proud. It has plenty of rooms,  with lounge and dinning room. The latter is a boon to the community as there  are many campers and visitors in the  district throughout the summer who  find the dining room a great convenience.  The establishment is owned by O. Burden with,whom is associated Mrs. A.  Fourner both of whom are oldtimers  at the bay. A central school in charge  ot Miss I Jacques is situated in a central  location for all the, school children and  has a superior appearance when contrasted with most country schools. About  30 pupils are enrolled.  10th.   There are 46 of bis birds over the  -200-egg   mark.   160  of ^ ther Dgvefsom  flock are competing in the R.O.P.  Outstanding Jers&y Hard  Another outstanding and * successful  farmer is J. Hey wood, owner of a notable Jersey herd cf nine milking cows.  He can well be proud of his herd as he  has captured prizes on one of his cows  three years, in succession.' The contest  is sponsored by the B.C. -Dairymen's Association as a Canadian Recoi d of Performance. His Lowfield's La van a Model Lass has,, three years captured diplomas and medals for milk and butterfat;  In 1934, at five years, Lass produced  14,230 pounds of milk, and 820 pounds  of butter fat.. This 420 pounds over the  butterfat t-equirments. The Gold Medal  Jersey Club navels ued three gold medals to Lass. Mr.. Heywodd hm government inspection every six weeks and .has  no difficulty passing it with high honors.  Cecil Moore, formerly- of Creston, operates a sawmill at Pprt Crawford-He  is employing half a dozen men in the  mill with a dally'cut-of 12,000 feet of  rough and dressed lumber.*: Six men are  at work m the woods. Since Mr.-Mobre  took oyer the buj3in*?Ws ah edger has been  installed.'"'       ���������'���������..'>������������������*���������?���������.. *"���������'"-'���������-*-*-���������        ���������-���������Y-  Crawf ord Bay boasts' a small community hall built by volun tary; labor in 19l 1,  Tom Rogers, who has been on a visit  *fe-the '-coast and ~porots4n~iWash'ngton.  returned home mid week, and reports a  nice trip.' '  *  **  The water   as, indicated, by  guage at  Slough bridge reads 4.20, a fall of 0.80  for the week.   Despite very hot weather  during the days the drop in level is per  sistent.  ** " ���������  Clarence Holden of Boswell brought in  his hay- cutting, outfit on Thursday to  start haying on the flats, The hay will  be baled and taken by truck to the ranch  at TBqsweil.   :. ���������, .-j-J-ffr ;. ?<.'*.  Ah a-iling firm from;-Nelson hassecured the .hauling of ties from the Cecil  Moore sawmill at .G*������at.Creek to Atbara  arid * will have trucks operating at the  first of the weak The Moore trucks  will be switched to his mil! at Crawford  Bay. : ������������������ Y;V-7������������������?:....V. ���������.,- ;.::������������������-. ���������-."���������������������������..   '  George Sukaroff was over from Nelson  on Friday looking oyer his lumber interests in this district and .proceeded to  Crestoh. He has not decided as to where  his sawmill will be sat up so far, 'but ex ���������  pects to resume cutting: "nthe-'immediate future. .     ' ������������������ .��������� j .:vJi\rJ j���������:*/*'���������  .... *..*......*. k. a  gxeiigUGUS and CuwiTici  although mbJ-tt of the dances have to ;he  held in the hotel'diriiiig ' room. At present plans are under way for the erection  of a larger hall. The com ittee in  charge is Mr- Whtoff, Mr. Raymond, A.  McGregor and Miss Lorna Lytle.  Siraar  Bob Stewart left Monday for  Drury  where he is employed.  Daisy and Pat Rogers were visitors-at  Creston on Saturday^. _,��������� :--vo-  Miss Margaret Wnibardo has left for  her home in Revelstoke.-.^  ^^    -.' -.:       .     m   m .jm :  OiSniicrCimMM Mmi. S  The "religious side of the cbmmnnitv  life is looked after by a mission- church  and. an Anglican edifice. The latter is  quite commodious with an interior finish  which indicates a much larger .expenditure thanis usually iti evidence in rural'  houses of worship. - -It was built in mem-  ,ory of the^ Harrison .brothers who were  killed in the great war, and of Mrs. Harrison? ��������� The beams are of solid oak, imported from--Britain, and the whole interior reminds, of ..similar edifices in the  old land. It is lighted...by its own electric light plant and is furnace heated.  services at the church are taken by the  Anglican vicar. Rev.- Clyde Harvey of  Procter, as well; as Rev. A. C Pound,  United Church pastor at the same point.  A Ladies' Church Helpers' Guild forms  part of the church effort. Besides assisting with financing church effort, they  also aid with community work.  The Women's Institute has exceptionally fine membership; totalling 52, and  takes an active part in community endeavor.. Mrs.' -WV Watson is president,  with Mrs. L. Lytle. secretary-treasurer.  The" institute is specifically a community  welfare society- with, as its special  feature, an emergency fund. The institute's clothing exchange provides help  to those who really need it.  is hauling ties  Cattle, Poultry to  Fore Down Lake  Deversbn Poultry Farm Excels  in R.O.P.���������Heywoqd Jerseys  Win Medals for Butterfat and  Milk ���������Purebred Ayrshires.  Crawford Bay, situated on Kootenay  Lake, about five miles north of Gray  Creek ferry, is a place that will long be  remembered by any visitor. Nestling  between towering mountains it occupies  a secluded spot with little interruption,  from outside communities, partly on  account of the pbor highway connection.'  In the early days fruii growing and  ranching supported a thriving district,  but fruit has hot been Remunerative  lately on account of the heavy overhead  with /hich the farmer has to contend in  order to get his produce, to Creaton or;  Nelson for shipping. The boat .service  was discontinurd when the highway  along the lako was built. In order to  market fruit the rancher Is forced to  haul it over five miles of rough road to  thc ferry, from which it* io trucked to  either of tho afdromontionod shipping  pointB. ���������  ��������� Quito a nnmbor of retired farmers ro������  aide at tho bay on account of the scenic  beauty and ideal climatic conditions.  Snowfall is particularly heavy, with the  moderating effect of the lake felt at all  times. The temperature very seldom  goef* lower than five degrees below zero.  The   population   in   about   000,   nri,d  Ranches are Creditable  The "Ledlamet" ranch, owned by  Fraser &.Watson, is the largest in the  district. It 7 is en the Kootenay Bay  road and the* property extends from, the  awmill to Kootenay Bay. The farm is  noted for its purjebred registered Ayrshire cattle, its flbpk of Shropshire sheep  and White Leghorn poultry. Ten acres  are in apple orchard mostly Northern  Spy and Wagener;: A lake covering 24  acres is situated close to the houses and  provides excellent fishing, boating and  swimming. The Prater? and Watson  homes are modern- throughout and include electric light.and telephone.  Another of the larger!ranches is owned  by A. R. McGregor who is living on the  place owned by his father���������-the first  ranch in the valley, .TJwo brothers, G. T;  and J. E. McGregor, are also living on  part of the original- 160-acre hbmesite.  A. R, McGregor has 16 acres of orchard,  mainly apples, specializing in Spies and  Ontarios. Cherries and Dears are also in  evidence, along with potatoes and  onions and a considerable acreage of  hay.  Many beautiful homes dot the district  and compare favorably with any in the  Kootenay. Mrs , Gooch, widow of the  late Major Gob_ch;;ha-" a fine home on  thc northeast side of the Valley features  of which are the lawh and flower garden,  ond the collection of big game trophies���������  the result of the unerring markmanBhip  of the owner. :.  Capt. Hincks has a striking residential property and makes hia headquarters here with Mrs. Hincks and the  family. Capt. and Mrs. Home also have  n.charming residence with, grounds that  arc in" keeping, and a cherry orchard that  is just coming into bearing. Tho home  of.Arthur Houghton is another, of the  outstanding residences of the district.  Jack Crane of wynnqei  to the siding at Atbara.     .-..: '*-- 77? ,  Charles Wilsori Was a business visitor,  to Crestoh on Saturday J "V   V  J. Kennedy of Lumberton? was_a business visitorto Atbara^"h Saturday.  Mr. Waltqn, boatbuilder, of Nelson  was a visitor to Atbara at the first, of the  Week. - '?-:' ������������������" '*"  Frank Parento, who spent the weak-  end at; his home here, returned to work  at Drury:      '     ' >.:.���������������������������������������������.-*.���������  A. Rut ledge the hew school principal  arrived from Fernie at the weskend to  take up his duties.  A. Tomlins ot Wynndel has arrived to  join a hay making outfit and will be employed to the end of the season.  Mrs. Caruso and danghter, Tresa, of  Michel, are here on a visit with the former's son-in-law, Sam Lombardo.  J. Coutt's of Cran orook?"'was a business  visitor to Kuskanook this,*week and  made a trip across the lake by boat.  