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Creston Review Sep 13, 1935

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 t.llll|lipyiJiL"i'l"������t"-'>������'Jll"WT'*"li*'������l '������������������W"HP"������'  ���������J * r I,*"-*-  v-~ '.-<*, ��������� 4  313&-'HK  Y  .'W^StfT;  Provincial Library  ���������y-i  .I  Voif#XXVI  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13,  1935  No. 20  ���������g   4**-c������aa������������*,*a)vI  -\>*tPUUUI  PI _-_*-������������?  a imBimSLmi*  improve Pavilion  Remove Beams to Facilitate  Badminton and Basketball-  Advised Secure Pasture Land  ���������Fitting Up New Fire Truck  Village solicitor W. L. Bell is to draw  up an agreement as between the village  and the waterworks company in connection with the installation and servicing  of hydrants and fixing the amount to be  paid for water supply. Councillor Com*  fort was refused a grant of $75 which he  asked for the purpose of making an experiment with oil or tar en Park road  near the bridge to see if such a 'mixture  would prevent the gravel being pushed  of the rood by auto traffic.  ?  The September meeting of the village  council on "Monday evening was-uneventful. Reeve F. H. Jackson presided, and  Councillors Comfort and Murrell were in  attendance. The feature was a visit  from a delegation from local badminton  and basketbtll teams, asking for improvements at Park pavilion to better the  playing facilities of the building for both  sports.- ������������������  The badminton club was represented  by President J. P. MacDonald, F. V.  Staples, T. Wilson, C. H. Hare and A.  W. Millin, while the interests of basket-  bait were sponsored by Doug.- Corrie and  Ben Crawford. What is specially wanted by the sports' clubs is the removal of  three of the six cross beams in the pavilion, which would greatly facilitate the  play of both games, i* The two former  were the spokesmen for the delegation  and advised they had had a Mr. Clemens  who is employed on Goat River bridge  construction, look the building* over and  he was of-the opinion the~changes could  be made with safety and at a cost around  $100. He was prepared to submit a  sketch plan as to how the work could be  done to the best advantage, and in his  spare time lend a hand with supervising  the change.  The council were agreed that i tbe expense was not great it would be good  business to make the changes asked for,  and the matter was disposed of by naming Messrs. Comfort and Murrell a committee to go into the matter with Mr  Clemens and Mr. Afflect, an engineer  who is at present doing survey work for  Creston Reclamation Company, Limited.  It is expected the two clubs will help finance the changes and if they will do so  the council may make an additional expenditure in providing a lavatory and  dressing room. '".-.:,  Mr. Carrie" of Nel ion, the newYpos-t-  -'office arebit������-*$^  ust 16th, that he would riot be coming to  Creston again. He had completed the-  plans and sent them to Ottawa and:? expected tenders will fbe called shortly for  the building;. Mr. Carrie advised that a  local sesident would be supervising architect on the new structure;  There waa a letter from T M. Edmondson asking the council to at once make  application to acquire a tract of land  west of. Greston���������-presumably the area  outside .the dykes Mr; -Edmondson  pointed but tbat most likely it could be  had free and would be a revenue producer for the .village who could rent it out  for -grazing purposes and in this wa*  reimburse the town for the loss sustained  in the withdrawal of certain government  grants. The letter was filed with other  correspondence.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $388, included in which was $1.50 for a  new town clock to replace the Big. Ben  that has donevduty since the town was  incorporated^ 1924. A rebuilt truck of  ? larger size has been secured to carry the  fire fighting equipment and the handyman is busy fitting it up for its new work.  Some of the payments made "ivere for  cutting weeds on private property and  this will be collected, by the village when  tax notices go out next year.  The clerk is to prepare a resolution to  be ?ent the Women's Institute and the  board of trade which will ask these organizations to endorse the stand taken by  the village that in case beer parlor licenses are granted the number of such licenses will ne set by the council after a vote  of the ratepayers has been.?taken.  SoSWifmBii  J. Wilson was a business visitor to Nelson last week.  Wilfrid Bainbridge was a business visitor at Nelson last week.  Plums, blackberries and peaches are  now going forward in good quantities.  Mrs. Eric Bainbridge and children  were business visitors at Creston, Monday. ;  The first payment on account of the  cherry, crop was made to local growers  last week.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Graham Brown and  Jean were business visitors at Creston  last week.  of   Appledale  guests of  Mr.  Mr. apd Mrs. Woyna  spent the weekend here,  and Mrs. Joe Karpowich.  Mrs. Mitchell and Mary Cummings  are in charge bf the Richardson store in  his absence at Vancouver.  IC. Wallace motored to Lumberton on  Tuesday, returning the following day  after transacting business.  The run of red fish up the creek will  soon be over. More than ever seemed  to be going upstream this year.  Alice Siding  Cecil Hamilton has the material on ihe  ground for his - new residence at Lake-  view Heights.?. 7 '  Mrs. Ronmark of Nelson was a visitor  a few days last, week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jas Compton.  Jake Fritz, who has been employed at  Trail, has returned, and is a visitor with  his sister, Mrs. H.E. Ostendorf.  Mrs. John "Stiller, jr., and children  have returned -from Cranbrook, where  the former has been taking hospital treatment. ?'7T-g|' '  Mr. and Mrs. John R. Miller and  Norah, and Mr| and Mrs. Sam McNeil  got back on Thursday from a weeks' visit at Spokane.   V  Ray Keirn is?amongst the two dozen  who are employed on the grain hall from  the Reclamation farm He is driving a  new Maple Leaf truck purchased from  Creston Motors.  The KeviewYJs asked to state that in  connection with the party mentioned  last week at Mrs. Hugh Taylor's, there  was but a small) gathering of friends on  Saturday nightbefore Iris Taylor left for  Noriha! school? 7?  Harry Webster is at present leading  the trout fishermen in the championship  contest sponsored by Vic." Mawson with  a rainbow trout weighing two pounds  fifteen ounces,-which, he took at the  mouth of Summit Creek one day last  week.    The specimen was 21 inches long.  ited, Trail, and J. J. Warren of Toronto,  general manager of the Consolidated  Mining & Smelting Company; were visitors at the power p'ant Wednesday morning.  There was% large turnout of the pioneers and residents generally at the hall on  Wednesday evening last for a community  reception to Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Young  whose marriage took  place  at Neiaon  late? last mpnthV The newlyweds were  received  in happy   fashion,  the guests  singing "For tbey are Jolly Good   Fellows" as the guests of honor entered the  hall and later in the evening T.R. Maw-,  son excelled himself  in an  appropriate  speech and presentation of as electric  floor lamp and toaster which was folio v-  ed by the presentation by Grace Bond of  a boquet to M^s. Young, both  of which  gifts were happily acknowledged by the  groom.   This was followed  by a short  programme to which  Mrs. Kolthammer.  Mrs. H..Langston, Miss Ethel VanAckeren and Jim Bateman contributed vocal  solos.    Mrs. Lester Clark ahd Mrs John  Nygaard,   literary numbers,   and  Mr.  Mawson, a violin solo.   There was also  community singing, and after lunch there  was a few hours of dancing to round out  an evening that all thoroughly   enjoyed.  Wynndel Fair  Wednesday Next  Look for Excellent Displys in  Needlework, Flowers, Fruit,  Canning, Cooking and Produce  YYSchooI Pupils'1 Exhibit.  A  tdstet*  Creston   and   District   Women's  Institute will hold a  Needfiework.'  Display Tea  at the Y  Residence  Mr?.  R. Stevens  "'     '���������'   CRESTON.  3 to 5.30 p.m.  The Needlework sent to  Vancouver      Exhibition  twill be on display.  AFTERNOON TEA - . 2&c.  rcvrcRvnrmv 'vvfa'f,c'oiv!'rc!''  large number of licenses have been  issued in connection with the hunting  season, which opens on Sunday.  Mrs. A. Kennedy, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hunter, at  Lumberton. returned at the end of the  week.  Many men are employed on maintenance road work at Gray Creek, and it  is expected thejob will last until the end  of the year. -    ��������� s  Mrs. Norman McLeod and Mrs. Stan  Jefferys of Nelson, who bave been guests  of Mr. and Mrs.. McGregor, returned  home on Friday.  W. Mackie, who is working with his  truck on the resurfacing *of tbe road at  Yahk, was home on Sunday , on a visit  with his /arents.  Mr. and Mrs. Barkley of Ross Spur  and Mr. and Mrs. Matthews of^Montana  were renewing;? acquaintances?   in    the  .district last week,7-:v.vV'Y.-V��������� 7?Y 77V--  G. Soukoroff has.not as -yet moved his  machinery.   He is tryi *g .to locate  another" suitable site.    The   camp   is in  charge of two watchmen.  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Payne, with  Misses Nora and.Nell: Mrs. Levirs; and  Miss Agnes Crane'of Wynndel, were Sunday picnicers at Destiny Bay.77?   -  At a meeting of the residents of Sanca,  held Monday night; it was decided to  build the school, but nothing definite  was decided as to date of opening.,  Gravenstein apples are ready for picking.   They will   be packed  in the orchards; not at the shed.   The shed will not  be operating on  apples  until the end  of  the month.      .  Progress is rather slow at the Cecil  Moore tie mill at Blue Point. Trouble  with machinery has slowed down operations, About two cam of ties have been  cut to date.  Miss Emily Holding, who has been the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. P. Garvie, Sanca,  for the summer months, returned to her  homo in New Westmsnster, accompanied  by Miss Deuyer.  Stanley Hepher left Monday for Sheep  Creek where he expects to remain until  the end of the month.   He wo*-* in charge  of burninpr operations on some dangerous  areas in that locality.  Mrs. A. Hepher entertained informally  at ten on Monday afternoon. Tho guests  included Mrs. A. Malloy, *Wiinnipeg;  Mrs. D. V. West. Mrs. Soyir ahd Mrs.  K. Wallace and children.  W. VunKoughn.'-t'''*, who has been employed at the Geo. Mclnnis lumber operations at Howser for.the past two months,  spont a week with his family at Lockhart,  returning to camp. Saturday.  7 A small flro waa reported at Kuslcan-  oolc. Five men, In charge of Tom. By-  south, have the situation well ih hand.  This la tho third flro reported this season  none of which "have been aerloua.  Mrs. D. V. Wost waf- hostefls at a mie-  cellaneou") shower on Friday evening,  honotfnfl* Miss Mary Cumhiings, whoso  marriage takes place on Soptombor 16th.  The Invited guoutu w������r������ Mra. Chan. Allan,  Mrs. F. Kunst, Mrs. J, Karpowich, Mm.  M. McGrogor, Mrs. S. Cummings. Mrs.  Ed. Bainbridge, Mrs. A. Malloy, Wln-  nijnu*-*- Mre. T. Fletcher; Perdle; and  Mlf-f"  Irene Enrpovvleh.  Miss Jane Huscroft is back from 'a  short holiday visit with Nelson friends.  Mrs. Hutts and Mrs. Wocknitz are  back from a two weeks' visit with friends  at Lethbridge, Alberta.  Bmt'iimSHmZWB'mZF'  E. A. Lazenby of Yahk, was a business  visitor here, Friday.  Miss Alta Blair was a visitor at   Creston _,t the weekend V ���������  G. A. Hunt has taken another contract  for a supply of cedar posts for the C.P.R.  An. event- fchst will attract visitor  all points in the valley is the annual fall  fairto.be held at the community hall.  Wynndel, next Wednesday afternoon,  September 18th. The exhibition is in  charge of the Women's Institute at Wyn-  del, and present indications are that the  display, will be ' extensive in all departments.  The hall will be open on Tuesday from  2.30 to 10 p.m. for receiving and placing  exhibits. It is hoped judging will be  completed not later than 1 p.m. on Wednesday, so that the hall can be thrown  open to the public by 2 o'clock town  time.   The admission is 25 cents.  For the entertainment of the crowd  there will be an electric radio installed  by West Kootenay Power & Light Company. The same company has also don ���������  ated an electric toaster which will be  drawn for during the afternoon. A silk  comforter, wool filled, made by Mrs.  Hackett, wiii also be drawn for. Afternoon tea will be served, and there will  be a hot dog stand, candy and ice cream  booth, as well as a postoffice and bigger  'Mrs.  \������.  x oung or  Saturday on a visit with her  E. Driffil.  arrived on  sister, Mrs.  Mrs. Reno* House has returned to Nelson after & j-dsit with her parents, Mr  and Mrs. Sam Demchuk.  John Huscroft last week   completed  | putting up his second cut of alfalfa.   The  yield this year^ somewhat better than  last s^asdn. '-k^3*****-, *   " " ;*v-----v-   ���������-*���������   :  Pete Strelive is getting around on crutches at present.   He had the bad luck to  vittvc ������. Jajg taia %jmi 8X8S  making  some improvements to his residence  Miss .Agnes HoBden of Vancouver, who  has been on a visit with her mother. Mrs.  