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Creston Review Sep 5, 1930

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 mm  >:i:'-^ffijffi%t^%$i  .:���������*  ^���������^rt,s^_Hi.-^'*-if������*^_y'.i _^V-:^'a^>"r^"--A-W,*������^-v';"-;j-t'-;"^'^,'-i'v  .:f%y.y.y  "  ''~':-<?:'^f^r^y^C1'^ ���������^.'������������������.'-''   *��������� ���������;  .   . - -���������" ."'r^Vr^'V^'h'1.' iT-i-v'*1- -" !" " ' '  " _.      .. '���������'Y.^^-^f^^v^^^v r,-';-.-.,-"/".'.'. ���������'���������  _ ** _.'.������������������*-1������, ..-*  <-���������'  ���������J   ..,.-. .-^  .  -.<���������..  . -...���������'.  ..;..Si.V.,.. ,-<A*'^V,f-... ^   . 'T.  - ^.v;.y:^Y./,#Si9iii'  '^,-'-^l"-v''/-^-_^^������0--i  ^>���������;-,��������� ���������.   -,.,..    _ ' .^-.\^-j^r...y.'-*L^-.r-&tt*Jrt -'  ������������������'������������������;' '",.':vyoY;.:'^^'.  ���������.:���������'���������'���������",     .':s"'^li#.  Provincial -j-br&ry  ap- m j  ���������J*  yf!  ���������/������������������el  Vol. XXII  CRESTON, B.C., ERIpAY..  SEPTEMBER 5,  1930  No. 26  W&nnd&B  Mra. Wall and son, Randall, who have  been here for the summer, returned to  Medicine Aat, Albertai last week. -  Hagen, who has been in Nel-  jne time, returned home last   t\ *H  F*-fci__  BMW  HI  _aaaaaaaa_aa_  ^pSTMiss O. Hagen is a visitor at Boswell,  a guest of Mrs, VanKougnet.  Mrs= M= Young of Creston was s we_k_  end visitor at Wonndel.  J. and L. Benedetti wer_ auto visitors  to Cranbrook las* week.  Mr. and Mrs. Batsman and Joyce of  Lethbridge,'Alberta, were auto visitors  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. W.  Taylor.  Mrs. Peters and daughter, Joan, of  Chicago are renewing acquaintances  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Cooper.  Public school opened on Tuesday with  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor in'"chasge of the  two rooms. Three Wynndel students  have enrolled for the term at Creston. High school. They are , Misses  A. Crane, M, Abbott and Ellen Hagen.  H. F. Packman has been appointed ���������  school janitor for this term.  J. Crane is Wynndel's newest auto  owner, having just taken delivery of -a  Ford sedan.  Fred Lemke and W. Ramm. returned  at the first of the week from the Clares-  holm, Alberta, district where they shave  been for the past three weeks on harvest  work.  Mr. Fairholm, a colporteur of the British & Foreign Bible Society, has been in  the area this week, and will give a lantern  lecture oii hia work at the schoolhouse  "tonight. '  Col. lister left on Monday for Kelson*  The sympathy of the community is  extended John Finlay, jr., and Mrs. Jory  of Trail, in the death of their father,  John Finlay, sr.. who passed away at  Trail hospital at an early hour Sa urday  morning. He left here about three months  ago for Trail and had been a h spital  -patient practically ever since and  passed away at the advanced age of 78  years. Many from here were at Creston  on Tuesday afternoon for the funeral.  No Papei Naxi W  Q  Will  oe  tJst&f*  Ivor Gustafson of Nelson was a weekend visitor at Camp Lister.-  Mrs. Blackmore, who haa been a visitor with Mr. and. MrsrB. B. Bohmer for  the past three Weeks, has returned to her  home at Cardston. Alberta.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Sparrow arrived  on Tuesday from Canary. Albe^tJ^ffhere  thejf isw^^amv*y*tk%m\^  honeymoon; ha^ingliaei.mamoS'a..-the  home of Mr������. J. Ci Burrows* 3n Winnipeg,  Mahitoba, about the middle of August.'  Bev. R. E.' Cribb was here on Sunday  morning last for the usual United Chuch  service. Rev. A. Garlick will be here this  Sunday, 7thv-ort-fenrch of Eofi^and worship at 11 a.vn., to be followecFby Holy  Communion.  Miss"Curtis got back from Slocan City  on Sunday, and school re-opened on  Tuesday morning with an attendance of  32. There are two beginners, Elsie  Ramm and Arthur Sommerfeld.  HuBcroft school also commenced Operations the same morning with W. H.  Kolthammer, former principal at Canyon  in charge.   