Vincent Cherbo, who is employed with  his truck on the gravel haul at Creston.  spent the weekend at his home "here.  Road making at Sirdar is somewhat  hampered by the lack of men; The crew  engaged consisting of only a few men.  Arthur Lombardo, .accompanied by  Alex" Bain:of Trail, have arrived to spend  a few daysat the home of the former.  Pete Ostorfichuk went out by Saturday's stage to Fernie.where he will spend  the weekend  with friends and relatives.  Victoria Passeuzzo, who has been on  an extended visit here with Mr. and. Mrs.  Mannarino, left for her home in Wycliffe,  Monday.  1 A "settler from Saskatchewan "with two  loads of-effects and many <cattle and horses made a stay over hereto rest .the an-  imals?after a three months trek.' The  outfit is proceeding *'to the interior of  BJC. and expect to be on theroad another three months.       '. 7  Friday night saw an Unprecedented  fall of rain. The downpour lasted for  i-over. two?hoursV Considerable hay is  lying cut on the fiats and the rain would  do this no good,, besides rendering the  ground very soft making it difficult for  mowing and hauling. V  A heavy car load of steel girders, forty  five feet long, has been unloaded at Atbara. These-girders are to be used in  the spanning of Goat Creek and the  Boulder Creek bridges, The 'foudat-  ioris are ready for the concrete on the  former creek; and the use of steel in the  bridges will also allow the road to be  straightened out.considerably, 7   '  ms  #������  September 21  to  Choice of travel in COACHES  TOURIST or  STANDARD  SLEEPERS.     Fare   slightly  higher for Tourist or Standard  -   Sleepers in addition to usual  berth charges.  Return Limit <&S Hays  in addition to date of sale.  STOPOVE^S^LIi^WED at  Stations Port Arthur and East  Foi*  Fares,   Train   Service,  apply Ticket Agent  etc.  -<H_8_A^._fc'*Aa8 I8_l_������.������________,--b  ������a__w___,Bl Aw  -_B-_I   Anlt-h,! A^Ad__a_m4aV_H__Mk4B%.^B--a-Ab_8_laVa______8-^  MOwS  will  soon  bo  ready,  8/  Ordfi'  vmir  j ���������-  Apples  boxes   now   before the rush. * We  are   in a  position to.fill orders promptly.  CHAS. O, RODGERS  CRESTON  MMU%W������lfiiM������^MW������y^  W!W*fPi&m*iF**Hqmm*fwui*nii0<Uf*rmMit^^  sproads out ovor nnito alai*go, t������ro������. and  includea Crawford Bay, Port ���������priiwl'ord,  rind   ICootnnnv    Unv.   '*Rrtlt������Vi'!H ofY '1-.liift������a*i  rind Kootenay Bay. ,'*l3ncli7' of  places are served by o' po*d;oflVci|' iind  store. Crawford Bay poatp'fll'Co;^i^.-x'-ji*].'.'-  charge of F. Poterson, and ia Htrttb And  i/iii- iitatlon it, handled by a Manwill.  Throe milen from Crawford Buy one  (Mitorn the Port Crawford tlintrlct whoro  Mrfi. L. Johnfion mart nnintoOflco, Htoifb  and   tfi>H  ���������'t.-tlon,   At   Kootenay   \ii.y.  Succeaaful Pkrtsitryma..  A. S. H. DeverBon Is operating succeHE-  fully a White Leghorn poultry farm. He  owns ono of thi*)' Inr-jost H.OP. poidtry  farms in tho province and is tho only  broader in the interior that require*** two  days to complete the official inspection  by tho R.O P. official. At present ho  haa a flock of 1000 birds. His sales for  198G accounted 7000 chicks and 600  pullets. Mr. Doveraon has been most  tfuecossful* and has had prlsso winning  birds since 10311. In tho Record of Production con to tit handled by thn dominion  department of agriculture tb*? Devorson  -White Leghorns In 1901 worelplaced,i*ec-  ���������'the^ipiicl nnd fifth for ogg production ovor   " the 12 mon tha' period.  \n 1032 ho scar  .d firBt and third. In 1083 it wnn hoc-  bnd and third, und in 10214 bin birds run*  ked aeeotid lr������ Dm ontrlou. and ."31,280  birdu takin������ part in tho content last year  For lOilG Mr, Devorson hm to data two  birds w<1l ovor the aOO-egg nirtrlc, rind  tho contrnt duo to run until St-ptombor  Mortgage Interest  BE ready to meet the pay*  ment when it falls  duL  Begin*- anow fey 'depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  TN addition, to the interest thus  *��������� provided for, you will probably have something as - yell  to apply on the principal*   . a3  THE GANABIAN. BANK..  . ��������� 7,. ,OF<:G0W������*1ER^ ������������������!��������������������������� ���������-���������������������������-  ��������� if,i:  "'a  CreAton Hrhn'clt'  '������������������h{  1 -nnge***';  tmum  mmmm  ���������bMH  -c!  'UI WMM^W������.  8*W88*������8**ajip>M  vp^.?^??Vw^^^^^  ���������YY? ''���������/;��������� 'JJaJ^j* j^'Jj^B  Grand Theatre  - i ' ' '  Friday - Saturday  SEPT. 6th~7tfa  WHO WAS HE?  What was his strange power?  Only one woman knew!     ,  Leslie HOWARD  Merle OBERON  in  Scarlet Pimpernel  Local and Personal  Mr.   ana   airs.   u.  uooaernam  family of Gleichen, Alberta,  were week  end visitors at Creston guests of Mr. and  Mrs. R. J. Forbes.   They   were travelling   by   auto   and   left   for   home   on  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dawson of- Kimberley  were here at the weekend on a visit with  their daughter Mrs. G. R. John. They  returned on Tuesday and were accompanied by their grandaughter, little  Miss Carol John.  G. G.Young of Calgary has arrived to  assume the management of the Midland  & Pacific Grain Corporation, Limited  elevator, which "is now ready to receive  wheat. A; S. Sherwood of the same city  will be his assistant.  Creston baseball team took a band in  the Labor Day tournament at Fernie at  the weekend. , They, got as far as the  semi-finals, trim-tiling Fernie on Sunday  afternoon, but losing to Kimberley 4-1 in  the game on: Monday morning.  *��������� The funeral of ft he late Arthur Speers  took place on Thursday evening last  from .the.Presbyterian -Church, with  student pastor H. Bsler in charge, and  the very high esteem in' which deceased  and the family are held was evidenced in  the very large number that were out to  pay their last respects and the many  floral tributes, Mr* Esler spoke briefly,  saying tribute to the sterling qualities of  the deceased impressing on all the uncertainty of life. Two favorite hymns  were sung, and Mrs. T. Lacey very feel  ingly contributed "O Come Ye Disconsolate7' as a solo number. Interment was  in Creston cemetery, with six boy friends  of deceased as pallbearers, Lloyd Couling Percy Robinson, Jack1 Payne, Sandy  Telford, Herb Couling and Raymond  Bevan.  The official weather report for August  shows the 12th the warmest day of the  month when 92 in the shade was recorded. The coolest was the 14th and loth,  when the mercury got down to 35. The  rainfall for the month was .70.  Hon. F. M. MacPherson, minister of  public works, was a visitor m the Cres  ton Valley on Thursday last, looking  over "black top" road work in the  Erickson section. He was accompanied  by the deputy minister. Arthur Dixon.  Mrs. M. R. Joyce, and Kathleen and  Murry. who spent July and August on a  holiday visit with friends at Toronto,  Owen Sound and other; Ontario pointy,  I arrived home on Monday. They travel-  7 led Great Northern, Mr. Joyc������ going to  Spokane to meet, them.  .-, Advice-has just been received that the  Creston-Boswell district is now under  control of the B.C. Vegetable Marketing  Board. "Up till last week there was no  control, on vegetables- but from now on  growers will be under.the control of the  ai?? j vegetable board, and Mr. Coe has been  1 instructed to see tbat the regulations are  observed.  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  CANADIAN  FERRY  SUN.,MON.,TUES.  SEPT. 8, 9, 10  Matinee Snnday, 2.15  J. W. Carruthers, provincial supervisor of bridges, was here from Victoria at  the end of the week, making an inspection of the new,bridge across Goat River.  It has been found that to; safeguard the  bridge it will be necessary to do considerably more work in th e way of dredging  to assure control of the stream during  high water.  Mr. ' and Mrs. ^ Andrew Johnson re  turned on Saturday* from a month's  motor7 holiday Which took7 them , into  northern Alberta as far as Barrhead; where  they w re visiting with1 their-sdn. He  states the grain.crop in the Edmonton  section were ��������� .badly frozen but in the  south parte* Alberta the .crop: looks to  be.an average?one:     l ^^-;,;    ?     v.;  J.W7 Smith, an ihspecftSr bf'the B'C.  lands department", was. here On ?bfficial  business a'couple? bf days* at" the end of  the week, and as a resdlt'of his visit it is  likely "a" "reserve will be "placed-von; all  crown lands-tin this district. 'Mr. Smith  is well "kn own- here. ���������; He?- was -responsible  for the organization of Ihe Stockbreeders'  Association in 1919.  Ted Gardiner' ojf the firm of M York  .& Co, blacksmith shop, ..was a -business  ���������_;^j8.'-_������������������'_:������. :"T������iV__   i *���������-.ii.-i._ii ���������'j^:^_ ^.__is���������  ytaiZxji ap. ivyau   josi    ������cc������i   uumg jeuan-  work and shoeing horses at the C." O."���������  Kodgers lumber" ng operations. Returning at a late hour he had the bad luck to  lose the front gear of his car and had to  be towed to town behind the wrecker of  Al's service station, wbere the car is  being repaired.  