A. Hobden, left on Thursday to visit  with her sister, Mrs. Sam Whittaker, at  Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Martin Byrne are making daily trips to Creston where the former is employed with CO. Rodgers, and  the latter is. on the apple picking staff at  the Exchange. ?��������� x*;  The school.attendancecontinues to in-  crease? Three members of the family of  Mr and Mrs. De*wey-have been enrolled  in the junior room, and Lorna Donaldson  is taking the Grade 9 work.  The Lister- Huscroft Raiders' softball  team plays two games at Nelson on Saturday and one on Sunday and will be in  charge of Jean Fisher on the trip. It is  stated Fred Huscroft will take in a men's  team to play Nelson the same days.  Kimberley Courier: A very pretty  miscellaneous shower was given in honor  of Miss Fay Pendry at ihe home of Mrs.  E. Blond ell last Friday evening, whose  marriage takes place shortly to Mr. Ray  O'Brien. The room was tastefully decorated with pink and white streamers,  gladioli, sweet peas and garden flowers  The bride-elect received many pretty and  useful gifts for which she thanked the  donors in a charming way.  It is reported the huckleberry crop up  Russell Creek is about on a par with other years.  Wesley Blair, who is employed at the  Bayonne mine, at Tye, was home for the  weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Molander and son,  Barry were visitors at Canyon over tbe  weekend.  A. G. Strudwicke,, -who has been on a  visit with his son at Calgary, Alberta; te.  turned on Friday Y;  Jack Carroll, "cat"1" driver si Gestfrf!  east camp, spent the weekend with his  family at Cranbrook.   .  Elmer Blair, N. Maddie and C. Black,  who are at the national 'defence camp at  Rooseviile, were visitors  here, Monday.  Tom Hickey and C. Foisy, truck driv-  prs at Goatfell east camp,.spent the weekend at their homes at Canyon and Kitchener? respectively.  The dance put on by the kitchen staff  from the airport in Hunt's hall, Friday,  was fairly well attended. The Serenaded orchestra from Creston supplied the  mu9ic.  Little Marjorie Blair had the misfortune to fractnre her arm while at play at  school Tuesday noon, and was rushed to  the hospital at Creston for medical  attention  aud  better bran tub for  ,u:u   CUIIUtfJJ.  tSsS^M���������!BtS^n  Those who desire may have their fortune  told.  The usual sports for the children will  be staged at 4 p m. with Principal Marteiio supervising, and for which money,  donated by the school board, will be given. The entries in the school work section are splendid, and keen competition is  looked for. in the novelty section.  Ideal weather is looked for; but rain or  shine, do not miss the Wynndel fair. The  hall is spacious and the exhibits of needlework, flowers, fruit, canning, cooking  and farm produce can be seen in comfort  and' to advantage.  Canyon  Birth���������Oh September 6t , to Mr. and  Mrs. Arvid Samuelson, a son  Tom Hickey, truck driver at the Goatfell East camp, was a weekend visitor at  his home hero. -  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Browell of Nelson  were vititors a few days last week with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Hickey.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry J^mes and Mr.  ond Mrn. Roy Graham of South Slocan,  havo beon hoHdnylnf** her-** the past wrick,  guests of Mr. and Mra. Sid. Parker.  The records at tho West Kootenay  Power and Light Company show that  for May. Juno, July and August almost  1100 visitors inspected tho power house.  The water in Goat River is at a low  stage, Tho How ovor tho crest of the  dam it* not more thuu tiix inches. On  Monday tho water temperature was 59  degreei*.  W. Ridd, jr.. and Mies Figg of Edmonton. Alberta, who havo boon visiting with  tho former's paronts, Mr. andMrs. W.  Ridd, loft for the Alborta capital tho latter part of tho tvoolc  L. A- Campbell, vice-president of Wont  Kootenay Power & Light Company, Lhia-  Mrs. T. W. and Miss Kathleen Bundy  we.e .visitors with Nelson friends during  the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong of Cranbrook  spent the weekend here, guests of Mrs.  F. Speaker.  Mr. and Mrs. Handley, sr., are just  back from a visit at Vancouver and other  coast points.  Mrs. Fenton Smith of Kimberley is  holidaying hrefora week, a guest of  Mrs. E. Cartwright.  Miss M. Williamson of Vancouver is  spending a holiday here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. John Hall.  Mra. H. Campbell, who has been visiting with friends at Coleman, Alberta, returned home this week.  Corrio Celli loft at the first of the wcok  for Spokane whero ho is talci g a course  in a business college in that city.'  Jack Hnll "of Vancouver arrived on  Sunday to spend his holidays with bin  parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Wm. Scott and Mrs. I-I. E. Kirk of  Wet ask win, Alborta, are visitors here  this week, gue-its of tho former's daughter, Mra. J. G. Connoll.  Dr. J. Frank of Vancouver, Mrs. Frod  Cooper of Slnclair.Idaho, and Mrs. Hogarth and Mrs. Forest of Cranbrook.  wero vititors with Mr. and Mrs. L. T.  Lovoque during tho punt week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connell got ty.aek  at tho ond of tho wook from a two wepka'  motor trip au far as Edmonton, Alborta*  with atop-* at Calgary and Wotankwln  Thoy made the roturn trip In a new Hun-  mobile for which mako oi oar Mr, Council haH boon named agent for this din*  dlatrlct.  Wynm&el  Mt. and Mrs. K. i**akin, jr.,were Cranbrook visitors last week.   -  .,   Mr. and   Mrs.  W.  Johnson  are on a  visit at Claresholm. Alberta.  Mrs. Towson and A. B. Towson were  auto visitors to Bonners Ferry on Sunday.  Mrs.Hadler of Creston is a visitor  with her sister, Mrs. Rumfey, this week.  Mrs.,Ogilvie of Harrop is a visitor here  this week, a guest of her son, C. O. Ogilvie.  Wynndel was well represented at the  Grand theatre on Saturday for the film,  "Scarlet Pimpernel."  The W. A. meeting was at the home of  Mrs. C. Gregory  at which there was a .  discussion on a fall sale and the goods to  be made up.  Ole Ringheim arrived here from Card-  ston on Thursday last, returning at the  first of the week and going as far as Rob-  Bart, Sask., to which point he was accompanied, by John Wendt.  Quite a number of students are enrolled at the Wynndel high school. Among  them are L. Johnson, O. Uri, J. Pearson,  G. Martell, R. Wall, Nesta Huscroft, S.  Davidge and S. Wigen.  A wedding of interest here was solemnized at Vancouver when Miss Adelaide  Rosin dale, formerly of Wynndel, was united in marriage with Eric IveB. They  will reside in Vancouver.  Wynndel is looking for a largo number  of visitors at the annual fall fair Wednesday, 18th. There is promise of a good  display in all sections and the exhibition  will be well worth taking in. The admission to non -exhibitors is 25 cents. .  Paint Prices Drop  A sharp reduction in the price of first  quality house paint to $3.95 por gallon is  announced by the manufacturers of some  of Canada'*- best-known brands of point,  tho roductlwn to take effect immediately,  ln making the announcement, the com-  fmnlos concerned state that tho reduct-  on is not justified by any change in  market conditions or manufacturing cost.  Tho point out, however, that during the  past fow yoars many houfteholdors have  boon misled by "bargain" prices into using inferior paint with results that reacted unfavorably on thc whole Industry.  Drastic action was felt to ho noccsflary to  check a situation that aerloualy threat-  onod property values all ovor tho country.  Tho now low prico Ih designed to make it  oat-tier for property ownors to use flrpt.  Suality paint only, with resulting bonr-  t to tho nroporty nnd to tho community  in gonoral. The companies announcinr  tbe reduction aro Canudu Paint, Inter  national Varnish, Mnrtln-ttonour nnd  Wllllamci,  Slier v/Sn THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   0*  *^4L  Sultanas  flavor  lotor Cars In Germany  Per  Packed full of uncrushed sultan&s, that's the  secret of their tempting flavor. Christie's Sultanas are always exceptionally crisp and fresh.  aSt  there's a Christie Biscuit for every taste'  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Found Fortune In Pillow  A television broadcasting tower is  being: built on top of tbe Eiffel Tower  end is expected to provide regular  .���������service after three months' testing.  To investigate possibilities of Swiss  farmers with capital settling in Canada, a delegation from Switzerland  arrived in Montreal recently aboard  the liner Montcalm.  Tne Japanese government authorized diplomatic action at Shanghai  against the magazine China, weekly  review published by John B. Powell,  an American, because of an article  allegedly insulting Emperor Hirohito.  "Himmel," a Doberman Pinscher,  owned and entered by Rudy Vallee,  famous orcbestra leader, won four  flrst prizes at the 47th international  dog show at the Canadian National  exhibition, including a prize for the  best dog of the breed.  Apparently tired of goat's milk and  fruit, on which be has lived for  years, M. K. Gandhi is trying out a  new diet. He is experimenting witb  leafy vegetables and says he feels  very fit as a result.  Main terminus for Britain's international commercial skyways, Croydon aerodrome accommodation is being increased to handle more than  20,000 passengers and 500 tons affreight and mail monthly.  Mass protest against a tuition fee  increase of 25 per cent, which will be  introduced this year is being contemplated by University of Toronto  students, it was .learned. Medical  students,, facing a $75 higher fee,  are said to be solidly behind tbe  movement.  Dr. L. J. Simpson, Ontario minister  of education, announced all students  wishing to attend normal schools this  fall would be subjected to a thorough  medical examination and only the  physically fit would be allowed to  enter. It was the first step in a  movement to reduce the over-supply  of teachers in the province.  Chinese Spent "Last Coin For Purchase  That Brought Wealth  A poor Chinese who bought a little  red satin pillow witb his last coin���������  because be thought bis wife would  like it���������now finds bis purchase has  brought him a fortune. The lucky  man, Chen Ting-ngoh, had borrowed  a dollar (Is. 5d.) from his brother-in-  law when he met a destitute Russian  who offered him the pillow. He knew  his wife would be pleased with its  marvellous embroidery and paid over  bis last dollar. But when he reached  home he was afraid to tell her how  he had "wasted" the borrowed dollar.  So he lay down, with his head on the  pillow to think matters over. The  pillow was so uncomfortable tbat  Chen became irritated   and began to  Capita Distribution  Is  One  To  "Every "Jg Persons  Although Germany in the early  days of the industry was an important producer of automobiles, and  still produces and exports far more  than Canada,, it has fewer motor  vehicles in use by a couple of hundred thousand than this country.  According to Paul Sykes, Canadian  trade commissioner In Hamburg, a  survey showed 866,000 passenger and  commercial motor vehicles in use  throughout Germany in 1934. " The  per capita distribution was on a basis  of one to every 75 persons. In Canada it is about one to nine persons,  and In.the United States about one  to five.  Germany would therefore appear  to be a long way from the saturation  point, and a wonderful market for  cars is awaiting manufacturers at  home or abroad. Evidently it will be  for German manufacturers, and they  ought to do pretty well out of it, under the trade regulations set up. In  Canada we think the tariff pretty  high, but Mr. Sykes summarizes the  German situation as follows:  "The Import duty amounts, in the  case of a medium-weight car of  whatever price, to from $400 to $600  (Canadian currency) per unit. Also,  it has now become difficult, and at  times impossible for importers or  agents to obtain import permits or to  complete payment for such purchases  of foreign goods."  Recipes For This Week  ; (By Betty Barclay)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 15  1  2  1  1  tear off its covering.   Embroidery of  even   greater   beauty -was   revealed  and he went on tearing off successive  till he came to   a   ball   of  wool.   It contained 49 pearls  of great beauty and sizev>Now Chenj  is richer by   ������3,867���������the sum he ob-j  tained for the pearls,   The pillow is'  said to have been lost by ,the Empress  Dowager Tsz Hsi   during   the   boxer  rising,   when   she   fled from Peiping.  She    subsequently    offered    a   large  reward for its return, hut its whereabouts   remained    a    mystery   until  Chen solved it.  Canada's representative at the an  nual meeting of the American Veterinary Medical Association, held in  Oklahoma City from |������ugust 27 to  30, 1935, was Dr. AgE. Cameron,  Chief Veterinary Inspector, Health of  Animals Branch, Dominion Department of Agriculture. He is the representative for the Dominion on the  Executive Board.  CREAM DESSERTS  Bavarian Cream  1 tablespoon graunlated gelatine  "*������&  cup cold water  % cup sugar  2 egg yolks  cup hot milk  egg whites  cup whipping cream  teaspoon vanilla  Pinch of salt.  Soak gelatine in cold water. Beat  egg yolks and combine with sugar  and salt. Gradually add the hot milk  and cook in top of double boiler, stirring constantly until mixture thickens. Add. gelatine. Cool, and when  mixture is partially set, fold in stiffly  beaten eggs, whipped cream, and  vanilla. Pour Into a mold or pile in  sherbet glasses. Garnish with fresh  fruit in season.  