For the present he is residing  att Cs_woh,. *  Quite a number of German settlers who  are working on the road at Sanca were  home for Labor Bay weekend.....'.          ,  John Lojd of Canyon tools over the  mail carrying contract between Creston  and:Lister on Mon ay. He is using a  Buick sedan on tho work.  COM-S IN ANI} SEE THEM!  Mr. and Mrs. Gosman and daughter,  _? iDrenee, who have been holidaying here  for the past three weeks, left on Saturday  for their home ih Medicine Hat, Alberta'.  Mrs. Ntcol and son of Fort Steel left  on Saturday for their home, after spending the past week with Mr and Mrs.  Bleumenauer.  Robert Moore of Creston, a former  principal of Sirdar school, was a visitor  here on Wednesday and Thursday last, a  guest of T.Rogers. *  Miss Aileen Heap returned to Nelson  after spending the week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Heap.  Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow of Nr son  arrived <m Monday to spend a few _.ays,  with the 1 tter*s parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. Wilson.,  Following the usual custom of  taking a .weed's vacation each  year, mere  The Review  temoer 12.  office wilt be  no issue oj  fcn Friday, Sep-  The business  ropen throughout  the Week fo&payment of bills  and transaction of ordinary  business.        y  ������s*i*9hs&Bs  R. M. Telford; Ray McKeivey and  Ray Crisler were Fernie visitors at the  first of the week^ the two former playing  -on the Greston baseball'team, that won  the East Kootenay championship at the  Labor I>ay spo^tournament.  Miss Ruth CartWright, who has been  Kimberley visitor for the past two weeks,  arrived home!03ttiP^ttirdayY  Frank Staples was here from Inver-  mereforafew  days at the. end of the  'week^ '���������-"���������      .'���������  y-~M:--'  Mr. and Mrs. -Angus Cameron were  Saturday visitors at uonners-Terry.  Miss Leov^-na Keri c, who spent the past  month with Yahk" friends, arrived ��������� home  en Sunday.  Rev. A. Garlick will be here for Church  of England servicf at the schoolhouse on  Sunday afternoon, 7th, at 3 o'clock.  /Miss Beth Putman is a Spokane visitor  this week, leaving on Saturday.  fMfa?^SL^^x& .fa__^-_eft ^n Sunday  for Nelson.    >\        - v." r  Mr. and Mrs.?Pelie of Kimberley were  weeke d. visitors with the latter's parents,  Mr. ancl Mrs. Cherbo.  Jas. Wilson left on Monday on "business trip to, Cranbrook and Kimberley.  Mr. Dixon of Vancouver arrived on  Sunday as the principal of Sirdar school,  which re-bpened oh Tuesday.  Mr. Dibley arrived home on Sunday  after a very pleasant two weeks' vacation  spent at Vancouver and coat points.  Miicfoemes*  aOCKS flflu  t  t  Sweaters  for  Meii' auu Boys  ' Direct from the factory to  _r^ i!_i'c* c nn_r\ laaT  ^_rv_t_i_51 Uii]  MERCANTILE  L. J. Anderson and Mrs. Anderson are  occupying the Hathaway camp, arriving  on Saturday. They intend making quite  a stay as Mr. Anderson is hoping to get  some big game shooting while here.:  * Mr. and Mrs. Molander motored- to  Cranbrook on Saturday, Ignace Dyiak  and; Frank Dymdowski accompanying  them.  Willard Blair left Monday for Creston,  where he is attending High S ch ool.  Charlie Anderson went to Ryan on  Saturday, relieving the section forman  there.  Bennett Avenue is reminiscent of olden  day-i when the pack train starts for the  fircup. the Goat River. 25 or ������to men are  bnny nutting trail.  Labor Day brought quito a number of  cara through hero; several with American number plates, and many from Creston and district, no douct en toute to  Fcsnie for the big doings.  "Mioa fcflitle Andcon was a. "weekend  visitor from Nelson, leaving Sunday for  Cranbrook.  Mrs. VJau and family left on Sunday  for their homo at Park Siding, terminating their vi.lt to Mrs. Goroux and Mrs.  Foisy.   ,'   ',:.';  '      ' ,:  Mr. and Mrn. J, Kennedy were vlaiting  hero over the' weekend, gupntu of Mr,  and Mrs Johnson.  