There was a good attendance at the  September meeting of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion at the Legion hall;  Tuesday, witb President John Bird 'n  the chair. '*D. Clark .of Arrow Creek was  installed.'" It was announced that the  Imperial orchestra of Cranbrook would  provide music for the dances on October  9th, and on Remembrance Day, November 11th. H. A. Powell reported on proceedings at the provincial convention at  Kamloops where he represented Creston  Valley Post.  Tpitei Tissue,  oiieHMae  RhfiSf Panpr  WHITE  3-Roll Carton  Transcanada  i-VOuiice  25-foot Roll,  Exveiient for iiie panUj  llSliy Sf till  B  B  few days here during the past week with  her mother, Mrs. R. Dodds.  Lloyd Cartwright is at present a hospital patient at Creston. He was taken  in-^or treatment on Monday.     ?'   . ���������  Mrs.rRobinson and young son of Trail  were visiting^here?for-a few d**ys8 guests  of Miss Margaret Murphy. ..V,.-;  Miss"' M^arcella Sanford returned on  Saturday from Champion; A where  she has spent-the summe Holidays. '  Martha Newmann is at present a patient at Creston hosoital.-: She was rather  badly gored-by: a cow on Saturday night.  Mr- and^*MTrsYH.YArmstrohg of Cranbrook spent1 ^ibe weekend TatErickison,  guests of beriioother, Mrs: Fred Speaker.  ".:.'.-;:   '���������!.���������������������������.'.     r. ���������-���������';���������������������������.' ���������',:���������'������������������.. ���������      ���������������������������-.'���������     \r--~r~  D. Collier, -mho has spent some month*������  with Mr. ^nd Mrs. K. Ktiott at Bide-ar  Wee  : camp/^returned; to   Calgary last  Miss RuthTCart /right and TLloyd were  Kimberley visitors on" Sunday. Roy returned with them after spending a couple  of weeks with friends in that town.  City for the vacation, while Miss Webster took summer school at Vancouver  with two' weeks holiday with friends at  Nanaimo. ,  School re-opened on Tuesday morning  with an attendance of 61, of which ten  were new beginners. There are 24 in  Division.1 and 37,in. Division 2 This  year Grade 9 work will be taken by Miss  Curtis, who has four pupils taking first  year high.  Henry Bollinger, who has been at Nelson for sorn time, arrived home at the  end of the week with bis truck, and is  expecting to go to go to work on the  wheat haul at Creston this freek. He  was accompanied by his sister, Mrs.  Eiehl and her daughter of Nelson, who  have since returned home.���������'  ��������� /k.A.4.A.������.  .m. m.m.m.m.A.m.*.Ak.m.m.A,.m~*..m.m.*k..  James Chagney  Erickson  in  See the Government's  war on crime!  Miss Marion Heric spent the weekend  with Fernie: friends. -  Dan, and Tom Alton were Labor Day  Visitors at their home in Fernie.1    ,  Miss Maisie Stewart returned to Cranbrook after a visit with her father, Wm.  StewaTt.  ��������� ':.���������������������������������������������  \Valter Dodds and Con. Nygaard, who  have been employed qt Tye, have returned "home, ..     ..(7;'.: ,.-,.���������,,,.. ._,?,..  T. Cobus arrived-from Ferhie on Tuesday morning, and school has re-opened  with a full attendance. '  Mrs. W. Percival  of Nelson spent a  *������i^jtkjr\^m\mjfapmtl.^.m%,inmm)imiim% ��������� attl iiiiJkaii >*i j.^aaw-fcnn > i A la.a-anai mt. ib. An ���������|a*i.w.i'>liJi������Ma*%������8ia_8*at<  The Kitchen is the Most  Used Room in the House  WHY NOT HAVE INSTALLED A  8  ���������  ���������  with  an  enclosed   White   Bowl with   Prismatic   Glass  bottom.    This diffuses tho light, and also  distributes it evenly over the room.  BETTER LIGHT MEANS BETTFR SB6HT  One of the above Units can be installed in  ���������ygmf jkiitclktin for w$<4.50 ������������������  '���������,,���������.���������' ���������������������������,��������� ,������������������:���������' . ��������� ��������� '��������� '....; !.:>���������'���������������������������'������������������',.������������������'.��������� '  Kindly make application at our showroom  m^m^f-mm^mtmmi  :.<*'.* .������>.' 7'  iii,:,  ���������A,'"-'  [WWKotttiilopr fcyghllii,  * CAHYON STREET     GR ESTON, . B."C,  PII0NE38  Canyon  Chas. Hoglund of Kimberley was her������  for a weekend visit with bis mother.  Birth���������Ai'"Creston hospital, August  31st, to Mr. and Mrs. J. Gartland, a son.  Jock McRobb, jr., was a Labor Day  weekend visitor at his home  in Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. A- Bond, with Grace and  Wilfrid, were Friday visitors at Kimberley.  Mr. and Mrs: J. G. Wearmouth were  renewing acquaintances in Fernie over  the weekend..  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jackson and family  of Calgary, Alberta, are here on a visit  ���������"���������yith their .uncle; George Hewitt..  Mr. arid Mrs. Dannell of Kimberley  were Labor *Day weekend visitors with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs L. Olson. : ������������������:������������������'   . 7  Mrs. W. Ridd with Will and Miss Figg  of Edmonton, ��������� who ara visiting at the  Ridd home, were Thursday arid Friday  visitors at Spokane.  Mrs. W. Cook, who has been a patient  in a Calfenry hospital for the past three  or four months, has arrived borne and is  making i slow but sure recovery.  Mrs. E. Langston and; three children,  who have spent August with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead, left at the  end of the week for their home at Coal-  hurst, Alberta.' Ti;?7.':-?7?;??'Y7;;7?7';..''  Canyon Bchoola resumed operations on  Tuesday with a-record attendance in  both the high and public ������chaols; Inthe  former there is ah enrolment of 2J, w.th  five new pupils-' In Grade '������.".. Principal  Hunden has 46 pupils, and there urt) 41  in charge of Miss F, Knott,  - It is most important to have good meats for  healthy; active bodiss. And it is' most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the familv budget.     We are always on the iob to make  .   ������������������   mf \~mt m> mm ,,���������-*'-'-���������  your shopping satisfactory. -  PHONE 2  <r *<������*^**������,i**y������^i| '��������������������� m' .>��������� v  f'f'ff'yy y.^.^.gaaKny.y -^- vy������ 'f'r't'f'n1 m 'yyai ��������� m  **��������� w  ���������������-���������*    m..^...m..mm    ^.^.^    ^,.A||A    0    p r m..  [^.���������IBj.rift.jfiii-*--^   fiA Yi Iii   ^���������A.i1fli(^.rf\.A.Ai^'iifti#'aatiii>v  **-  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy  Summer Fuel  Hauling  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SER VICE  TRANS  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  m \0'���������rWJ^wr^mm4^FmW4fprmf4ff4fmW^^y^\l jytyi'M I  ������aMpr*mHpaamp>*BBqgp������B���������jpHM^MBB^na^MFv^ip*  iyiy.y lyi-yii  PHONE 13  Miss Ada Law of Seattle is a Lister visitor at prcsont,?a gueat of Mrs. Ed.  Smith. . *^!:vfY>:*Y:Y,!Y  Mrs. Sam Wldttaiter of Cranbrook is  spending the wook with hor mother, Mrp.  A. Hobden.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley w������?re Labor Day weekend vis! torn  at there ranch here,     .  Mrs. .1. Woeknit-s arid Mrs. G.H.  Hutts are viniting with friends In the  Lothbridgo, Alborta. district at present.  Mrs. B. B. Stallwood'of NelsonY who  has been a visitor with her parents; Col  and Mra. Lister, returned homo on Sunday. ��������� ������������������! ,��������� ;,     .,, i     ,������������������,,: i   .,,   , .,.    !,,'���������,'.���������  Mlsd ltobinnon, principal of the H*jb-  crbi;* ochool returned; f^ohn B)ewotfc'bn  MoWdAy and ������cho61 i tc-opened On Tiioa*  day *with' an ' rtttondttnee' of 20. Thoro  word throe boginbetrs, Lorralno Byrne.  Mury Byer and Duwn Huscroft;  Mii*������G0? CurtiB ft)nd Webafcor, of tho  teaching mtaff, returned on Monday.  Tho former was at, her homo, at Slocan  ��������� '<Sk8������B^B%4KjniJ������^AaM'Bm8*_HMMByM,���������bWb_^  No Job Too Large or Too Small  "*���������!*  ������'���������  PHOBS8E 21 "  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  Hif****** fa    ��������� jf*%   W'm tp"**     A   *"*_""*'V    I  . S. McCREATH  GOAL,   WOOD,  FLOUR,   FEED  ���������WMNM|p<W4UpKWriMM  VHmpMmmNfiWfwMmmgfWwir*^^  ���������f*  COURINEYSSHOE  DANGER AHEAD IF YOU NEGLECT YOUR SHOES  ���������     ���������     '       ' ,���������    ��������� i   ��������� '    .    . , ���������  ' ��������� ��������� ���������������������������.���������������������������������������������   i' ���������)> :.'    .  '    .Your doctor will tell you that Shoes in need of repair arc  ; often' the c;aus>,.ol'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  1 and shoes to i*-ai*   You'll be surprized how little it coats to  make new shoes out of old.  ��������� -���������:���������>���������������������������'-   .���������������������������     ������������������'��������� ���������������������������������!'������������������ ^'������������������'���������'"''������������������;.������������������ *-,��������������� .;,���������',���������������������������������������������:;,��������� ��������� ; . . "       ������������������   ���������"  ' W. C. GOURTNEY, Prop.  