TIMOTHY  (A Christian Worker In Training)  Golden text: Give diligence to present thyself approved unto God, a.  workman that needeth not to be-  ashamed, handling aright the word,  of truth.   II. Timothy 2:15,  Lesson: H. Timothy, Chapter 1.  Devotional reading: I. Timothy-  6:11-16.  More vitamin B to maintain health  is required by men than by -women.  POMPADOUR RICE  1*_ cups cooked rice  3 tablespoons fruit sugar  1 teaspoon vanilla  1 cup whipping cream  Pinch of salt.  Combine rice, sugar, salt and vanilla. "Whip cream and fold into rice.  Serve with maple syrup cooked until  thick.   Sprinkle with chopped nuts.  ^&^AJ-tMj^C������^  TTy^tt^  New Northern Passage  Miners' Strike Threatened  British Miners Are Dissatisfied With  Wages And Working Conditions  A national miners' strike will be  declared in Great Britain if demands  for higher wages and better working  conditions are not met, Ebenezer  Edwards, secretary of the Miners*  Federation, declared ln a manifesto  in London. The manifesto asked the  public to help the miners to avoid a  crisis. ,  "The hour has struck," it said.  "After years of patient submission to  conditions fit for slaves, the miners  have decided to enforce their demands for thc payment of reasonable  wages. Their wages are a shame for  a civilized community."  Discover    Warm    Water    Channel  Through  Arctic  Ice  The Soviet ice breaker Sadko reported by wireless it had discovered  a warm water passage through Arctic ice which might be a section of  an open channel through which  steamers could navigate to the far  east from Europe by way of the polar  regions.  George Ushakov, head of the expedition exploring Arctic areas, said  the passage was 650 feet wide, cutting through previously unexplored  territory between Franz Josef Land  and Nicholas the Second Land. He  reported the water lane was flanked  by fields of impassable ice.  Ushakov, who also announced the  discovery of a new island, said he believed the water was  a part of   the  Gulf   Stream.   The   passage was reported extending due north from the  position of the Sadko, given as 81%  degrees northern latitude, approximately 700 miles from the north pole.  The  position   of   the   island  was  given as 80.51 degrees northern latitude, 75.25 longitude, placing it east  of the Franz Josef group ln a practically unexplored area.  . Explanations And Comments  Exhortations,   verses 6-14.   At   his-  ordination by the laying on of hands,  Timothy    received   the gift of God;  this, Paul recalls to Timothy's mind,  and bids him stir up the gift���������as one  would the embers of a fire which are-  in danger of dying out.    He    must,  exercise   his   gift ��������� that    spiritual  equipment which has been given him.  for pastoral service���������in order to increase it; it is a question of use or*  lose.  Paul urges Timothy to put away-  fear, timidity, and rely upon the  power and love and discipline which  come from God.  So do not be ashamed to testify to-  our Lord, and do not be ashamed of  a prisoner of the Lord like me; join.  me in bearing suffering for the gospel  by the power of the  God who has-  saved us and called us  to  a  life  of  consecration-���������not   for   anything   we-  have done but because he chose to do  it   himself,    by   the grace which he  gave us ages ago in Christ Jesus and  has now revealed in the appearance-  of pur Saviour Christ Jesus, who has-  put down death and brought life and  immortality to life   (Moffat's translation).  Model yourself on the sound instruction you" have had from, me iu  the faith and love of Christ Jesus.  Keep the great securities of your  faith intact, by aid of the Holy-  spirit that dwells within us (Moffat's  translation).  Health Prone  No ono "knows  used for fuel.  when coal was flrst  \ Grotkeieo  Jnedatiion  A  SFascinat  ing (Pick-  1\p Work  Don't long for heirlooms���������make them yourself! Just by repeating this  sLmple crocheted square you can make a bedspread that will toe a priceless  joy to yourself, and the prized possession of your children. The popcorns  in this design aye worked on a mesh crochet, giving them added contrast  as well as speeding up tho work a bit. You can make a lovely cushion of it,  too, the richness of the design making it especially suited for this.  In pattern 5156 you will find detailed instructions and material requirements for crocheting the medallion and joining it to make a variety of  articles.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot  Ave. E., Winnipeg.  There Is no Alice Brooks pattern book published,  Appointment Of Commission Will Be  Made This Fall  Action in regard to appointment of  the royal commission on health approved some months ago at the Dominion-provincial health conference  held in Ottawa will not be taken until the fall, Col. the Hon. p. M.  Sutherland, minister of national  health, said. The whole subject was  one of such extreme importance that  it could not be rushed, the minister  added.  Much preliminary work had to b������������  done in the way of consulting*, tha  various interests involved���������doctors,  nurses, dentists, druggists, labor*  agricultural and financial. These, said  the minister, will have to be co-relat-  ed in order to get ���������'preliminary  actlon" before definite steps towards  instituting the inquiry can be made.  Keeps Eye On Speed  Although thc royal chauffeur rarely steps on tho gas when driving his  monarch around, King George V.  nevertheless has a duplicate speedometer built in the back of all his cars  so ho can keep a cautious eye on  their speed.  *~j**%2wtmxf>  :I*[|:-i___-t__;  i*|'4l^ ^fPaJ^sfei^li^l siP-INfiy^^*HPW-"|tl,Bffl^^W! *-  \^'<  i#U;.IMF*^  HAPPY RELIEF  Spax-lully pr.p.raBrl Ity tvt.t.ri of  M.crit Oinim.nl���������lo a\vo quick re*  llo'.Twokln.L���������Na.lUlorinUrnMl  ui* (protruding an-" blantdlfti*  pl|-������������) I No. ?. lor f xtarnal ('telling  Qrdwrby numbnr  (tern your dw.lwr.  bQbW-SiS ^_r_zr ur^^ m&^^* ^s^k  lPll.lt iftEMEDOESl  %m%mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*immm������  Successful Outing  Soldier Settlers of Millet District  Hold Annual Picnic  Millet, Alta.���������A vory successful picnic of the soldier settlors of Millet,  Brlghtviow and Michigan districts  was hold recently under tho auspices  of the Soldier Settlors' Union,   with  I .the provincial   secretary   in   charge.  I Thc picnic was held in tho ideal surroundings of tho Eaglovalo tourist  camp, throe miles south of town.  Sports woro held and later tho mon  mot and wore addressod by Mr. E. T,  NofC of Leduc, executive member,  and Mr. .T. E. Orn of Millet, provincial secretary. The womon ivnd children enjoyed games. Every family  had their banket lunches, and large  quantltlos of coffeo and tea woro  mado on tho grounds.  It was rogrottod that tho provinoial  president, Cot. W. A. Rogers of Gibbons, could not bo present as he was  obliged to leave for Vancouver on  business. Tho commlttoo look forward to repeating tho picnic next  year, anil hopo to swell the number  from 40 settlors to 140, - 2115  ?Iwi:5itiwi^pf7  : V      'I?'" ' '   I   -���������'���������'/*������������������   i     '  *     an' ��������� "'���������'   ' i  SIMPLE DIRECTIONS 0!N THE PACKAGE ^^TRY IT SOON!  Wnrekoutct At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg' kv  THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    G  ./ **"'> ��������� ���������-'  Oae thing tbrnt help* ia .tfe.  warm ��������� dub, |>our in Min-  ���������rtl'a*. Then cub tho liniment,  Bently in.  Pain eases aw I  f  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  Cbrbstine Whiting Parmenter  Author   Of  "One  Wide River- To Ci-ss***"  ���������The Unknown  Port".  EStCL  CHAPTER XVI.  March "came in like a lamb," and  ���������continued lamb-like for so long that  .Nancy hung her fur coat at the very  "back of her closet, and concluded  that spring had come. It was on one  ���������of these rare days when Aurora,  ���������deep in an orgy of houseCleariing,  -ordered the girl emphatically to  "clear out," that Nance decided to  test the woodland trail to the hilltop  where she had gone with Matthew  three months before; and reaching  the summit, dropped breathless at  the foot of the old pine.  She had wanted to go out to the  Adam ranch that morning, but it  ���������was "library day," and Mary Taylor,  ^vho would have taken her place be-  "fcind the desk, was visiting in Pueblo.  There was nothing to do but stay at  -home, and this was the sort of  weather that made one long to "go  somewhere"���������surely too fine a day to  remain indoors. So here she was,  .-gazing off at that marvelous picture,  with Pike's Peak looking onry^.about  ���������a mile away; and at her feet a  clump of Colorado anemones like  those Matt had brought her from the  ranch last week. Nance wished that  Aunt Judy, who. so loved flowers, JWas  Tiere to see them. '. ��������� ���������  Suddenly it struck the girl as un-  "believable that she should be two  thousand miles from home, alone on  a, hilltop "under a pine that had (as  Matthew Adam pointed out), viewed  things that were part of the history  ���������of her country. If only this wonderful old tree could talk! Why, it had  stood here in silence and watched  that Indian and his boy approach the  lonely cabin where a small Colorado  Columbine was rapturously enjoying  her first Christmas tree! Did it tug  at its" sturdy roots in an effort to  send forth a warning?'mused Nance  whimsically; and then said aloud:  "But I'd never have had these  thoughts if Matt hadn't put them into my head, perhaps. He's a queer  boy���������Matt Adam���������so awfully shy  most of the timer and such a riot  ���������when  he  forgets  himself.    I  never  saw any-one just like him. Mark's  bright as a dollar, and o|ie can have  perfectly grand times with him; but  there are days when I like his  brother even more. Somehow Matt  makes ybu want to protect him, he's  so sensitive. And in that Tux the  night of my���������" V  Nance started, blushing: as red as  ever the approaching Matthew had.  He smiled and apologized: "Sorry Tt  scared you. Thought maybe you saw  the truck bumping along; the road  down there. I caught a glimpse of  an orange tarn and made a guess  that you'd be under it. Mother wants  you for supper; and Dad has promised to fry chickens if you'll come."  "Does the Invitation include Cousin  Columbine?" asked Nancy as the  young man dropped to the ground  beside? her.  "Of course. You can rida back  with Luke when he gets the milk  cans this afternoon."  "That's grand," smiled Nance.  "How did your mother know that I  was? crazy to go out to the ranch today?"  "She didn't. It's a farewell banquet for yours truly. I'm swapping  jobs with Mark to-morrow. Uncle  Tom needs some one a while longer,  and Mark is fit to tie at missing so  much of your society. He called  Mother up this morning with a  pathetic story which she fell for instantly, and proceeded to point out  the fact "that it was my duty to relieve him. * Jack's going to drive me  to Prairie Ranch to-morrow, and  come hflme with Mark. I hope to  thunder I'll be hack in another  week."  "I hope so too,"   returned   Nance  sweetly; "but it's been -wonderful for  Jack, having this chance ot stay with  you people. I didn't dream your  uncle would be laid up so long."  "Neither did Mark," laughed Matthew, "or it would have required even  j more persuasion  to   make   him   go!  -p������*.*   -������-   wa3  Uncle   Tom  who   fixed  .8-8848.       A.b  e DANGEROUS 1N  FLYING  W&STEFUL IN BATTER! ������S  Brimming with energy, packed to the  limit with power - producing materials?  eager for a long life of active service���������  that's the Eveready Layerbilfo  Built layer upon layer, these flat extra-  power cells make a distinct modern advance  from old round cell types.  Note the waste air pockets and the numerous delicate wire connections in yesterday's  models. Compare with today's compact  trouble-free Layerbilt where every cubic  inch is actively engaged*  ST  things so Dad and Mother could marry  when they did, and they'd lend him  anything from their sons to their  last copper. Say, Nancy, have���������have  you decided when you're 3 going  East?" - V?7'7 .;V7?    ?%': ...  *T wrote Dad yesterday that I  though we ought to stay till June.  There are such a lot of things we  want to see, Matt; and goodness  knows if we'll ever come again."  "Of-course you will! What makes  you say a thing like that? Why-  why if I thought .   . '.".  He didn't finish the sentence; and  Nance said demurely: "It's nice of  you to want us to return! And we're  going to miss you Adams a whole  lot. That's straight. Matt. Yet I  can't help wondering if when we  once get home again this���������well, the  whole experience, won't seem almost  like a dream. If you knew how 11  dreaded to coineM was scared out of  my senses. You've no idea what an  awful coward I am."  "Was, perhaps," Matthew corrected gravely.  SA5HIOMIIJL.  Or\ltmM*^S:-<S.  CitLS|jj|  MODiiMMSli  T *������  V you want the utmost for your  "B" battery dollar, only the Layerbilt  will satisfy youm  Y  Canadian National Carbon Co* limited, Toronto  Moat-real Wwaspeg Voncouves  Nance threw, blm a little smile;  then her face sobered.  "I'm. not so sure the past tense is  correct. Matt. Sometimes I think  my courage has never been tested,  and wonder how I'd show up in a  pinch.    It was pride that made me  HRu^H  'cy   Waaa __1 ESP BZ i__. Maw _"*"���������      B"^___ m\ Q  WAS A NUISANCE  TO CLEAN  It disinfects.  \and banishes odors,  fOQmm-mmm  \  \Jmmmtjl'Wm>m.m/\m\  stnntly frees clog-jod drain pipes  from obotructlons. Got a tin���������  todny!  ��������� Never d'tmolvo lyo In hot water.  Tito nctloii of tlio lyo Staolf Hont*  tlio witer.  Thousands ol houuowivos And  Gillott'a Pure "Flalco Lye savca  hard -rubbing and scrubblns in  dozens of jmcBfly cleaning* choron.  Quickly cleans and disinfects  tollots, stales, garbage pall-*. In-  .raiEE BOOKLETS Tho aillnM-'H hyo "Booklob oliown you Iiow this  Koworrm clcani-ftr and dlnlnfocfcant- tiilcoH tho liar-" worlc out> at houno oloan-  klf. Alwo containa full information about Houpmnlch.i������v tliomuntli oloimMina  and other uuca on tlio fo-rm. AtKlroMi: Htautlurd Ui-nndu IM., l"rasoi* Ave.*  & Liberty St., Toronto, Onf). IVafrce!  |ug| wm������ tttmm\% 4Vb*_i  *8>B88M#       mi -mm        W 'w*?  to I ������*T  JbW������ Id! IM     n'    lffl1OTBfflllLTl**ffllff"1 M J*******' RM    '"���������i m������ mUm  lull   S   SS   m   | "*������_     a    W tit**  %m m Mm hLm Ratal H  ' ���������   ' 4HP'     Mum m   mmm  i.i'Vl-M-'W-WAy*1  consent to como out here���������tbat is,  mostly pride. I wanted to help Dad,  of course. We all did. But I'd never  have come alone. Matt. I'm no heroine."  "I beg to disagree with you, lady.  Jack says you never whimpered at  giving up that glorious debut."  The girl raised her head In sheer  surprise.  "He did?"  Matthew nodded.  "Your kid brother thinks the world  of you, Nancy. Didn't you know it?"  Nance pondered that.  "I knew Jack was fond of me, of  course; but when I hesitated about  coming to Colorado he���������he called me  a parlor ornament, and���������"  Matt laughed, his eyes shining as  his mother's had when Nance first  saw her.  "What's tho disgrace in being  ornamental so long as you're somethin***: else besides? Look at our library, Juouoa .II^'Miit! Honestly, Nance,  Dad says ho doesn't know any ono  who's accomplished so much In a  short tlmo as you havc. And you've  practically transformed Juanita  Tubbs! Aren't you awaro that sho  copios everything about you, from  your Boston accent to the way you  wear your clothes? Sho confided ln  Mother that she'd' dyed that awful  green dress dark blua."  Nance laughed as she rose.  ������������������That gown wus aa outrage, and If  I'm accountable for ito transformation Plno Kldgo owes mo a vote of  thanks." Her eyes wero shining  now, and the dimple made Its elusive  appearance for a moment. "Come on  home with me, Matt, and 111 tnuug-  fclu yea 4lil UpDAa J.ii������.i������������/Vu������'.'"  (To Be Continued)  Ayrshire Breeders' Association  Reports "Received On Milking And  Butter Fat Records  Reports have been received by tho  Canadian Ayrshire Breeders' association on the milking and butter fat  records of 147 cows and heifers, it  was announced at Toronto.  Leaders included:  Three-year-old class���������Indian Head  Nell Fourth, owner, director experimental farms, Indian Head, Sask.,  11,154 pounds milk, 551 pounds fat.  Two-year-old class���������Flntry Iris,  owned by Capt. J. D. Dunwaters,  Flntry, B.C.", 12,594 pounds milk, 534  pounds fat, average test, 4.25 per  cent. fat.  Tlie Measure Of Success  Is Ability To Keep On Whon Everyone Turns Back  On every hand wo see people who  have turned back, people who had  pluck enough to begin things with  enthusiasm, but did not have grit  enough to carry them to a finish. Thc  point at which you arc tempted to  turn back, tho point whon your grit  leaves you, will measure your  achievement power. Your ability to  go on, to continue after evorybody  else has turned back, Is a good measure of your posslblo success.  Oil from a wild cucumber is bo-  lloved to havo been used by western  Indiana In paint which haa withstood  exposure for 150 years. 2115  ^_     ^^^^ ^^^y^   m^l __*  mg^Mm __Mji_b  A.   *U������t   Of   "WnttUdl   nwintton*"   a**  r_M raffiraisi-acsi etat "9***5 cs Reacsrt,  fho RAMSAY Co. W   3������JG������r5&  p CEUSSTON .REVIEW  The Greenfoanks  are  Agoing places"  again  Yes, Mr. and Mrs. Greetibank  are "going places" again. They  have a telephone.  For a while, the Greenbanks  thought they could get along  without a telephone. Then they  discovered that people stopped inviting them places because it was  so hard to get in touch with them.  Links with so many friends were  severed that they began to feel  Isolated. They endured this as  long as they could, and finally  they had  a  telephone installed.  MowadavR,      most  come by telephone.  invit"*-**���������"���������-������������������������������������'  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  REHABILITATING THE  RECLAMATION FARM  Addrdss by G.  L.   SALTER,   Trustee  Bankruptcy,   at   Farmers'  Settmiom  Dimmer. King George Hotel, Cr*&ton,  Monday.  September 2md, 193$.  tn  Now   that the effort  of    those with  whom I am associated ii the reclamation  of  the farm  land, the    property  0f the  Kootenny  Valley Power   and  Development   Company   in   Bankruptcy,    has  shown considerable evidence of success. I  feel that the work is  of such a nature  that it is no longer  a  private  enterprise  but   has - assumed    something   of the  character of a public interest.   1 there  fore believe tbat it is fitting, at this stage  ofthe work to make some observations  for the public information  which also  may be of interest to the farmers.  First I wish to state that when this  project came under my charge some four  or five years ago it appealed so .greatly to  my imagination that though it*was  apparent that the dykes then constructed  or under way were inadequate to withstand high water pressure, yet with  reasonable care these weaknesses could  be remedied and the work completed  .satisfactorily. In that event a very  valuable asset would be reclaimed for the  benefit of the district generally and the  farmers in particular. I was so greatly  impressed with the undertaking, .that I  immediately volunterred to contribute of  my personal moneys $15,000.00 if I  c juld get two others, or any group to  contribute $30,000.00 to finish the work  ss I estimated $45,000.00 would be  sufficient. I found it at that time impossible to secure this sum although the  Alberta and B.C. Exploration Company  paid over its contribution of  $15,000.00.  7Y G0OI5RICH  ^pTOTY"Tf*?E;g  I  ������ Commander Tires���������built and  certified by Goodrich���������are the  answer to tire economy because  you save two ways. The original cost is rock-bottom for  GocJsrich quality. Aud you  keep on saving through the  extra mileage in these sturdy  tires. Be thrifty. Put Goodrich  Commanders on your car today.  a-f^#*"*.af^B*Bla\B"������lat***l*J"l  131 %Jr %fl Wdr R"S I %m*. |T|    T'n ii iiiTinn -niiri-T-i li inim-    himiiimiiwh     rVumjr  ft  Speedway Motors  ERICKSON  PHONE 51T  The latter sum was later returned to  England when I could not secure any  third party to raise the balance. .  At tbe   close   of  the  last   year Mr.  Harry Christensen came forward with a  proposal to reclaim the northerly half of  tbe property during the winter months  just passed and before" high water of this  spring and asked me to contribute with  him and bis brothers.   This eventually  was done and the Columbia Construction  Company's dragline secured to assist  in  the work.   The results of our efforts are  now history   with   which   moa:   of  you  present are familiar.   We must  confess  we were greatly   blessed   with   comparatively   moderate   higb water  and our  -ykes were never at any time threatened.   However, some weaknesses developed owing to the newness o, the work and  because of construction during the very  cold months of a very cold year, but this  was naturally to be expected and  the  weaknesses bave already been abundantly strengthened, so as   to   protect the  present     reclaimed   area   against   any  severe strain.  The work of construction of the dykes  along the norlhern bank of Boundary  Creek is now under way^ as well as the  work required to repair damage done  during the past three years by overflow along tbe bank of the Kootenay  River It is our intention since there fs  considerable latitude allowed us in our  contract to make provision for a much  heavier dyke on Boundary Creek than  the plans call for as we fully realize that  new dykes require strong and heavy  foundations for the first year or so before  they become thoroughly seasoned.  When all this work is completed and  adequate pumping stations established,  about 7,500 acres of first class land  should be reclaimed for the benefit of  this di trict and at a cost much less than  that anticipated, if we can gauge the cost  of the balance of the work by that wheh  has been already done.  I believe that when all the work has  been finished and farmers fully occupied  in farming, I will be able to meet all the  payments called for ry the Court Order  under which I operate. This latter  should be of some particular interest  locally as there are, living here, a number  of citizens who have claims of substantial sums and who will then participate  in the distribution.  When these obligations have been met  and farmers bave also paid their respective indebtedness for purchase price,  there should be in my hands as a Trust  Fund something in the neighborhood of  $70,000.00 and a dragline, which fund is  to be held as a guarantee against damage  or breaks in the dykes in subsequent  years I think I am right in stating that  should all I see ahead of me come to  fruition, this undertaking will place the  farmers owning the property in a very  prosperous position and that they-can  look to the future with conSdence.  I wish  now tc  publieally state that  without the faithful, honest and  efficient  co-operation of Harry  Christensen   and  his brothers, Clarence and William, and  a}so the same honesty and efficiency extended7 by   Mr. William  Dale and his  brother, together with   a great, deal of  good luck which attended us throughout  this whole matter,  it would   have  been  impossible for me to have accomplished  anything of  the present  work; as there  were no others who appeared to offer the  assistance which I so greatly needed and  which these gentlemen so willingly prof-  erred. I look forward during the coming  months to have extended to me the same  sympathetic    support    from   these,   my  friends, and know it will be forthcoming.  I also wish to express my sincere appreciation of the constant support and encouragement   which   our chairman,  Mr  Garretson,  has accorded  me.    He never  failed me on any  occasion  and was always ready   <ith helpful suggestions. Al  though suffering under most trying cur-  cum?tances during  the past 4 years hp  never lost faith in me and kept the interest of all concerned to a high pitch. The  same can be said of Bill Piper, Tot Hog  ers and his sons, Charlie and  Tom Kirk,  A L. Palmer. L. Bishop and all those who  have put their land  in   crop in the  reclaimed portion on the strength of a con ���������  fidence that the work I had started would  be completed with sufficient strength and  ample time to protect such crops against  flood.    It gives me great  courage in facing the future when I remember I am associated with  men of their calibre, honesty and intelligence.   I think it seldom  becomes the good fortude of one individual to be so pleasantly and  intimately  associated with such a number of gentlc-  mon.  I must not be forgetful of the kindly  sympathy and support extended me by  Sour Mr. Forbes and by the Canadian  ank of Commerce in Vancouver, of the  generosity of the International Harvester  Company to the farmers, of the assistance of Mr. James Anderson of Mr. and  Mrs. French and of Mr. A. Klockmann,  of the valuable contribution made by the  Alberta and B.C. Expl irntion Company  nnd the creditors generally, all of whom  have been of great assistance and encouragement to me in my work.  Nor am I unmindful of tho very considerable confidence reposed in me by  Mr. Roenish, tho Vice president of the  Midland Pacific Corporation wbo advanced the seed wheat thiB year on the  strength of my assurance, and which en  ablcd the farmers to produce tho present  crop.  All of this reminds me of a little bit of  ROfiHip which recently crime to my attention. Mr. Forbes waat it appear**, discussing our work with a client and during  tho course of conversation, turned to his  client with nomo surprise, and exclaimed,  "Don't you know this is 'Saltor's Baby?"  Such being so, a proud father can only  add that Mother Nature has been cx-  cocdlng kind and produced a very vigorous and handflomo infant.  In concluflion I would like to state  that ns 1 loolc about mo I cannot but feel  a grant nonno of gratitude ut having noon  and talked to ho many of you present, to  have 1 old you of namothing of our troub-  lci*, of Homothing of our HuccenHtiH and of  norm* thing of our hopes. I houho in tho  air a fuoline that you all wish us god  npi-od nnd good luck In our work and  un ovor priUKHat vvU.'i ihtii wo may bring  our off or tn to f-nfo anchorage In tlio harbour Of HUCCCBS.  a*"****  PAINT MANUFACTURERS  ANNOUNCE  First Quality House Paint  ISTnw  t_U$  mWm\ J""*"  IBB Kb  IZ~-m^  I  ft_?!|_������__      MdllvAl  (Whites Slightly Higher^  The Quality Remains Exactly The Same.    Only The Price Is Changed.  Dating from to-day, the price oi fir������t quality  house paints manufactured and sold by the  undersigned companies it reduced to $3.95  per gallon.  