N*txt ttoar to      ' '        1  LIQUOR STORE   j  ^,y m1^^fj0^ ^y^-^^, ��������� ^ SHE   REVIEW.   0BESTO3"*.   B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  . The United States tariff commis-  Blon was under orders to investigate  the competition between doxnestic  and foreign pulpwood. Canada is tbe  largest seller of this forest product  ln United States markets.  The Lewis machine gun, standard  equipment for tbe Britisb army since  Great War days, is being replaced as  rapidly as possible by a new and  lighter weapon produced in Czechoslovakia known as the Bren gun.  Demonstration of a batteryless  telephone wbicb generates its electricity from voice sounds has been  made by three Montrealers���������Armand  Parent, Pierre Dufresne and Carmen  Norasco.  four wounded when a road construction laborer sank a pick into an un-  exploded Great War sbell. The accident took place on the road between  Venice and Tarvtno, Italy.  A show place among soutbern Alberta farms, tbe 7,000 acres owned  by tbe Duke of Sutherland estate,  near Brooks, have been purchased by  the Eastern Irrigation District. "F'.ve  thousand acres are reported irrigable.  Word was received by tbe American Geographical society of the successful ascent of Mount Steele, 16,439  feet high, by "Walter Wood, who led  an expedition for tbe society into tbe  Yukon territory. The feat has never  before been accomplished.  Announcement of inauguration of a  monthly air mail service between  Fort Chipewyan, Alta., and a new  post being opened at Goldfields, Sask.,  was made by tbe post office department Sunday. Goldfields is situated  on tbe north shore of Lake Athabaska, approximately 120 miles east  of Fort Cbipewy?"--  Ha$-King's Medal  Indian Chief Proud of Present Given  t       Sioux Tribe 150 Years Ago  Proudly displaying a medal given to  the chief of his tribe? 150 years ago  by King George HX, in recognition of  their services to the British forces  during the American Revolutionary  war, Chief Sitting Eagle of the Pipestone Sioux, posed in Winnipeg for  his picture recently.  "Chief," he was asked, "would your  people consider taking this country  back if it was offered to you." The  chief became indignant. People, apparently, are always asking him to  take the country back, and it's getting on his nerves.  "Ugh" he snorted. "We had this  country once, when it was in a lot  better shape than it is now. Palefaces won it, and Indian always plays  for keeps. You got it, you keep it;  no exchanges can be made on this  goods, thank you," he declared.  The chiefs medal, which he wilt  hand on to his nephew when he goes  to the happy hunting grounds, is as  handsome as it is rare. It is one of  seven which were struck following  the war, and given to the seven  chiefs of tbe Seven Nations. On one  side is facsimile of the King and on  the reverse side a picture of a lion  and a wolf allied against an -unseen  foe.  The Sioux at Pipestone are not  natives of western Canada, but came  here many years ago from the  United States. They do not come in  for treaty money which the government disburses" overy year to Canadian Indians.  ASSISTING NATURE  By Jack Miner,  Little Journeys In Science  AX.XIMINUSI  (By Gordon H.. Guest, M.A.)  Aluminum is a comparatively new  industrial metal. Iron, copper, lead,  tin, and the precious metals have  been used by man for ages but aluminum is a recent gift of science to industry. The industrial metals are all  heavy substances, while aluminum, is  only about one third as heavy as iron.  Iron, the chief structural metal of  the past, rusts easily, whereas aluminum is little affected by air or moisture.  The story of the discovery of an  economical method for extracting  aluminum from its ores is a most interesting one. A young .American  scientist, Charles Hall, - decided that  the decomposition of the ore by  means of electricity* was the best  method to use. The large-scale process of to-day is practically the same  as the one devised by Hall in his  woodshed in 1886.  Aluminum resembles tin in appearance and can be easily hammered into very thin sheets. It is fairly hard  and strong, being superior to most  metals in these respects, although  not equal to steel. It is a very good  conductor of heat and electricity and  forms alloys quite readily with many  metals.  The properties of aluminum, especially when it is made into alloys with  certain metals, enable man to put it  to a great variety of uses.   Its lightness, strength, and resistance to corrosion moke it suitable for all kinds  of construction purposes  that  range  from kitchen utensils and small containers of all kinds to an engine base  in  a  single   casting   weighing   3800  pounds. In the construction of modern  oflice buildings   as   much as 100,000  pounds of the metal have been used  for such purposes as roofing, cornices,  window frames, ornamental fittings,  and even furniture.  Gas tanks, street  cars, and truck bodies are being made  of aluminum, and the automobile and  aircraft industries absorb approximately one third of tho annual output  of this new industrial metal.    In   a  single year tho washing-machine in-  dually       required     over    21,000,000  pounds.  In a finely divided state, suspended  in a suitable oil, it is used as a protective paint for metal objects, such  ������.h wltm-vi pipes and radiators. It has  wide use aa a thin foil for radio condensers.  Aluminum finds an important uso  In tho manufacture of thermite which  1������ used extensively for welding. Thermite consists of a mixture of iron  oxide and aluminum powder and  when ignited tho chemical reaction  which takes placo produces a vory  great temperature. By means of  thermite a broken part in a machine  can be welded without taking the  machine apart, whloh la certainly a  grant advantage.  Birthday Of Panama Canal  Waterway   Was   Opened   To   Traflfio  21 fears Ago  The Panama Canal, which shortens  the water course from New York to  the Pacific coast by more than 8,400  miles,    came   of   age  on August 15.  i Since   it  was   opened   to   traffic    21  j years ago���������Aug.  15,   1914���������fulfilling  ! a dream which led   the   Spanish   to  1 make   engineering   surveys   as   early  as 1521, $394,566,620 in tolls has been  paid for 82,673 passages of ships between     the    Atlantic    and    Pacific  oceans. The canal now has a capacity  estimated at about 348 ships a day,  although    in    the   fiscal year ended  June 30 the average number of daily  transits was only about fifteen.   The  highest daily average -was less than  eighteen in the peak year of 1928.  During the past year I have read  a number of articles both in magazines and in newspapers, as well as  many letters that come to me, on the  subject of "Nature's Balance," decrying actions or systems on the part of  man which the writer described as  "Interfering with Nature," "Upsetting Nature's Balance," and so on.  To all who adopt tbat attitude I  should like to put myself on record  to the effect that, personally, I believe the so-called "Balancing of  Nature" was left entirely with man,  and that I believe in assisting nature  for the benefit of humanity, ? God  created everything and then He  created man"'iri His own likeness and  gave him dominion over all;" that Is,  as I understand it, tbe power and  authority to manage everything here  on earth.  Look, for instn,nce3 ������t the animal  world, with the live-stock in the  farmer's barnyard as example. Did  God create the Jersey Cow, and Holstein, and the Hereford-? No. He  gave man the original stock and then  God, through man's instrumentality,  developed many breeds, some for the  high cream content of milk, some to  produce the greatest quantity of  milk, and some as the best beef  cattle. All have been on earth a long  time, of course; but their differences  are the result of man's management.  And, remember, man had to interfere  with Nature to develop them.  Much the same thing is true of the  Horse, different strains being cultivated for particular purposes, such as  Clydesdales and Percherons for heavy  draught work, and the blue-blooded  descendants of original Arab stock  for racing.  Recently I was' in some of the  southern States, where the character  of the farm work to be done is too  heavy for the common ass, yet where  the climate is too warm to permit* of  the horse doing-its best. In that part  of the continent, therefore, man has  crossed the ass. with our common  horse and produced a beast that  withstands the heat and is also  strong enough_ to do the work of tilling the soil? Yes, he has developed  the mule. But the mule kicked and,  so far as I know, has gone no further.  In poultry, if you trace, back various species, it is very easy to see that  it has been the work of man that has  developed the different breeds, Leghorns, Brahmas, Minorcas, Plymouth  Rocks, and so on, some of which are  especially valuable as layers, and  others as food. Our much prized turkey as nothing -more o������ le3s than the  wild turkey, domesticated and im**  proved.  Seventy-five-years ago our Canadian north-west was grazed by. millions of wild buffalo (Bos bison).  Then came the white man who, realizing the value of the fertile soil,  established a park where a herd was  placed to preserve the species from  extinction, slaughtered the great  roaming herds and, turning the land  upside-down, made it into one of the  largest and most valuable of earth's  great  wheat-fields,  with  towns   and  The Bast Indian   banyan   tree   is  distinguished by the fact that roots  descend from its  branches   and   become auxiliary trunks, thus permit-,  ting the tree to extend over a wide I cities and stately governmental build  ar6a.  The Tokyo earthquake of 1923  caused a greater monetary loss than  the entire Japanese-Russian war.  More than 400,000 buildings .were  demolished.  ings dotted here and there across its  vast expanse. Remember, though,  that in order to bring about this  state of things, man had to "Interfere with Nature", as some would  call it. r  And     speaking    of    wheat-fields,  wheat  has  been man's favorite food  J for centuries.   Yet wheat, even as it  W<^lf'������^&&& T^ryt&L.  in/  was being grown in Canada in comparatively recent years, had certain  weaknesses. It had to be planted in  the fall and did not always survive  the severity of the western winter.  It was not producing as abundantly  as seemed desirable and it did not  mature rapidly enough, always _ to  escape the early autumn frosts. Then  came to our aid such men as Professor Charles Saunders, ^erealist of Ottawa, and by study, experimentation  and the rigid selection of choice  grains, developed a wheat that could  ..mi planted in tho spring, that would  yield several bushels more per acre  than had been the rule previously,  that would mature within a certain  period of time, and that yet retained  all its former qualities. We hatve today the Marquis and the Garnet and  other species of wheat, developed by"  man. God created the original, the  germ; but man Was given, and has  used, the power to develop, manage  and control it.  Or if you will consider your flower  garden, look at the Iris. God gave to  us in America a little, insignificant  flower growing along the banks of  streams, which we called, commonly,  the "flag". From it man has developed the Iris that grows three or four  feet high, varied in color, and some  giving out an exquisite fragrance.  But man had to interfere with Nature to accomplish this. Or take the  rose. Did God create the American  Beauty Rose? No. He gave man  brains, and a little old wild Rose  which served as the germ, so to  speak. Today, through the efforts of  outstanding botanists, man has been  given flowers of beauty and frag-*  rance, as the Creator'intended should  be done.  But let us look at another side of  the question. At the same time? God  created the little wild rose, He created also,the weed, typicaT of -which is  the Canadian Thistle:^ Still he gave  to man the /brains and the-means o*f  controlling these also, so that - they  may be restrained from predominating the plant world.  "En yourYosrcbaerd-are many varieties  of fruit. Did God-create'the Stark  Delicious ~v apple, the Northern Spy,  and other varieties? No. He gave  man the little wild Crab Apple, and  the Hawthorne, - which is a miniature  apple or germ, and from these-man  developed what we have today. Yet,  according to some people's state-,  merits, if you kill the mice that girdle  these fruit trees when they are" small,  you are "interfering with or upsetting Nature's balance."  If you are raising* poultry, or other  bird life, and hawks, begin to destroy  and live on the birds, and you fail to  take a gun and shoot the hawks, then  you are not using the brains God  gave you.  : If-your clothing wererto become infested with vermin or your ^dwelling  With- rodents, you would destroy the  insects- or animals .that were* troubling you. Yet (if they were consistent  in their argument) these people would  have to maintain that in doing so you  are "upsetting Nature's balance",  since God created all these creatures  at the same time. Or how about the  fly, carrier of typhoid? Do you control it or,r preferring not tto disturb  "Nature's own'Viet it live? Personally, I am glad He gave man "dominion over all*' these things.  Indeed, one is moved to ask the  question, What would. our animal  world, our farms and orchards and  gardens, our whole world, be like if  man had not assisted Nature? Yet  the very minute the white man discovered this continent, came ashore,  cut down a tree, and began to develop  North America into a- garden/ for  hundreds of millions of people, that  man, according to some, disturbed  the balance of Nature.  As for me, I thank God for all He  made, for the raw materials He gave  us with which to work; that He made  us In His own likeness, after His own  image, and endowed us with sufficient  brains to develop those raw materials  and keep on discovering and bringing  within reach of us all the blessings  He created. To illustrate my meaning, allow me to quote the poem,  "Making a Garden," written by Ida  M. Thomas:        '  Man ploughs and plants and digs  and weeds,  He works with hoe and spade;  God sends the sun and rain and air,  And thus a garden's made.  He must bo proud who tills tho soil  And turns the heavy sod;  How wonderful a thing to be  In partnership with God!  I say, He wants all of  us   to   bo  partners.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER^  LYDIA AND PRISCILLA  (Christian Women In Industrial Life)  Golden text: Give her of the fruit  of "her hands; And let her works  praise her in the gates. Proverbs 31:  31. * ���������'  Lesson: Acts 16*11-15; 18:1-3, 24-  28;   Romans 16:1-6.        ^  Devotional Reading: Proverbs 31:  10-31.  Explanations And Comments  Lydia a Merchant at Philippi, Acts  16:11-15. After receiving the call * to  "come over Into Macedonia and help  us," Paul and his company sailed  from Troas to the island of Samo-  tbrace, thence to Neapolis and then  on foot nine miles inland to Philippi.  This city was a Roman colony, and  claimed the distinction of being "the  first of the district." We know that  there -was great rivalry among cities  for that title.'  Evidently; the city had no synagogue, or Paul would have gone there  when the first Sabbath came. He supposed he would find a place of prayer *  by the river side (as was customary),  and going there he was not disappointed. He met there a company of  women, among them a prosperous  merchant 'named Lydia. She was  from Thyatira and dealt in purple-  dyed garments. She must have been  a Jewish proselyte, for it is said that  "she worshipped God."  Priscilla (a Tentmaker at Corinth,  Acts 18:1**3. From Athens Paul went  on to Corinth, and there found a  home with Aquila and Priscilla, Jews  who had lately come there from Italy  because they had been driven but  from Rome by the Emperor Claudius.  They were tentmakers like himself,  and he lived and worked with them  at this trade.   .  Priscilla, a Teacher of Apollos at  Ephesus, Acts 18:24-28.. After spending eighteen months at Corinth, Paul  departed for Jerusalem. Priscilla. and  Aquila accompanied him as x far as  Ephesus, where7they settled. A? little  later a Jew named Apollos, a native  of Alexandria, came to Ephesus. He  is "mentioned again in *Actsl9:1,1. Cor.  1:12; 3:4-6; 4:6; 16:12; Titus 3:13.  He was eloquent and mighty in the  Scriptures and taught in the synagogue about Jesus, though he knew  only the baptism of John; that is, he  had been instructed and baptized by  the disciples of John the Baptist, and  while his knowledge of Jesus was accurate as far, as it went, it was  somewhat limited. Priscilla and  Aquila heard him, recognized his  earnestness, his fervency of spirit,  and also his defects, and taking him  home explained? to him the way of  God more accurately.  Grocmi  Oiese  Qlfivet foK  0dl  PATTERN   5-431  Hero's what tho well-gloved woman will bo wearing this fall < with her  frocks and light-weight coatat Ahd oho won't mind showing her hand either.  The nicely-flared cuff of these crocheted gloven have just the right fit ovcr  fall sleeves. Note the Interesting contrast of tho cuff design with the plain  crochet of tlie hand. And hovif beautifully and comfortably tliat glpvo dooa  fit!  All stitches aro easy, and work up quickly in light-weight wool.  In pattern 5431 you will find direction-* for making the gloves ohown In  a small, medium and largo size (all given.in ono pattern); an illustration  of tho gloves and of all stitches used!   -material requirements.  To obtain this pattorn send 20 cents In stamps or cola (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dcpt., Winnipeg Nowapnpcr Union, 175 MoDermot Avo.  E��������� Winnipeg.  "tPliAiraft If* iu, AlU-ii Brook*-* gmtt<������riri lmnlc ^miMIhImmI.  Magnetic Sweeper Useful  Ificlcs "SIM Pounds of Metal Objects  Of? Texas fitaaida  Magnetic highway cleaners havo  removed large quantities of nails and  othor metal objects from South TexaB  highways.  