There has been no change in market conditions or manufacturing costs to justify this  step. We feel, however, there is urgent need  for action that will make it possible for householders to obtain the highest quality paints at  the lowest price consistent with strict maintenance of quality.  Thousands of people all over the country have  been forced to put off- much needed painting. Thousands more have been misled by  "bargain" prices into using inferior paint of  iitde or no value. We want to make it easier  for you to enjoy the advantages of painting  with first quality paint only, and are confident  that the generous reduction in price now  announced Is the best way to accomplish this.  THIS IS OUR CONTRIBUTION TOWARDS NATIONAL RECOVERY  I  THE CANADA PAINT CO., Limited -   -   -   -   -  THE INTERNATIONAL VARNISH C&, limited  *7^ PILKINGTON BROS. (Canada) limited "    "  THE MAimN-SENblJR CO., Limited  McFEELY & PRIOR, limited  "Canaf1  ua  Paint  9>  mm  Elasika" Paint  ,���������'���������>'���������'  "���������5������.a"^"Ia>������������aV<8MM������  s>aou susuura *������  JUtmmlKhJKAM  A1M.*^m<MM-tA-,jrm.M.f  - "\W% Pure" Paint  THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO., of Canada, Limited -   "SWP " Paint  SHr&ar  to  S. F. LeNeve was a business visitor  Nelson at the weekend.  Frank Lombardo was a visitor to Cranbrook a few days this week.  Mrs. R. Bevan of Creston was a weekend visitor with her husband.  Ducks and geese are arriving in this  vicinity, the latter in considerable numbers.  Sydney "Rogers, who is teaching at  Glenlily, spent the weekend at his home  here.  The shipment of ties from * he Quarry  siding this week has been small owing to  repairs having to be made to the sawmill  at Goat Creek *  Jimmy. Frank and Bill Thames, who  have been employed on the prairie for  some time, arrived from Saskatchewan  on Monday's train.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 3.75. a fall of .45 for  the week; The height of the water is  now level with the marine vegetation upon which the ducks feed.  Hay making is in full swing under ideal  weather ��������� conditiont. The cut this year  will be more extensive than in the past,  and with a continuation of the present  weather the crop will be garnered in good  condition.  The many friends of Mr. James A.  Nowell in this district will be glad to  learn he is keeping much better, and  hopes to renew acquaintances in the very  near future it is learned from his home in  St. Paul. Minn.  The completion of the Bayonn mine  road displaced a large number of men.  Their place, however, will be taken by  miners in the near future, when the mill  for concentrating is completed. A large  body of ore is ready to snip and milling  will start soon.  Joe Taiarico. who spent a few days in  Cranbrook visiting friends, returned home  on Thursday by train. 7  Mrs. J. S. Wilson and son, Charles,  were visitors at Gray Creek, guests of  Mrs. John Harlow and Mrs. Hicks of  Nelson, who were occupying one cf the  commodious Lymberry cottages.  The construction of the new bridge  over Boulder Creek is to start forthwith.  A detour is being constructed higher up  on the creek from the site of the old  bridge. The steel being on the job it  Bhould not take long to finish the structure, which will be a much needed improvement.  R W. Bruhn, M.P.P., president of the  Bayonne Consolidated Mining Company,  accompanied by A. C. Frost of Seattle,  and Don Clark, M.B. of Nelson, made  a tour of inspection of the property and  work going on in connection with the  mine at the weekend. Thc superintendent, J. A. Pike, with S. F. LeNeve and  A. E. Dalgas, accompanied the party.  nrke^rA^-tt \AmA  noii/  IB   W    IbW    wVmkmW  onLV  26   OZ.   DECANTER  Yon will upprcclnlo the rich quality  nnd rare "flavor of this ���������fin������ whisky ��������� ..  Mended from choice old highland malts.  THE BRITISH COLUMD.A DISTILLERY CO, LTD.  e:j  El CfT IIIWi^iHV  law  Qam    m\tm     1 SaJUaP   111  mJ*  III  Tbia advorlieomont ia not published or displayed by tho Liquor Control Board oif by  iho Government of .British Columbia. CRESTON REVIEW  O  and Theatre  SAT., SEPT. 14  OUT OF THE HEADLINES  THAT ROCKED  A NATION  ���������races the fastest, funr  niest most thrilling entertainment   of   the   year!  EDWARD G.  ROBINSON  in  The Whole  Town's Talking  and Personal  R-B. Staples of Kelowna was hereon  a brief business visit Sunday afternoon  and Monday morning.  Jack Johnston, who has been employed  at Vancouver for the past few months,  ^arrived home on Thursday.  Mrs R. Foxall of Nelson was nere at  the weekend on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crawford.  Vital statistics for August show Creston valley to have had three births, all  girls;-twodeaths, and four marriages.  Reeve F. H. Jackson is at Harrison  Hot Springs this week for the annual convention of the Union of B.C. Municipalities. "   .   ���������  Auto owners were reio:cing at the first  of the week when local garages cut the  price of   gas   from 37 to 35 cents per  gallon.  Quite a number from Creston were at  Bonners Ferry on Sunday for the'G Men-  film shown at the Rex Theatre that af  ternoon. .  Cecil Moore, who is operating sawmills  at Crawford Bay and Blue point, waa a  business visitor to Creston for supplies  Mrs. Hutchinson of Winnipeg, Man.,  who has spent the past week with -her  aunt, Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, left for  home on Thursday.  LAND   FOR   SALE���������Well    watered,  partly  timbered,  first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per   acre.    Also ten  acres orchard for  $1,200.     R.  Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  The quarterly meeting of the district  executive of Cre3ton Vallev Hosoital  Auxiliaries will be held at 3 p'.m., Friday,  Sept. 20th, at the home of Mrs. S. Parker, powerhouse, Canyon.  Commencing this week the swimming  pool at Exhibition park is being filled on  Wednesdays and will, be available to  swimmers from Thursday to Tuesday for  the balance of the season.  Police court fines collected at Creston  for August tot lied $101, which is about  high waiter mark for the year. Tolal  revenue collected was $720, of which  $580 was collected under the Motor  Vehicle Act.  Mr. Clark and Mrs. Smith and ron  and daughter, of Calgary. Alberta, were  Creston visitors this week, guests of Mrs.  Caulkins and, W. C. Courtney.  The necessary petition asking for a  plebiscite on the granting of a beer license at Creston was forwarded the authorities at Victoria the latter part of the  week, and a vote is looked for late this  month or very early in October.  < Most everything that could be built  into a truck has been pressed into service  for the grain haul off the flats. The  carrying capacity of these range from  about 80 bti*-hels to the larger machines  which carry about 126 bushels each trip.  Chas. Messenger of Carmangay, Al  brta, who recently purchased Col. Mai  landaine's lot on Canyon stre t. next the  Bank of Commerce, has commenced  work on the foundation of the service  ���������station and garage he will erect on the  property.  Quite a number of the; members of  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  have been at Bonners Ferry Tuesday and  Wednesday attending sessions of the  grand lodge of Idaho which convened in  that town this year, a feature of which  was the banquet and dance at Naples on  Tuesday evening.  Those desirous of seeing the elaborate  array of. needlework that captured the  honors in the Institutes' Section of^the  Vancouver exhibition last week, canx do  so Saturday afternoon, 14th, at the home  of Mrs. R Stevens, where the Creston  Women***! Institute are having a 25c. tea,  commencing at 3 o'clock.  The .first grain to reach the new  elevator came in from tbe Dudley  Rogers tract on the Reclamation farm  on September 4th, and since then receipts have been steadily speeded up.  Seven combines are said to be in operation on the big farm and require a fleet  of about 20 trucks on the haul  Creston and District Women's Insti  tute made an excellent showing in the  needlework section at Vancouver exhibition open to B.C. institutes. In a big  entry they scored firsts on crochet and  patchwork quilt; seconds on plain sewing,  hooked rug and handicrafts; thirds on  knitting, embroidery and wool comforter.  APPLE HARVESTING  ByR. C. PALMER  Supt.   Summerland Experimental Farm  pm7 Vegetable        O find  , .JG11IL9 cereal for Baby t Iisio  WASHING POWDER, Golden West, pkt.-  CHleORY, Bachert, 2-oz., per pkt    ���������    -  P & G  SOAP,   10 bars-   -$ .37  CHIPSO, per pkt   ���������  - ���������     ���������    21  -$.17  -    .09  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  Jv 0. Connell  Sales Agency DQD6E CARS  Bo* 21. nCRESTON  GRIMES GOLDEN. The  Grimes appear to be somewhat  less exacting as regards harvesting practice than the Mcintosh  and Jonathan. Nevertheless, i t  should be borne in mind that premature harvesting of-this variety  results in fruit of comparatively  poor quality which is susceptible  to scald and likely to shrivel. On  the other hand, the Grimes drop  freely after it reaches optimum  picking maturity. Fear of loss  from this cause and the fact that  Grimes is a yellow apple with no  color requirments has often induced growers to pick this variety  earlier than is desirable from the  standpoint of quality. The results secured in this investigation  LISTEN IN . . .  Conservative  Campaign  ..    ^^T^^^������   __| @        E_|   __^I_i     ftSL      _3    W        .alb  b__^K     2*^**Ba\     O        rBBft**!  Over National Network and Loan! Radio  Stations   throughout   British. Columbia.  Pacific Standard Time. '  That you may know Government policies���������what  Canada has done and will do under the guidance of a  continuing Conservative regime���������the Conservative  Party has arranged a consecutive Broadcast Schedule  of exceptional interest to every voter in British Columbia. These broadcasts will feature addresses by  nationally known speakers (rom every walk of life.  Listen and know. You have the right to be fully informed. Y"  SCHEDULE FOR SEPTEMBER  Saturday ..Sept..lith       6.00 to   6.30 p.vs.     Net,  (The Ill-tint lion. R.H. Bennett, Premier of Canada)  Net.  Monday  ��������� Sept. Kith  Tuesday , Sept.. 17th  Wednendny .............; Sept. 18th  TUumday  Friday .........  Saturday .f....  Monday .;.....  Tmeodhy   Wednesday?  Thursday.,..;  Friday .........  Saturday    Saturday .....  Monday ......  Monday Y.l.  .Sept. 19th    ...Sept. 20th   ..cJiOpt* *StRt  ,.. :. Sept. 23rd   Sop*. 24th   ".., Sept. 2Sth  ......... ...Sept. 26th   Sept. "5 7th   Sept. 2Sth  ..............Soipt. 2Kth   ..Sept. 30th  ...,,),..,...St.pt. 30th  6700 to   6.30 p.m. Nat.  **.oo to 9.30 p.m. n.a  7.15 to   7.30 p.m. CK  6.0(1 to   6.30 p.m. Nat.  9.00 to   9.30 p.m. B.C.  7.15 to   7.30 p.m. C"J  6.00 to   6.30 p.m. Nat.  ������>.00 to   9.30 p.m. IX.Cm.  7.15 to  7.30 p.m. CK  6,00 to., 6.30 p.*u. Nat.  9.00 to, 9.30 p.m, B.C.  104JS to W..\0 a.m. C  K  -r.js.-tmt, /.so p.tn. c j  io.jsn.M3o ������.#������. c k  6,00 to   6.30 put. Nat.  Net.  Net.  W X  -Net.  ,Net.  O It  Net.  Net.  W X  Net.  Net.  W X  O 11  W X  Net,  AIho Intt'iuKtirnf commont'. on political ovcnita  of the -vWdel^ovAr' ft national Network en eh.  'Satiu^day.'cvc'n'lnfi','.7.15'to 7.W0 p m��������� 3P.9.T,  suggest that in   orchards where  both Grimesvand  Jonathans are  planted,  it would be a wise procedure to delay harvesting   the  Grimes until after the crop has  been picked |rom any Jonathans  which carried a  light   crop.    It  may be well.;..to mention that the  tender skin or the Grimes necessitates very careful handling of this  variety  in  order   th&t the  fruit  may be. delivered totfche consumer in an anblemishedcondition.  With regard to maturity tests  for the Grimes, it may be said  that ease of removal, hardness and  the ground color test have all  proved useful in ascertaining satisfactory nicking time. The results secured indicate that harvesting may well be delayed until  the fruit picks" easily, has a hardness of about 18 pound?, and a  ground color corresponding to  stage two on the color chart. The  seeds* of Grimes have been observed to turn brown a week or more  before the fruit reaches desirable  picking maturity.  DELICIOUS. In determining  when to harvest Delicious, due  weight should be given to the  tendancy of this variety to drop  freely after it reaches an advanced stage of maturity, but it should  be more generally recognized that  the increase in tonnage due to  growth of the fruit during the last  few weeks it remains on the tree  is frequently sufficient to overbalance the loss of a few boxes of  windfalls. Furthermore, the poor  quality and the grade consequent  upon premature harvesting should  be accorded full consideration. It  has been observed that Delicious  usually requires from five to ten  days longer to reach satisfactory  J taking condition than does the  onathan. This information may  well be acted upon by growers  producing both these varieties.  Since Delicious is grown primarily for the high-class dessert  trade, it is especially important  that picking practice be such as to  ensure attractive appearance and  high quality. These desirable attributes have seldom been found  in fruit picked before it could be  easily removed from the tree. The  appearance of watercore may be  taken as a sign that the fruit  should be harvested without delay, but it bias been noted that  browning of the seeds often takes  f������lace several weeks before the  ruitis ready to pick. Changes  in flesh color provide a reliable  maturity test for the Delicious.  