In the 18-mtlo stretch between  Pbarr and Mercedes, tho machine removed 201.5 pounds of nails, scrap  iron,.tin cans, wire, bolts and other  objects.  On highway 66, ln Brooks county,  tho maohlno recently picked up 111  pounds of metal. The machine In  operated by tho Texas highway de-  DortmentM 2114  England Builds New Houses  Over Two Million Have Been Erected  Since Armistice  Sir   Kingsley   Wood,   minister   of  health, opening St. Andrews Gardens  at   Liverpool,   England,    said   that  more than 300 flats had been erected  on the site of a former abattoir near  the centre of the city.   For the first  time balconies had been provided on  the front elevation   to a number of  living rooms and the horizontal treatment afforded greater window area.  Since the armistice no fewer than  2,670,500 new houses had been built  in England, said Sir Kingsley, and  tho capital cost involved and derived  from the state, the*) local authorities  and   tho   private   capitalists   during *  that period amounted to $9,000,000;-  000.  Sir Kingsley declared that the  policy of the ministry of health had  riot led to a lowering of housing  standards, and denied that there was  a craze for cheapness and an Indifference to the quality o������ the houf-es  provided.  Clerk���������"Those are especially strong  shirts, madam. They simply laugh at  tho laundry."  Customer���������"I know that kind; I  had some which came back with thoir  sides split."  Asstec medicine compared bo favorably with European knowledge of tho  subject that Franciscan friars had tho  Indian native medicine taught In the  first college they established for  natives of Mexico.    , THE   SEVDEWv   CRESTON;   B.   C  /  ^  f  Enjoy the variety  of breads it is easy  to make with  ROYAL  YEAST CAKES  Grabaxn Bread is both wholesome  and delicious. See pa&e S of the  Royal Yeass Itake Book.  For breakfast or fimch this Tea  Ring la always welcome. Recipe  oapafl������ 9, Royal Yeast Bake Book,  This buttery Dutch Appla Cake la  a special treat! Recipe Iu Royal  Yeast Bake Book, page 13.  XJTEAST must i>e?!n per-  i feet condition if it is to  leaven properly. That's why  every Royal Yeast Cake  comes to you iridividTiaUy  protected by an airtight  wrapping. You can- depend  on these famous yeast cakes  for full leavening power  every time. Keep a package  handy in your kitchen.  ^  STANDARD BRANDS LIMITED  Fraaor Ave.. anJ Liberty St., Toronto. Ont.  Piemo sond me, free, the "Royal Ye*������t  Sake Hook" and, "The Royal Road to Bettor Manlth.V  Name.  Street-  Town.  .FroY..  This Robin Was Clever  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By-���������  ���������Christine Whiting Parraenter  Author   Of  ���������"One Wide River To Crosa"  "The Unknown' Port".   Ste.  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. '���������-'���������?-' '���������Y'T"L''T  After much consideration Cousin  Columbine's offer is accepted, and  Nancy and Jack arrive at Fine Ridge.  iSTancy 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 Troad, driven by Matthew Adams, and she asks him -which  way to go. " They ascend the hill,  look around, and? thenYgo on to  Cousin Columbine's. There Mark  Adam tells Nancy that his brother  L>uke 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. On their return to Pine Ridge,  Nance is amazed to see the Columbine residence all lit up, and asks  Matthew if he knows why. He said:  Let's go in and see. Then Nancy  learns that she is having her debut,  but in a different setting than had  been planned for her in Boston.  Nancy's parents and friends gave  their liberal support to her request  for books, and a sizeable box arrived  in due course. Father Adam, painted  a sign for the library, and the Adam  boys worked on the shelves for the  books and decorations to make the  room look presentable.  Now Go On With The Story  CHAPTER XV.���������Continued  kittens!" This was. Mark pausing as  he adjusted a crooked window shade.  "They had blue ribbons 'round their  necks and extraordinarily long whiskers! But these are good photographs, Nancy. -They'll add a literary touch to our decorations."  No wonder Nancy felt a thrill of  pride at the result of her planning I  Out of what a few short weeks before had been a'; Jbaxe and useless  room, had blossomed this cheery  little place;  and already the people  of the village were asking if it was job hunting,  couldn't be opened every, night. Ten  days ago they had had their "house-  warming," with hot '������������������, chocolate and  doughnuts for refreshments���������a party  which even Victor Tubbs had roused  himself sufficiently to attend!  This had been on a Saturday, and  the minister who conducted services  in the Pine, Ridge church twice  every month, arrived in time to make  a apeeeh. Nance hadn't counted cn  that; but it was a good speech and  she liked the minister despite the  fact that he referred to her as "our  dear yoimg benefactor/' Indeed, at  this point in his address, Jack had  been stricken with an attack of choking, and at least four Adams had  winked in her direction; while the  sophisticated Nancy Nelson had felt  her ears grow scarlet with confusion. / .������������������'  Nancy smiled at the -memory. She  was feeling particularly happy this  afternoon for good news had arrived  from home. ' Dad was making a new  start with a splendid firm, and had  been offered an unexpectedly good  price for the city? house.  "In some ways it's a wrench to  give it up," wrote" her mother, "but  we can't lose this chance; and in any  case we shall stay-in Edgemere for  several years. Phil loves his school;  and I am loving the life of a country  pathetic incident, "that I've been too  thoughtless to look up those people  and see their *. needs: But so many  sick folks come and go that we take  them too much for granted. I'm  ashamed of myself. No -wonder they  call you Miss Aladdin!"  Steps sounded without, and Nance  glanced up. It was not yet two  orcloc"*c, but someone was coming.  Then the door swung back to admit  har brother and Matthew Adam.  Luke was about again now; and Jack  "Any luck?" asked Nancy, as the  boys drew up two gay red chairs.  WmlWrnMSS  KHiL  Two Helpful  Booklets...  FREE!  The "'Royal Yeast  Bake Book" telle  all about the art  of breadmaklng  and gives tested  recipes. "Tha  Royal Road to  Better Health"  explains how tho  reaular use. of  Royal Yeast Cakes  as ta food -will Improve your health.  BTOYMADE-IN-  CANADA GOODS  Culled   Man   To   Help   Rescue   Mute  From Snake  The story of a robin which culled  a man to rescue its mate from tho  Jaws of a snake was told Friday.  Gcorgo Swan, attracted by a bird  Ecreaming and flapping against the  back door of his home, wont to investigate. The robin flow away as  ho approached, appearing to call him  ou, and Swim followed.  It led him to tho end of tho garden  circling closo to the fence, calling  loudly. Thoro In tho grass Swan saw  a .snake';'���������with another robin in Its  mouth.  Ho killed the three-foot reptllo  with a stick and tho two birds flow  away to-jotti'ir. 21.1.4  ?To' the 'natives tof PM������ Ridge- ths  Aladdin. Library seemed% -wonderful  enoUgh^as it? was. ".Amhd how every  one of those blessed Adams had  worked!" thought Nance with gratitude. Father Adam's neat lettering  adorned more than three hundred  books which Juanita and Mary Taylor had helped her cover with, brown  paper. They had had fun over it, too.  Some of the work was done on winter evenings when Jack and the  Adam boys had joined them, as well  as a good-looking forest ranger who  appeared at church one Sunday, and  had contrived to appear at the Nelson mansion at frequent intervals  ever since!  Mother Adam made and donated  cretonne hangings for the windows.  Matthew and Mark had built tbe  shelves: low shelves which girdled  the whole room, made from lumber  they "just found lying around the  place," and stained dark brown. Even  John, busy at school, appeared one  week-end with a dozen books; and  Luke painted four chairs found in  the schoolhouse. Transformed a  cheerful Chinese red, these proved  such a success that he insisted on  painting Nancy's "desk" as well, and  a table for magazines found in  Aurora's cellar; while his mother  sacrificed a wicker porch ehalr,  cushioned to match the hangings at  tho window.  "This place would be almost cosy  li it weren't for the bare wals," sold  Mary Taylor. "But don't you mention the lack of pictures before Juanita. No knowing what Impossible  contribution she might bring in!"  Nance smiled, and answered: "I'll  forage in Cousin Columbine's attic.  I saw an old engraving of Lincoln up  there the other day."  There was also one of George  Washington; and Mary ��������� appeared  that afternoon with what she said  hor mothor called "a yard of authors";  photographs of tho New England  poet**) framed In  oak.  TDvo Adams laughed whon she saw  this offering. ,  "It bring things back, Nancy. Stored in our attto Is a yard of roses;  and'wo had a yard of kittens in the  nursery. , That idea used to bo all  tbo rugo."  "GogY Mum!    I   remember   thoso  town again. It's 3 such a joy to see  your father  his   cheerful   self   once  more.      au.c������*o  tui&R'ua    -luimiua    juavc  brought him. some grey hairs; but  he's happy and interested now, and  wondering if you're- not almost ready  to come home.   ..."  Home! The girl drew a long, long  breath. It would be wonderful to  see Dad and Mother and Phil and  the aunts, and all the old crowd, of  course; but? Cousin" Columbine was  goingf to miss tier frigbtf-uUy. And  sbe couldn'-fr leave until the library  Was running smoothly and she found  somebody to fill her place.  Nancy leaned forward, lifting a  child's bank which was placed on her  desk for voluntary contributions, and  smiled as a reassuring rattle met her  ears. The first donation had come  from a small girl who said, as she  dropped in a shining penny: "It's to  help your library, Miss Aladdin."  Nothing had ever pleased Nance half  so much as this jnnocent mistake in  her identity. Matthew Adam, who  overheard it had thrown her a smile  of appreciative understanding; while  his father was sor delighted with the  appellation that he'd addressed her  as Miss Aladdin ever, since,  The bank had ffourlshed. Yesterday Juanita had contributed the  price of three confession magazines,  and was really enjoying- sonie decent  novels. Two boys from a nearby  ranch whom Nance had supposed  little jbetter than morons, wero devouring good travel books; and the  wife of a health-seeker two miles  back of the village, told Nancy with  tears in her eyes that it seemed  "'Hko heaven" to have something to  read again.  "And to  think,"  said Cousin Col  Matthew nodded. -  "Your kid brother seems to profit  by the misfortunes of others. Luke  breaks a leg, and Jack gets his job.  And now iny "Uncle Tom (Mother's  brother, who has a ranch out on the  plains), is down with flu along with  two of his men, and has sent an  S.O.S. fcr one cf us fellers to help  them out. Mark's drawn the unlucky  number, and Jack's going back to the  ranch again to take his place."  "Well J" said Nance. "I'm sorry to  have Mark go, of course, but it's  marvelous for Jack; and sometimes  there are complications after flu!"  "A lot of sympathy you have for  Uncle Tom!" grinned Matthew.  "Nancy laughed. Y  '  'T was merely wondering how long  the job would last. Time goes so  rapidly; and some day -we've got to  turn our faces to the "East, you  know.1"  Jack said nothing; and suddenly  Matt's color rose.  "Why���������you're not leaving us this  spring, are you? ~ I���������I mean Miss  Columbine said you'd stay a year!"  "I know; but such a thought never  entered our heads, Matt. And now  "Dad's made another start I'm pretty  sure they'll want us to come home.  Not that I don't dread leaving Cousin  Columbine. I'm awfully afraid she's  going to miss us.".  Jack, still silent, arose and went  over to a window. Matthew sat  looking into space. "Some���������some of  the rest of us will miss you too,  Nance," he said surprisingly. "There's  Mother and���������and���������" |  Nance laughed outright, and asked, eyes lighted with merriment:  "VVhy spoil a pretty speech like that,  3_latt?"/ ���������"    "������.-."  "Spoil it?"  Jack came back, grinning, and  slumped into the  cushioned chair.  "She means, old man, that this  was no time to mention rMother!  Honest, Nance, have we got ^ to go  home this spring?"  "You don't want to?" questioned  his sister.  "Do you?" he countered.  The girl was silent, looking down  at the toe of Matthew's boot. "I don't  know, exactly," she said at last. "I'm  crazy to see every one at home, of  One pad kills flies all day and -everyday for 2 or 5 weeks. 3 pads in teach  packet. No spraying, no atit&iiktss,  no bad odor. Ask your Druggist,  Grocery or General Store.  10 CENTS PER JACKET  WHY FAY MORE?  TKB WI'LSOlSr FLY PAP CO., Hamilton. Oat.  toward the door, eyes turned discreetly away from Misa Aladdin:  "Come on, Jack, we must get going.  Mark'll drop in to-morrow to si*****  good-bye, Nancy. Luke's driving hint  to the Springs where somebody from  Prairie Ranch will pick him up. He  says he feels as if he were sentenced  to Siberia, though it's the first time  he hasn't jumped at the chance of  going to Uncle Tom's! I���������I wonder  why." m  Nance smiled at this subtle compliment, and went to the door to  watch the boys depart. There was a  glimpse of the plains from her little  porch, and as they lingered a moment  the girl asked, her eyes on that undulating vista: "Does your uncle live  right on the prairie. Matt?'"'  The young man nodded.  "Sixty miles out, in a big old  rambling ranch house surrounded by  cottonwoods���������a bully place. Thos*  plains are wonderful, Nancy, and  sometimes treacherous, too. We'll  take you out after the weather's settled. No knowing what thrilling adventures we may have!" '  Light words. * * Matt little thought  that only a few weeks later they  would come back to him during long,  tragic hours which none of them was  ever to forget.  (To Be Continued)  little Helps Fer This WeeV  ���������j^l^aBMBPWWBPWaMWMMWIWWWJlWnaJ^B^iMw^BBaaawiWIMfcllliWW  The Lord shall give thee rest from,  thy sorrow and from thy fear, and  from, the hard bondage wherein thou  wast made to serve... Isaiah 14:3.  Today beneath thy chastening eye*  I crave alone for peace and rest c  Submissive in Thy hand to lie.  And feel that it is best.  O Lord, who art as a shadow of &  great rock in a weary land, who be-  holdest Thy weak creatures weary of  labor, weary of pleasure,   weary  of  hope deferred, weary of self; in Thine  course; though I'd rather stay here \ abundant compassion and unutterable  through the summer.   But I wonder!  If Cousin Columbine  won't miss  us  even~more if we leave her in the fall.  Spring's a cheerful time of year, you  know; and she's getting old."  It was Matthew's turn to stand at  the window, from which, safe retreat  he said over his shoulder: "You're  going to leave a big hole In Pine  Ridge, folks."  "Well," observed Jack, "we haven't  gone yet, feller; and don't they tell  us that It's 'better to have loved ahd  lost than never to have loved at  all'?"  He laughed, but Matt, still gazing  at  Pike's Peak,   responded  soberly:  ���������"Whoever   wrote    that   bunk   was  urnbino when the girl recounted this | feeble-minded,"   and  added,, moving  tenderness, bring us unto Thy reBt.  Thou hast made us for Thyself, and  our heart Is restless until it rests in  Thee. Grant to us above all things  that can be desired, to rest ln Thee,  to have our hearts at peace. Thou art  the true peace of the heart, Tho*c  only its rest. In this very peace that  Is In Thee, the one Chiefest Eternal  Good, we will sleep and rest.  In Trinidad, WcBt Indies, whenct  much of the grapefruit comes tc  Canada, the planters have to depend  solely on rainfall. Grapefruit grown  in tlie United States In California  and Florida; In Palestine in Asia, and  In Rhodesia, South Africa Is produced  under controlled irrigation**"  OHtTAa  SfiP-W  n���������~~~������^k^������^0  vVA^''E,'0'i''-,'':'''''  S"'-^**".'^"-'''"-'''^"'-^  ..p^vM-'R'-^  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, ll������giii������ and WinniptiR CRESTON REVIEW  ">-���������*** ��������������� .m-m..m.^.* . A .a. m. . mm. m. . m. .A.m.. A. A-A.  -**- ^-^i -A-A.-A.A-A-A    A    A.A    A..A  Compare our goods for quality and price"-  and see for yourpelf. -  3V4EAT SPECIALS  From a Frigidaire Counter  for particular people.  First Quality VEAX-  CHOPS  or  Yr;' .STEAKS, lb   $��������� .15  ROAST of PORK, lb        .17  XAMB CHOPS, lb 20  'Perhaps you have heard our Sausages are good?  Try them to make sure.    Local Meat and  Swift's Products sold here.  "������������������*��������� m.-m..m.-m.*m-m.-m.-m.-'m.i+-m.**.?\!.m. .*..*.. m.. ...mm .<*..*..*.   ^   ^   I  Gem PINT SEALERS, doz. ...$1.19  A good size, especially for Pickles.  TOMATO CATSUP, bottle        .15  Happy Vale.  MATCHES, packet     .26  Owl and Red Bird?  SOUPS, Assorted. 3 tins      .26  Aylmer. - -  RICE, Sainuki, No. 1, 4 Ibs     .22  Try the New Wonder MIRACLE YEAST  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  - Creston public school opened for the  fall term, on Tuesday morning with an  enrollment of 223, of which about 20  were beginners. " The showing is slightly  less than at opening day a year ago.  Principal. Marriott starts" off witb 31;  vice-principal Ben Crawford has 34.  Miss Wade has 38 in Division 3; Miss  Helen Moore has 28 in Division 4; Di.  vision 5, in charge of Miss Gladys  Webster, has 30. and is being taken  care  of in the Pariah Hall pending the* cora-  pletioi -of the new four*room school.  Miss Hobden has 33 in Division 6. and  there are 29 ' in charge ' of Miss Eva  Holmes in Division 7. There is a brand  new staff at the high school. W. March-  bank is the new principal, assisted by  W.���������Todd and Miss Olive Norgrove. High  school opening day enrollment was 74,  whicb is much the same as a year ago.  