As fruit matures on the tree the  flesh color changes from grceniflh  white to creamy yellow. The  ideal picking stage is midway between these extreme-*- whon the  flesh ib clear white in color.  -���������*, f.^.m ������*���������*���������*���������*��������� *..*..*. j, ^ e,m i m.m.a,, m m  SmwSsMmisB  at ECONOMICAL PRKCiESW  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodiss. And it is "most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  4  4  4  4   .  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������PHOiNe. as  ~m~^-^--m---w~ -v'���������m��������� <y���������8r���������8r-^-V^~>r���������^r- -.    m    mr���������m���������.r -"m. ^ - w^mr^ *   -w ��������� -w - w   ^--w*  _i  , +���������- M.~-Am :m.. f. ,A.t-^.AJA.4.A.4.A.4.AJ.A-A.A.A..A.t. ft   m.  FRUIT HAULING  T   T  neavy nauiing  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES  rt'rt'rrf'T'B-'yB/'rt'y'rr'y'*'*;1*'*'������' wf  PHONE 13  ���������j  -   f.   *..*..*.   m..m. . mm  A^-A.A.A.^.A.A.A.a.A.l.A.*   m   A .aV.a%. ������t������ .a*. A. 8*. mV. m ..>V.at> . ������. A, m, A. m\.m\  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN .OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  H. S. McCREATH  COAX.,    WOOD,       FI-<HJJR,    FJSK"D  mi wi ������i iiiBiig **qy ���������'������������ iiMi^������MiiyaM' i~y iii|( M^Mwhy ������������������������ i yr**^*-i'-y���������W*~W~r W^Q���������  **"*���������*"������������������ mrww^wm^^wy^ ^.^r. ^  Bl-  ���������ta  88  'at  88  88  U  aa  fejB  WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF  Drugs, Smokes,\StaflS0ii6ry������ China  Cosmetics, Magazines  Patent Medicmes  AT PRICES THAT A KK RIGHT  .See our windows for bargains tftia week in  China and Writing memsities.  \a������*if������s*0!i JLtBTII^ ^mmZ, i^ocifiSt ^i.������ire  aa8 8.B(������������8l������a.8.������B>������������������aia8Bla.������Bi������.������a������*a.������8a8 8ll.ia8.B8 8>8i(,88������������BT������������B'MM������'J������������*  88.  a.  88  '& THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.    C.  Green tea drinkers will  find a sheer delight in the  exquisite flavour of Salada  Japan tea.     Try a package,,  40  Democracy And Liberty  Bendix Trophy Race  Chicago Air Mall Pilot Is Victorious  In Contest  Benjamin O. Howard, Chicago air  mail -pilot, drove his white cabin  plane "Mister Mulligan," through  murky skies at1 Cleveland to victory  in the Bendix? trophy race, from Bur-  bank Union air terminal, Los Angeles,  to Cleveland.  While Howard was nosing out Col.  Roscoe Turner in flying time less  than a minute better than his rival's,  the body of Cecil Allen, young Call-  fornian pilot, was taken from his  crumpled plane at the scene of the  race start.  Howard flew the 2,046 miles in  eight hours, 33 minutes and 16.3 seconds. He was the first of the field arriving at the national air races.  I     FASHION FANCIES  "Liberty, says Mr. Stanley Baldwin, is rooted in the English character  and fostered and maintained by institutions which also have grown out of  that character. That liberty is embodied in the parliamentary system which  is the result of the obstinate determination of the English people to manage,  individually and nationally, their own affairs. Mr. Balwin says that system  has grown out of the common sense and good nature of the people, who  prefer elections to street fighting, and talking shop to revolutionary  tribunals. The English, above all other peoples, have made a success of  democracy and that success has been planted in the Overseas Dominions.  The reason for this is adduced by The London Times as being a refusal to  "wear our fetters in our souls." That freedom is the breath of democracy  which protects the people from domination by one side or the other through  the expression of opinion in the ballot box. It is, as The Times says, "the  translation into action���������of our instinctive determination to resist any form  of tyranny that has from time to time preserved us."  Mr. Baldwin reiterates that the price of liberty is eternal vigilance, and  the more so in a democracy which is the most difficult form of government,  and, therefore, the most worthy of giving our lives to make it a success.  Thus Great Britain has the monition that it is not enough to sit with folded  arms   and  "believe   that  she  has   the greatest Government   in   the world.  Tyranny takes many forms.   It is constantly raising its head.   One way of  propaganda it has devised  is to  constantly   bemoan that  democracy  has  failed.   According to Mr. Baldwin, it is the form of government which has  won more triumphs than any other, and, therefore, should be cherished and  cultivated as in times past. Self-government, which is democracy, has maintained in developing forms in England for eight centuries.  No one is going  to be able to tear it from its roots, which are laid in the English character.  When we review the history of this "North American continent, we find  that the struggle for liberty and self-government is written large over its  pages.   The Pilgrim Fathers left the old world in order that they might  enjoy that religious liberty denied to them at home.  The original American  colonies revolted because self-government -was   withheld   from   them,   and  taxation imposed on them without their consent.  The American Civil War  was a life and death struggle for liberty.   One long fight followed another  in pre-Confederation days to win liberty and the rights of responsible government in Canada.  In the earlier days of the world's history, liberty could only be gradually won through bloodshed and death on the battlefield. Today it can only  be retained and expanded through democratic forms of government, and  by stern resistance to all movements, however subtile and apparently innocent, which tend to restrict the liberties of the people, and of individuals  who in the aggregate are the people and the State.  Why have the peoples of Great Britain, United States and Canada laid  such stress on individual liberty, and been willing to sacrifice all else in  order to achieve it? The answer is, of course, that liberty is the greatest  thing in life, and without it life is not worth the living. A slave may enjoy  health and security, but lacking his God-given right of liberty he is denied  that which is supremely greater, contentment and happiness.  It is not to be forgotten, too, that it is only in those countries where  full and free democratic forms of government exist that liberty remains the  priceless possession of the people. Yet we find in certain countries, where  the people became lax in defence of their liberties, those very democratic  forms were first utilized by would-be dictators to later deprive them of their  liberties. And all over North America today there are organized groups,  employing the very liberty which democracy has conferred upon them, to  overthrow and destroy democracy.  It is necessary, therefore, for all people who prize liberty to be on their  guard and resist every attempt, however veiled it may be, which is designed  to restrict the liberty of themselves or others in even the smallest degree.  "Liberty once lost may be extremely hard to win back again.  BrighterPays  Better Smokes  These brighter days are certainly  worth celebrating���������and wise  "toll-your-owners" are doing it  by getting back to Ogden's  Fine Cut.  What a thrill it is to enjoy  again the completely satisfying  cigarettes that only Ogden's  give���������particularly when it costs  so tittle to smoke the best! Of  course, you'll be wise to use  "ChanteclerMor"Vogue"popers9  [  S������ Pok������r H������ndb, may numbers, bow  ���������ccoptad, ��������������� ��������� coaplaH* set.  :  OG  F    I    N    E  Your    Pipe    Knows  C    U    T  Ogden's    Cut    Plug  Japs Need More Room  To  ... xftOtf  Want   Privilege   Of   Emigrating  British Territory  The Tokio newspaper Asahi predicted that Japan "was about to make  a strong bid for loosening of restrictions on the immigration of Japanese  into British territory, notably Australia, New Zealand and Canada, and  on importation of Japanese goods.  In forthcoming conversations with  Sir Frederick Leith-Ross, who is to  stop at Tokio on his "way to China as  a special economic envoy of the  British government this month,  Japanese will make this request,  paper said.  the  Speaking Of Ancestors  An American was boasting to his  Jewish friends of his distinguished  ancestry;  i,T*>"you know," he said proudly,  "'one of my ancestors signed the "Declaration of Independence *?***"  "That's nothing," replied one of  the Jews, unperturbed, "one of mine  signed the Ten Commandments."  Holiday For Auto Horns  To make the life of pedestrians "a  little more pleasant," Alderman Margaret McWilliama urged the blowing  of automobile horns be prohibited for  one or two months as an experiment  in Winnipeg. The horn was more of  a danger than a help, sho told tho  civic traffic committee.  "���������And your age is���������?" asked the  woman lawyer.  "About the same as yours," replied  the woman witness.  Are You Tired���������Listless?  Is your rest broken at night? If your  kidneys need attention take Gin  Pills. They will strengthen your kidneys and if you sleep bottor you will  feel better and look better. 244  An Ideal Vacation  "Yes, sir, it was just about the  ideal vacation. Nothing to do but loll  around all day in comfortable chairs.  No mosquitoes, no insects of any  kind. Pleasant, smiling people on all I  sides. No big bills running up, no  relatives, no sunburn.  "Just peace and quiet all day long.  A thorough rest for the mind and  body ��������� tho kind of vacation you'vo  always dreamed about,  "Yes, sir, it was ideal. Wo certainly enjoyed that vacation the boss  took."  A CAPE FOR DAYTIME AND ONE  FOR EVENING IS INCIAJDED  IN TODAY'S PATTERN  By Ellen Worth  Capes and more capes ���������Paris is  sponsoring this season for every time  of the day. **  The tailored model may be developed in quite a number of materials,  such as tweedy woolens or tweedy  cottons, gabardine, crepe silks, sheer  crepes, crash linen, silk alpaca, heavy  shantung, spongy cotton weave, etc.,  for day wear.  There is just a hint of the "Puritan in the standing collar model that  frames the face so , flatteringly for  more "dressy" wear. It's particularly  nice in taffeta aa. originally planned.  They're so .easily made���������and at a  big saving in cost.  Style No. 655 is designed for sizes  small, medium and large. The medium size requires 2 yards of 39-inch  material for cape with rolled collar;  2% yards of 39-inch material for  cape with standing collar.  Patterns 15c each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspapor Union, 175 McDer-  mot Ave. E., Winnipeg.  Autumn Fashion Book contains  many more smart, cool vacation  clothes. Send for your copy to-day,  the price is 15 cents.  Small Number Naturalized  Great Britain admitted only 1,000  natives of other countries to citizenship in the last year. Russians headed the list, 223 being granted certificates, followed by Germany, 138;  Poland, 73; Italy, 72.  A New Electric Lamp  Used  Successfully  In  California T������  Attract And Kill Insects  A new electric lamp that attracts  insect pests of field and orchard and  then electrocutes them is in successful use in orchards, packing plants,  slaughter houses and mushroom  nurseries as the result of long- experimentation by Prof. W. B. Herms of  the University of California. The  color of the light may be changed to  the one most attractive to the insect  pest. Around the light is a wise cage.  Insects flying toward the light's glass  coil are instantly electrocuted when  they strike the -wire cage. The head  Of the lamp contains transformers  which supply electric power to the  wire cage and to the lighted coil.  Regained Health By Exercise  Five years ago doctors told William  Campbell of Vancouver he had only  six months to live. He took physical  culture lessons, won his battle with  death and now is making a habit of  saving others from the same fate.  During- one month he saved four persons from, drowning in Vancouver  waters.  Approximately 12,000 murders were  committed in the United States during 1930. This is about 17 times the  murder rate of England. *  From January to Juno, 1935, Canada exported 6,103,440 pounds of loaf  tobacco, 15,792,001 pounda of which  went to tho United Kingdom; 238,400  pounds to British West Africa; 62,-  805 pounds to British West Indies;  11,080 pounds to Belgium, and 7,513  pounds to othor foreign countries.  Past performance Is the best proof  of tire quality. For 16 consecutive  years Firestone Tires have been on  the winning cars in the grueling 500  mile Indianapolis Speedway Race���������  which is equal to 40,000 miles of  ordinary driving.  ���������    at  that's PROOF o������ Firestone STAMINA  Butter Awards  Husband (to wife who has just  broken hor glasses)���������"You break  everything that belongs to you!"  Wife���������"I'm afraid you're right.  Even you aro a llttlo cracked."  Old lady (to taxi-driver, who Is still  holding out hla hand after roce'vlng  lof?al faro): "It'o no use showing It  lo mo, my man, 1 don't know & ihlftff  about p*ilml*'try." 2115  Manitoba Captures Honors At Canadian National Exhibition  Manitoba creameries' captured premier honors In the Canadian Rational  Exhibition creamery buttor contest,  Anal rosults of which avo announced.  First prizes secured by tho provinces woro: Manitoba 42, Alborta 17.  Ontario four, British Columbia two,  Saskatchewan ono.  ���������The Winkler Croamory, Winklor,  Man., was awarded tho allvor cup for  tho highest scoring exhibits at the  exhibition. Silvor medal winner** i'oit*  highest scoring sample of butter in  oach section included Central Alborta  Dairy.Pool, Ail***:. Alta.  For 8 consecutive years Firestone  Tires have been on the winning care  In the daring Pike's Peak climb with  Its 181 hairpin turns where a slip  means death.  ���������    88    1  that's PROOF  of Firestone SAFETY  Firestone tires were on Ab.  Jenkins' car at Lake Bonneville when  he travelled 3000 miles at an average  speed of 127.2 miles per hour  without tire trouble to establish 77  world records.  88    88    88  that's PROOF oJE Firestone ENDURANCE  Icebergs havo been known to too  from 200 to 800 foot abovo tho son  level and to havo an ontlro height of  from 700 to 1,000 feet----tho larger  portion bolng below sea lovol.  "'*"'"* '""' ''7������'''''"'"���������-V'-';r,"Y^  p:r-������ .'-.^^-.���������'.^.^.^'/���������^/v-w.vi^..,.-; jwj,,. j...rrj,:.::...,., ,,;,.���������  ' ' ;'W'y ;������������������!���������*���������.���������.     ^T;. .  '?^^ V ���������# ; v^Sr-....,-* -W'} r.^mT  W<W..W.r>:<1fWffl:f THE   REVIEW,   GRESTON,   B.   C,  ?' -jQl  SPEECH AT LEAGUE  Raises Short Term loan  '... . Geneva.���������Anthony Eden, Britain's  minister for league affairs, opened  the session with a strong and earnest  plea for! maintenance of, the league  In both letter and spirit. The scene  was dramatic In the extreme.  Eden emphasized Britain was ready  to do everything in her power to  secure a peaceful settlement.  "In these postwar years," said the  British delegate,"the nations have  striven laboriously and sincerely, with  a measure of success, to create a  new international order which shall  henceforth spare mankind the  scourge of war. They made this attempt because they have learnt at  long last the bitter lesson that war is  a constant enemy of progress.  "That is why they pledged themselves in the pact of Paris to renounce war as an instrument of national policy.  It wa3 for the same reasons members of the league previously expressed their determination, and gave  form to their conviction, in* articles  of the covenant which they drew up,  and which we have aii undertaken to  respect. >  "The machinery of the new order  is here in Geneva. If the spirit is  also here we cannot fail.  "It is because his majesty's government is acutely conscious of their  responsibilities as members of the  league, because they are prepared to  fulfil their share of such responsibilities, that I can assure my colleagues  of our most whole-hearted co-operation in the difficult task that confronts us all...  "I am sure that all of us, as mem-  Federal Government Secures "Lowest  Interest Bate On Borrowings  Ottawa.-���������Finance Minister Rhodes  announced the government had raised a-loan of $20,000,000 in New York  for five months bearing the lowest  interest rate ever, obtained on Dominion administration borrowings.  The loan, running from Sept. i to  Feb. 1, 1936, bears interest of three-  quarters of one per cent. It was obtained from a group of Canadian and  United States banks and will be used  to retire Grand Trunk Railway Company of Canada seven per cent, debentures due Oct. i which are payable in New York.  A statement by the finance minister said the amount outstanding on  the issue was $23,740,000 and that the  sum required additional to the  amount raised by loan would be provided from other sources.  CAB2NE2T .MEMBSIS  Big Reforestation Project  United States To Plant 600 Million  Trees And Shrubs  ���������Washington.���������The government expects to produce enough trees in the  coming year to create one of the  largest forests in the world.  Officials announced federal and cooperating nurseries will have an output of. 600,000,000 trees and shrubs,  to be planted in reforestation projects at the rate of about 1,000 to  the acre.  A large proportion of the 600,000,-  000 trees and shrubs, officials said,  will be used in forestation phases of  erosion control work on farms and  grazing lands.  W. Earl Rowe, M.P. for Dufferin-  Simeoe in the last Parliament, who  has been named Minister without  Portfolio in the Bennett Cabinet.  More   Than   One-Third On List Are  Resident In Ontario  Ottawa.-r-More than one-third of  the 5,948,503 voters whose names are  inscribed in the basic list prepared  last winter for the forthcoming election are resident in Ontario. The  "banner province" has 2,172,596 electors qualified to vote on Oct. 14.  Ontario -and Quebec account for  considerably more than half of the  Canadian electorate -r-. 3,747,120 to be  exact.    Quebec's   list number 1,574,-  120. ���������.":���������  Saskatchewan's list totals 443,484,  with British Columbia next with 382,-  120 electors.  Manitoba's-total is 371,204.  In Alberta there are 368,666 names  on the basic list.  The three maritime provinces aggregate 586,174, made up as follows:  Nova Scotia, 303,735; Kew Brunswick, 229,162, and Prince Edward Island, 53,274.  The Yukon registration numbered  1,802.  ^m^rn.*.       *m������      4-"U ������        **^...������_28      '  8/878. =>    ������-������J-      LXLC     LUUUOU,  wsn^/v^gSUiKfCnr  n.mm**.      8-^v      m.im     m.^*.^.m\*m^im^.. *.*���������.*.������. ������ .* ������ .*. ���������������  JillvG    cO    uui    iCapuiiaiM'i't.^^       808.8.       W.UJ  Urges Uniform Relief Plan  Mayor   Of   North   Bay   Believes  Would Be Approved  It  Trade Problem Discussed  Possible That Situation With Japan  May Be Improved  Ottawa.���������Cabinet council gave further consideration to the Canadian-  Japanese trade problem and t^ie possibilities of improving the situation  which arose earlier this summer  when mutual trade restrictions were  imposed against 7 "*-he movement of  commodities between the two countries. No information was available  at the close of the government meeting   but  developments are expected  soon.        -?V Y  A series of demands from Japan  that the exchange dump duty be  elimihated fromVthe Canadian tariff  picture so far as imports from that  Safer Motor Cars  i country were concerned,    failing    to  North   Bay,"   Ont.���������Deploring    the   bring the desired results, the Japanese government applied a 50 per cent.  time.    World opinion is watching us.  The league has not a few successes  to its credit, even in the short years  it has lived, such a brief span in human history.  Yet we all  know,    we  cannot fail- to know/, and^, ttis, is not  the    time    to  blindYourselves to the  truth,    that    if   in the judgment of  world opinion the league fails in this  dispute   its "authority for the future  will be grievously shaken,   its   influence gravely impaired.'  "The collapse of the league and the  new international order for which it  stands would be a world calamity.  "I ntfed hardly repeat on this occasion that there is in this dispute between Italy and Ethiopia no question  of any political or economic conflict  between   the  United Kingdom   and  Italy.  "The specific interests of Britain in  Ethiopia have been explicitly recognized by Italy, and his majesty's government are under no apprehensions  that they will   hot  continue    to   be  respected as they have been������������������** In   the  past.  "The sole concern of his majesty's  government in this dispute?,is  as   a  member of the league and a signatory to the pact of "Paris.  In the position in which we find ourselves the  nature of the task which lies before  us is plain. .  "It io our duty to use the machinery of the league that lies   to   our  hand. 'Let us set it to work forthwith,  and  if we obtain loyal collaboration  of the two parties to the dispute then  we shall not fall to achieve the peaceful   settlement  we   so  earnestly desire."  Prcmior Laval Bpoko   in   support  and    then  Baron Aloisi aroao.    "All  possibility of pacific collaboration between Italy and Ethiopia having unfortunately  failed,"   ho said bluntly,  '���������Italy  cannot  continue her attitude  of passivity and forglvenoss towards  a barbarian state  Incapable  of  con  troll'ng itself, incapable of controlling  its r-mbject populations, which, powerfully   armed,   at   prosont   threaten  Italian frontiers.....       .  "Tha Ethiopian government has  dono nothing to mako it worthy of  belonging to tho community of civilized nation***. Even more, it haw not  absolutely conformed to tho engagements it has undertaken for admission to tho league.  "The Italian government holds In  thess circumstances that a state like  Ethiopia cannot havo either equality  of rights or equaUty of duties with  civ IU zed ntatcjo." . ���������   ,���������  lack of a uniform, scientific method  of handling relief in the Dominion,  Mayor W. G. Bullbrook, of North  Bay, opened the 35th annual convention of the Union of Canadian municipalities here with his presidential  .Address. He expressed the bel'ef, if  a representation of 90 per cent, of all  Canadian "mayors "reached a decision  on a cburse to be recommended to  the Dominion government, it would  not'be a difficult matter to get the  plan approved by Ottawa,* "without  playing politics."  Magazine Censored Again  Page Of United States Publication  Deleted In London  London.���������The NewsrChronicle said  the United States magazine "Time"  has been censored for the second  week in succession, a page understood to refer to a visit by the Prince  of Wales to the Riviera being torn  out of all copies sold in Great Britain.  One page of the Aug.. 19 issue of the  magazine, bearing a reference to the  Duke and Duchess of Kent, was torn  out by a wholesale newsdealer before  It was delivered to London newsstands.  surtax against principal Canadian imports about two v months ago. The  Canadian government retaliated  with a 33% per cent, surtax against  Japanese imports.  A total of about $20,000,000 per  year on a ratio of about four to one  in favor of "the "T&omimon was involved. VYV'  Sir  Malcolm   Campbell  Hopes  That  His Test WiU Have This Result  Salt Lake City, Utah.���������Sir Malcolm  Campbell, the only man ever to  travel on land at the rate of five  miles a minute, expressed the hope  that his tests would result in the  construction of safer motor ears.  "I do not advocate a speed of 90,  SO or even 70 miles an hour on the  public highways," said the nerveless  Englishman who boosted his own  land speed to 301.1292 miles an hour.  "Tests reveal many machines are  not safe to drive even 40 miles an  hour, yet the owners send them -wobbling along at nearly twice that  speed? I hope my tests and drives  result in perfection of cars to such  an extent they will withstand the  ��������� severest strain in an emergency/**  "I  may  quit  the   sport  and  then  again! may not," he said.  uys  .7*%.vSJi������ll' 8 af'V    tat fin I  f Oft ADICE f ROM  MAJOft DOUGLAS  Edmonton.��������� Major C. H. "Douglas,  the Scottish engineer who founded  Social Credit, will play an important  part in establishing the system in  Alberta, it became apparent here. He  holds a retainer as financial adviser  to the province ahd is expected here  shortly.  At the conclusion of the first real  cabinet session of the Aberhart government, the premier   announced   he  had cabled Douglas, asking if he had  all the information he? desired before  leaving for��������� Canada.   If Douglas has  the information, he will leave for Alberta immediately, if not. he will be  supplied with facts and figures, Aberhart said.   In any   event,    he    will  come to Alberta as soon as possible.  The government, it was learned definitely, does   not   intend proceeding  with   the  Barlow   coal  commission,  established by the Reid administration.   Sir Montague Barlow, an English   coal   expert,   will   arrive   here  shortly but he will not proceed with  his inquiry into coal deposits, mining  methods and markets, it was learned.  Although Sir Montague   was    made  chairman of the commission by   the  Reid government,   the two members  were not named.   It was understood  the Aberhart administration believed  it already possessed all the information which could be collected   by   a  commission.  Premier Aberhart also announced  the run on provincial savings certificates had stopped and deposits had  started again. The Reid government,  a few days after the election, suspended redemption of certificates because of the number of withdrawals.  *T am gratified with the return to  confidence shown by the people,"  Aberhart said, making his announcement. At the same time, he said the  suspension would continue indefinitely until deposits had built up the  fund.  Air Force For Sudan  '.������������������'.-..���������   .-   \. '" '���������  7 - ?  Squadron Leaves Egypt Bound For  Kenya Colony  Cairo.���������A British Royal Air Force  squadron left Egypt bound for the  Sudan and Kenya colony. The expe-  dit'on was announced as a precautionary measure.  Sir Miles W. Lampson, British high  commissioner here, informed Mohammed Twefik Abdallah, Egyptian minister of war, that British air manoeuvres would be held in the Suez  region.  Ten Italian war transports passed  through the Suez canal on their way  to East Africa within two days.  