Ufftai  THE RRJENDLY STORE  F*HQNiE 12  WE DELIVER  8MB**(VB������q^^iVB^r^B*^0>aMMa^p^qp<|n^������^M>q^VUW^pBa^ag^������p^0^  ���������vyy-y-f'V'T*  yr* *t,y-V'**>-y'T',v*',*i������-''f''  *'-<4~~l''*'yP''"~Ia������y'B~"'"'|0"'---''-'^^  POR SALE���������3 H acres fully bea ing  orchard, all irrigated.   T. Goodwin. Cres  ton.  LOST���������Between Creston and Wjfundel  horsehide leather coat. Suitable Reward  to finder.   Ai. Goplin, Creston.  ���������..m.m.m.n .m.A.m.A  ^M^^H^^mJmmjWmm^^m^k i.^8. Jfc^^Mfc���������18.  .���������.A.A.A.A.Au48M4k.AMA^h^k.  ������,������.*!������.  V  t  >  ���������  ���������   "  ���������  ���������  Y  ���������  >  ���������  ��������� >���������  ������������������  >  r  -    '  ���������  ���������  In our effort to give you prices that are fair  and competitive we are still making many reductions which we hope will meet with your  approval.  Listed below are some more of the many  changes that we have made. The list is not  complete but representative.  Kelly Price  NUjOl  ,     .- mm. $1.10  I  ?���������  .V  IV  a  ���������-  t  ���������  ���������  Nujol -���������:--* ...   Milk Magnesia, 32 oz ~-  Castoria ,  ~   r>.tx.M:������ e x c:-<^  v>uiiiiui ma t?jr*u|? 8ji  tigs -���������.   Vasaline  ������������������ ~  Vaseline ~���������. ������������������..������������������~  Vaseline    Olive Oil ���������   _  Olive Oil--���������   Jonteel Wave Set      Yardley Goods    ? Frostilla���������~ -4-.- . ..  Glovers Mange- _..������������������..���������.:.  Miiburns Heart and Nerve f-'iils-  Writing Pads     Envelopes -V���������..  Old Colony Ink ������������������..+. ���������-..���������.  .75  .85  .40  IK  ���������    *   %mT  .35  .25  Y15  1.00  .65  .75  1.10  .40  1.10  .60  .40  .15  .15  Our Price.  $ .75  .50  .75  ���������OO -  "   OiZ  .20  **m  ��������� IU  .75  .50  .50  1.00  .35  1.00  .50  .30  .10  .10  JJrop the  Skyscrapers  with Super^C  ���������wttf  Mmm* JmmmwKm^ ***&������*+*<  Also many other changes to your advantage  throughout our stock.  We want your business and hope to merit  it by giving you value for your money.  reston Drug & Book Store  .J. A. BARBOUR, Manager  FOR aa RENT���������Four-room cottage  ApplyJ.aSvGoqk, Creston.  Jas? Cherrington of Nelson was a weekend visitor at his home in Crest on.  Miss Lily "Lewis was a visitor with  Nelson friends for the Labor Day weekend.  FOR SALE���������four room-house with lot  50 x 125 feet. Nice location. Apply Joe  Foster. Creston.  Miss Joyce Hall of Boswell was a guest  of Miss Blanche York a few days last  week, returning on Monday.  Mr. and Mr*s������r MacDonald and son,  Bobbie, of Fernie, were visitors at the  weekend with Mr. and Mrs. H. Cartmel.  Mrs. Ward, and daughter, Delores, of  Nelson are spending, a few days this  week, guests of 7 Mr. and Mrs. A. "W.  Millin.        -*���������?/���������'  Mr. and Mrs? Orin Hayden  of  Kim  berley were here for the weekend,  with  the former's parentsYMr,. and Mrs. J. E.  Hayden. .    .  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barrett and  two sons of Cranbrook, spent the week^  end with   Mrs.  Barrett's, mother,   Mrs.  FOR SALE���������Bennett wagon.new solid  rubber tires, will fit with shafts or pole  to suit buyer.V Morrow's V Blacksmith  Shop, Creston.       7    Y    .  Rossland ' Miner: . Mayor ' -William  ArroWsmitby with Mrs. Arrowsmith, has  been spending his vacation at Greston,'  his. former borne?    5      "* V. *  After   a   vacation   during- July   and?  August- the   Sunday   school   of   Christ  Church will resume at 10.30 a.m., Sunday September 8thi  Miss Opal LaBelle left at the first ofthe week for Nelson Where she is taking  a   commercial     course  in the * business  college in that city.  Mrs K. Lyon of Craigmyle, Alberta,  who has spent tbe slimmer vacation with  Mr. and Mrs R. J. Forbes, returned at  the end of the week.  Murdoch McLeod, registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at Fred  Klingehsniith's. Creston, Monday, Sept.  16th, from 3 to 7 p.m.      r  '"-  Shot String and 15 to ao yards  greater effective range, knocks  down the high-flying ducks and  geese. 'No wonder shooters  everywhere say it's the finest'  load of all. Get your ammunition and hunting supplies here.  V.  pecials  mm  Wodt-Ts Champion Aaamnntrton  V. MAWSON^  *4t*  fe)  -S3  \ Fry Pans ;���������    J  Tin Pails , ^^_,  Cookie. Sheets* .  Bread J*an&~ , ���������.  Cullenders \  Ftiumfmm:i'   -  ~w. &*���������������**���������'   "   V>  Tin^ups m  Angel Cake Tins  :Mv^p\Pjans  ; Lanjf Cake Pans  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  .'Wttf-M*'*-*-------'"^  PAYS TO PAYCASH #r THE tMPERfAL  I  I  am  %  Friday-Saturday Specials    |  9*'  i  SUGAR, 10 Ibs.  l.G. Granulated  cotton sacks  BUTTER, First Grade Creamery, 3 lbs ...  Pearl White NAPTHA SOAP, 7 bars   CORA FLAKES, Sugar Crisp, 3 pkgs .  ������69  .74  .27  ,22  SPICES, McLaren's, in shakers, 2 for L.    .19  HERRINGS in TOMATOE SAUCE, 2 tins      .25  SKIMILK CHEESE, 2 lb. box  43  Colonial and Exeter.  I  s  i  s  \  s  ��������� WW  T*  ���������**-wwyrmwr'v  *..8������"Br,^>*^r**������-*y'8r'"������'*'y "bt���������8^yT**>-y*8>*8  _^J[aaM6^:35*a*tftS*iD  Special Values  in  ������  Q Q������ g   3   ���������**\J������< ^i* f*% *^p jy������ ^jjj"������  English Flannelette  wwhite9 oO^incli; mWi. 20c*  White, ,36-iiich,? at 25c;tvv.  Pink for Children's Wfear at   2-Ocs  Wahasso Print, 36-inches wide,  fast co!lorsf 20c ancl 25c.  Hemstitched Pillow Slips, 50c.  per Pair  Sj Hlfie \-**0!!. 1.0HB 3?*OiL  a SiIliC]y    tZ3������ \fv lEsfflj  Cdc exoy il EC n  GRAHAM WAFERS, Honey, l4b pkg  .23  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  V'Bus".Ross went to work at the first  of the week as aspiatant at the postoffice.  repiSGingR, Crawford, who is now at the  customs office at Rykerts, ?r       *  WANTED���������Man with necessary  equipment to cut 100 loadB of hay on  60-50 basis. Leave word at the Pacific  Cafe.   Louis Ernest. Creston.  Misses Evelyn and Dorothy Olivier left  at, the first of the week for Calgary,  Alberta, where they are continuing their  studies in music for another term.  Mrs. G. Jackfl and her mother, Mrs.  Knott, are Spokane visitors this week.  Mr. Jacks motored them to Bonncro  Ferry, where they took the stage. \  Mr. and Mrs. A. Walde, with Norma  and Earl, were Labor Day weekend  visitors with friends at Fernie. Miss  Dorothy Palmer accompanied them.  Miss Florence McDonald, who has  spent the summer with her mother, Mrs.  Ii. W. McDonald, returned on Friday  to Stony Plain, Alberta, where she will  touch again this year.  Don. Archibald of Calgnrv* was a  wGPkehd visitor with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. M. Archibald/and on his  return was accompanied by his sister,  Mra. J. F. Warren.  A. R. Carne of Sunshine Bay arrived  on Friday to take up his work as fruit  inspector at Creaton. He has been on  this work for several years past, in  association with W; V. Jackson.  Parents are advised that children who  will become six years of age boforo the  ond of Decombcr will bo accepted at  Croston public Bchool if enrolled not  later than Monday, September 0th,  Miss Volma Fowlie o" Regliia, Sank,,  han arrived on a visit with hor parondn,  Mr. nnd Mrs. H. A. Fowlie. She in having a vacation after graduation ns nurse  at tho General Honpltnlln that city.  Geo. Murrell, jr., junior ofllcer on the  C.P.R. Pacific Hnor.KmpretiH of Canada  arrived   from Vancouver   on  Thnrwda  \     Pickling Spices     PHONE SO        Free Delivery     |  I*! .-..���������������������������' jn  fc*<<W, A* m% mmmm mmm-mm A >Ai Mmt.m*%mi  I A \l ,mm tmm^^mi%t.lt\.m\\M i_fc > A,i'a_^_____^_t__fc^____".^a-Ul .Aa ,mmmmm*ttmmmmm*^4������^mt^kmm\itmmWmm\mm%m^^  'Ai 4% i Aii.A r,  LEOA  Pattern  ���������,',,**j'.'.'  Deep creamy Senni-Porcelaini with simple Embossed Pattern  Gracefully shaped dishes.   A value that will surprise  you.   From a famous English pottery.  >   ~  7-Piece Dinner Set...  1 Plate 7 inches;   6 plates 4 inches  32-Piece Dinner Set..,..  6  $ .95  75  Teas.   6   Plates  4  inches.   6  6 Fruits.   1 Plate 9 inches.  Plates  7  inches.  1 Scallop.  ?'^**1ll*l%MD;(n*lflff"*^l'illS#Bl^  lay  hlH  62*-Piece DinnerSek..$11.95  H Teas.   8 Plates 4 inches.   8 plates 6 inches.   8 Plates 8  inches.   8 Soups.   8 Fruits.   1 Cream.   1 Open Sugar.  1 Plate 10 inches.   1 Covered Scallop.    1 Baker.  ' i ���������..,,.... i ....     i   ' ���������-'     - ���������     - - -' --��������� - ��������� ������������������ --��������� - - ���������  BARGAIN TUMBLERS  Half Pint, Plain Glass, per dost., 75c.  4 only 5^piece\DINNER SETS, Floral Design $1L7S.  SA     "    Q   ^  ������    r*k+ ? m%y J,.    JL^ ,JL-^ . lx^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  lawt, for a wook'** holiday visit with bin  purt-fttu, Mr, and Mi*u. Cliuu.  Miu-j'ttll.  *^vtev''V'''V*''>y''vvv',w'*vvv',v''''V'*v*'v*v'*v*v-v"'v''v"V'*v-*v'<vvW''������w-"V',v--*v'*v''*v"v**'V"v'''v'*v"v"'V'*v

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