Three of the ships had a total of  7,000 men aboard, while seven were  loaded with war supplies.  U.S. Government Completes Planr To*  Establish Legation Residence  for establishment of legation .; jres!?,  dence and office quarters in Ottawa,  the United States government has'  purchased the 10-acre estate of the  late Warren Y. Soper in Rockcliffe  village, a residential suburb of the  capital, Norman Armour, United  States minister to Canada, announced here. The Soper estate is one of  the most beautiful residential properties in Ottawa.  Protest Increased Fee  "Toronto.���������Mass protest against a  tuition feet increase of 25 per cent,  which will be introduced this year is  being contemplated by University of  Toronto students, it was learned.  Medical students, facing a $75 higher  fee, are said to be solidly behind the  movement.  ^tal/sCamp^  Will Get "Under Way Without "Declaration Of War  T^London. ��������� Italy's campaign* in  Ethiopia will gret under way without  a formal declaration of war as soon  as the weather allows the army to  move, according to the Daily Telegraph.  Premier Mussolini will undertake  his war campaign on the pretext it  is a simple police measure, the newspaper said, and will present full arguments in support of his contention.  ALBERTA'S  "MAN OF THE HOUR'"' AT HOME  Will Enforce Market Act  Vancouver.���������The British Columbia  coast vegetable marketing board intends to enforce its potato marketing  regulations despite its failure in 14  cases against Chinese potato growers, G. A. Grant, crown counsel, de*;  clared as charges against the Orientals were dismissed. The charges  arose out of an alleged attempt to  run a blockade at Marpole bridge,  August 12.  Selecting Normal Students  Toronto.���������Dr. L. J. Simpson, Ontario minister of education, announced all students wishing to attend  normal schools this fall would bo  subjected to a thorough medical examination and only the physically fit  would be allowed to enter. It was tho  first step in a movement to reduce  tbe over-supply of teachers In tho  province.  Thoso pictures woro taken In Calgary after tho rocont Provincial election whon. Mr,' Aborhart'a Social  Credit Party swept tho polls to capture an overwhelming majority in tho Legislature, Left to right are Mr. William  Aberhart and Mrs. Aberhart, while at tho top contrc lo a plcturo of tho Aberhart home. Bottom, centre, In a  vlow of tho Prophetic Bible Inatltuto at Calgary, of which Mr. Aberhart Ib tho loader, It was in this institute  that -������ho Soolal Credit system was born.  Drunken Drivers  Winnipeg.���������Polico considered an  unique method of keeping tab on  drunken drivers and , "speeders." A  resident has suggested such oifendera  be forced to keep on their automobiles a large red sticker advertising their offence A 30-day period of  penance was suggested.  New McGill Principal  Montreal.���������Arthur Eustace Morgan  took over his now duties as principal  and vice-chancellor of McGill university hero. Formal Installation ceremonies wlli not bo hold until October 6.  There aro now approximately 3,-  847,000 milch cows ln Canada.    2115 ���������5!E$TOB3 REY3EW  *" A-A~ A- Af **%��������� At ���������**���������*��������� m A������_iAj-#p.i%.T.-ft r**tr .-^rr Ar*#TL������i-iKrf**ir l-fri A" A -A.-A. A., A. A. A. -A- A -A ��������� A -A-A.- A/*fc- A. A. A.. A.* A- A. __., A __h -A^A.. A- A- ^f A. - A- __��������� - A.- A- A .-"-,-_"- - .A-A.. A  i  ���������  ������  ���������  ���������  ���������  mTlm^B^rSSSI'SBStSlSS   _pfvlw.-S__$jftSS������  are not expensive If you  depend on the Co-Op* for  jfour foodstuffs  JVIEA.T SPECIALS  LAMB SHOULDER ROAST, lb        ...$ .17J  LAMB, Loin or Leg, lb..:..:   .19  .19  SPAGHETTI, **���������_���������* .30  SARDINES, 2 tins   Brunswick  FAIRY SOAP, 5 cakes  WHEATLETS, 6-lb  sack  O'CEDAR POLISH, for.  Regular 50c* size.  $ .11  .24  .26  .38  VALLEY  THE PRIENOL.Y STORE  PHO/VE   12  WE DELIVER  ��������� "H*- ******r������ ff������- y������ s*y -y ������--y*������y *���������  ���������Wf������^MW������M8������Mt|������<MMW^rW^MlMV-������l  ���������ryT-r*1  -*]������*y������*  ���������8������* 8J'������    ���������������*  '^'y't'r^'f'rf'-i'f'*1   <  ^.A.<8. A.^��������� ������8. <8. A..A.  .O.A.A.A.  -^.-A-A.A. A.-A-^.A-A-^-A.-^..^-^.-  8. A-aa.A.A.  ARF YOUR SHOES IN NEED OF REPAIR?  *  ���������  f  {*>  > New soles and heels will often remake a pair of shoes that  r are good for many months more wear, and the cost will be very  I little compared to what a new pair of good shoes cost. It's  '���������> practical economey to have shoes repaired.    We will gladly  tell  ��������� you what any work will cost when you bring your shoes to us.  *���������  r LADIES!    We dye Shoes any color to match your dress.  i .ooiiirrijnf'-*? qhhp hfpaih i  ������������������ UtitJii I HE. I -0 yiiUi. HI.1 nli%  Local and Personal  a^i'ui^ii^i.^,,^^.  V������   ^'V'VVfyfff1  ���������wwt'w'-m'm-'wrww v*������"^**  *���������>������������������,*���������������������  *.-a^  t^k.  ..A .ft.  ���������  ���������  ������  ���������  f  ���������  ���������  l**  ���������  if  r  ���������  !  P  r  1936 General Electric  TMIF  RAniniQ  ifiFli-SIt* ��������� Hill.      ElBTlVi^lV  with New Metal Tubes  ���������an achievement of the "House of Magic"  See and hear these new 2936  Radios at our showroom.  We still have a few 1935 Demonstrators for sale  at greatly reduced prices.  ; West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C.  8 CANYON STREET  8  PHONE 38  ������y ������-���������******  ii?r3******-^i***"'a*****g*mis'^^  Special Values  in  orrockses"  English Flannelette  White, 30-inch, at 20c.  Woitey 36-incli, at 25c.  Pink for  Children's Wear at  20c.  v v   "eft*\%W\iM^is!y^3^^JP    H.    aHL RJRJI ^jff      "Kt^P���������^    H*RII"wfHiR^^'S?     W fl^LfL^I/Q  fast colors, 20c and 25c.  WW a * aa 13 II _"t-a ��������� 11 ������*** 1 ��������� Wm* -f\  Hemstitched rillow Slips, 50c.  per Paii-  Fine Cotton for Fancy Sewing  cnaccnics  **m$Bj������rrW<'  ____. ^___. _U_ __i UM|^^ ..aih ta|M. |M       W. ������p  ifrntimJ* Itfl   "(-**��������� |ti\ |������^j    tf  H  ���������*rtaa*r.'-."? ..*.' ���������-*������l-*WY?^'r-#*U';',,'ri  LTD.        ������ftK������W  a*-������*"*j;"*--J������***^  RE  Mrs. Chas. Moore l.-ft last week on a  visit with old friends at Kaslo.  HAY FOR SALE���������Ready for cutting  now.    Mrs. John Carlson, Creston.  WAGON FOR SALE���������In perfect condition, $50 cash.   Enquire Review Office.  The open season on ducks, geese, blue  and willow grouse and deer opens on  Sunday, 15th.  BICYCLE FOR SALE���������C.C.M. bicycle, in good shape, terms cash. Irwin  Nickel, Creston.  FOR SALE���������four room-house with lot  50 x 125 feet. Nice location. Apply Joe  Foster, Creston.  Mr- and Mrs. C. F. Hayes got tiaek on  Sunday from a few days' visit with  friends in Spokane.  Col.  Mallandaine is .combining    bus  iness  with pleasure on a visit  at Vancouver and "Victoria this week.  Carload shipments are going out now������  with Wealthy apples pro inent. Packing houses are also busy on pears.  HOUSE FOR SALE���������Family size  house on 50 x 100 foot iot, centraiiy located.   Apply Mrs. Manuel, Creston.  Tbe Presbyterian Ladies' Aid announce their thanksgiving dinner for Monday, October 14th, in the United Church  haU-  Mr. and Mrs. G. R. John are taking  their usual two weeks' vacation at present and are visiting at Lethbridge and  Caigary, Alberta.  With a specimen weighi ng 3 pounds 12  ounces, Bud Lowther is in the lead in the  squaw fish section . of the fishing competition conducted by Vic. Mawson.  Rev. E. J Springhett of Toronto,  Dominion commissioner for the British  Isreal Association, will speak at Creston  on Tuesday evening, September 24th.  TRUCK FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet  truck with grain body, good rubber and  in good condition, $300 Apply Gordon  Ross, Creston, or D. Brulotte, Baynea  Lake.  AUCTION SALE���������Household furnit  ure and  farm implements, Wednesday,  September 25th, at the home of Mrs. G.  A. Robinson,    Canyon.   Also   farm to  rent.  Miss Velma Fowlie, R.N., has taken  over the duties of night nurse at Creston  hospital, sue eeding Miss Hyslop, who is  leaving after being on the staff for the  past year.  Ideal weather has prevailed for the  past week and grain cutting is in full  swing on the Reclamation farm, and  some of the tracts on the Reclamation  Company acreage.  The September meeting of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be held  Thursday, 19th. at 3 p.m., in Trinity  United Church hall. Please bring thimbles and needles. *  The September meetim** of the Women's Institute will be held at the holme of  Mrs. W. Eraser. Friday, 13th. Members  please bring, thimbles as sewing will follow the business- session.  Misses Violet and Isobel Clark of Edmonton, Alberta, arrived last w<"������)k on a  visit with their grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. Skalon, and their aunt and undo,  Mr. and Mrs. H H. Tooze.  Mr. and Mrs. II. Smith of Detroit.  Mich., who have been on a visit with  Mr. and Mrs. H. 8. McCreath, loft for  homo at tho end of the week. Mrs*.  Smith is u nit-tor of Mr. McCt-oatlr  A. D. Alvorson of Calgary, western  superintonde t for Midland & Pacific  Grain Corporation, who has boen hero  for a fflw days following tho opening of  the now elovutor, left for home at tho  end of th������* wcolc.  H. Eslor, who has boon afcudont pastor  of thn Presbyterian Church for tho pnst  fow months, loft on Tuoaday on a visit  nt his homo in Vancouver boforo returning to Knox Col logo, Toronto. Monday  evening ho waa guost of the church  young pooplo at a woiner roast at tho  second bond of Goat Rivor, whon ho was  presented with a purao.  Local garaged report, conoidorahlo activity in trucks at nronont. Last month  CioHton MotorH hoW two Mapln Lonfn to  C. O. Rodger ti and II. Lomoiano, two  light delivery cars to A. W. Uureh and .T.  G. Abbott, and a new Chevrolet * master  sedan to Al. Hendren. The Universal  Motors disposed of two Ford:V-8 trucks  to T. Sixsmith and W. Mackie of  Boswell. *      ,  There was a very large turnout for the  regular meeting of Wild Rose Lodge  Knights of Pythias on Thursday night,  which was favored with a visit from J.  B. Slough of Vancouver, deputy supreme  chancellor of the B.C. grand lodge, who  was accompanied by Fred Jones, supreme  vice-chancellor of the grand lodge of Cal*  laaaaaaanaBBBna ���������tr.a*aaaa* ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Q  .MAXUHI>\  a a  ��������� ������  Mo\w In amil        \  of Feme :  Like a soldier stepping into the  ranks of a famous regiment, the  "MAXUM" shell takes its place  in the famous "Dominion" line.  But not before it was proven  worthy. .  The "MAXUM" shell has a M-  inch brass base and is loaded in 12  gauge only with IM ounces of  double chilled shot.  It is a long range shell of the  famous "CANUCK" typ=* with a  heavier shot charge, and is designed for sportsmen who require a  powerful load at a moderate price.  BUY CANADIAN MADE  SHELLS AND LET CANADA  PROSPER. .  Complete tine of Sporting  Good*  at   all timet.  ifornia, -and J. B. .Werner of, Bonners  Ferry, vice-chancellor of the grand lodge  of Idaho:? In the party was also about  20 members of the Bohners Ferry lodge  'inclnding Percy Mason oh whom Creston  lodge officers , conferred the rank of  knight. Appropriate talks were given  by three visitors at the lodge session and  at the banquet in the United Church hall  which w-as served by the Pythian sisters .  j   V. MAWSON   I  ��������� CRESTON, j  - . ���������     ���������        a  ��������� ������������������  SioiivaiiiMiBDaiiiiitMiiiit ��������� a'-ramni >vaE3  COOL NIGHTS  ARE HERE  These chilly evenings remind that fall is here, and that  winter is just around the corner.   Be  prepared.   We have  Queen Heaters in ail sizes  18, 2 V 22, 24, 28  aaiAAR    Asnnaes   fi'S'Anft  wuuu ymiiULAiuti5  Two sizes.  Combina tion Coal and  Wood Heaters  QUEBEC HEATERS  Coal Only.  Call and see our stock.  Cor,  sine  CCAa  I  Greston Hardware  *������ %  IT PmtXYS TO PAX CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  i  1  i  READY MEALS, *Chef1Brand, 2 tins    .....  Just heat and serve.   *      ^ ���������..-���������  SOAP, Palmolive, toilet9 4 cakes     WALNUTS, shelled, light meat, pieces, lb  &UUA.&, Kea Arrow, ramtiy size pug.   SOUP MIX, handy and convenient, 2 pkgs  ���������Opt  i  19     %  .    .29     1  !  ....iff    ���������  .19  EXTRA SPECIAL !  RICE    -    Puffs    -   WHEAT  5g Oz. Cello pkg., 15c.  I    Pickling Spices     PHONE SO        Free Delivery  Wtm?**Vl.tmtMt1&ti&^  m+,Jhkm m% m AoA.Anl A^-fc a> A_ .A.   4% Hn-kiH-a**! ��������� Wmm fcA.i mSm .tm% w���������jWm  "* A.-.^^^^.^ _^.-1|^^(^.a^1(>^|r  j**t*,[**||,^|j  Ladies'  All    8___tC_l_8_T^  will be on display for your  inspection commencing*;  NEW COATS THAT  ARF FIIFFFRFNT  In a seayon of unusual coat values we are  submitting   prices  more  attractive than   you  have  previously enjoyed.    Fashions   are   the  smartest and priced aa low as $12. VS.  Ladies  Fall oats front $1.95 up  New range,  SA      CDC DT> C  *^^P jffll_ BBBanMBt    *^_9 m^SSjSL^^^m/K ^t^S^. laBwUtltttfiifl^aMtf ^QSAg^^j||4n^n HB^     ^^^___ ^^_____tt#*'^  Dry Goods,    _  Clothing.       Hardware.       Patmiarc  i,  i  ���������i  4  i  *MB'i||tf'*B>-Bl|||*W|fH'a**,4W*^^ |n^*������W^^t^tM**#W*^������������W* a^^et^ v^HtWBMMV^p **lt

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