Jimmy McGovern and^ Donis Cyr  arrived hack last week from St. Eugono  Hospital, at Cranbrook, whore thoy  have boon for tho UiBt 0 or, 7 weeks, tho  lutter having undorgono an operation for  appendicitis. Both, aro Rotting along  line anct wo, offer thorn sincere congratulations nnd hope they will continue to  mako iitoudy progress to formor good  health, ' *.   '���������-���������  time resident of the valley. Mrs. Ira  Beam, died at Bartlett, Oregon, last  week. Since the death of her husband  hereabout six years ago, the late Mrs.  Beam has been living with her son Norman, at Bartlett. She leaves -{daughter,  Mrs. Keaaling in California, and her. son,  Melt Beam, living at Erickson. Mrs. R,  M. Telford left for Bartlett on Thursday  when word came of the serious condition  ���������.f ������la_> r*l������U3aa_c_M-      .'....���������  _5*aS_  a.     V^i������M  ���������  ������ss?Bie_ie_fo^  Billy McNeil, who has spent the past  six weeks VisitingjiErickson friends, left  for home on Tuesday.  ��������� '-:"'Yaii^^' - '-''���������"-_  Mr, and Mrs. 13^y Crislerwere. Spokane  eavm������ on  - Mjbs Marcella SarifOrd,:^h|^''.-has .-spent  the past-Enonth ather home in Cha_ripio%  Alberta^ arrived home on Saturday-     i;Y  ^ Mr. and Mrs. F Clark are the latest to  fbln the auto owners: fraternity. Their  purchase is a 1930 Dodge.  Mips Betty Kemp, who has been visiting Cranbrook friends for; the past ten  days, arrived home on Saturday, accompanied by her friend. Miss Ruth Green.  Miss Aubrey McKowan of Cranbrook  was here at the first of the week, a guest  of her grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Geo,  Cartwright.  School opened on, Tuesday with-a record attendance Misses White and  Walker are again.in charge.  Mrs. Harriscn and Archie McLeod of  Yahk were Sunday visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. McMaster.  ���������Miss Helen Dodds arrived home on  Saturday after several weeks' visit with  friends in Cranbrook.  Mr. Morrison of Spokane is a visitor  this week, a guest of Mb daughter, Mrs.  Leslie Timmons.       .Y ,:    '���������.,.  A former well known and (highly respected resident of .Erickson   and!   an ������ld  &ms������^mMi ���������������������������y  Word reached Canyon a few days ago  of the arrival of a son to Mr. and Mrs.  Clifford Vance at Kimberley, the latter  part of August. .  Geo. Boyce of Kimberley was here for  a Labor day weekend visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Jock McRobb.  Miss Frances.Knott left on Tuesday  for Sandon. to resume work as principal  of the public school at that point.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Young were here at  the weekend on a visit with the latter's  mother, Mrs. Chas. Robinson at the  ranch.  John Lojd commenced work on Monday as mail carrier on the Creston Canyon-Lister, route on a two-year contract.  He is using a new Buick sedan which he  recently purchased in Nelson.  Jas. Huseroft has been in the district  with his threshing rig and has threshed  the rye and wheat crops on. Barnes,  Bedfy, Nouguier and Zachodhik ranches,  all of which report fair yields.  Chas. Pi pe reports 10 degrees < f f rest  at the lookout on Monday morning.  This is at an altitude of 5000 feet. Even  at that height he reports having a visit  from three or four bear so far during his  stay.  Mr. and. Mrs. Rory Young of Vancouver, who have been holidaying with  the former's brother, HUton Young; left  for their home at the coast at the first of  the week.  Will Miller is back from a trip tp Vancouver and Victoria, for which points he  left three weeks ago.  Mrs. D. Valentine and young daughter  of Nelson, arrived on Sunday on a visit  y-ith her parents, Mr. Mrs. Jas. Compton.  is hol-  John  x  Lyle Beebe of Calgary, Alberta.  idaying   at   the   home of   Mrs.  Parkin at present.  XAT-_    I"*���������-  A .. J...____> ... j. . .... w__l.*,.  .u~  AVJaW-a-O-        a_> >U-_U   -^ilMVIOUIB    V-L    .*"--������*JLt kTCJ -.������"= Jf  f      W  **������-"  has been the guest of Mrs Marshall, left  for home on Tuesday.  Mrs. Fred Smith of Porthill isan Alice  Siding visitor.a guest of Mrs.Dicl Smith.  Sehobl re opened on Tuesday marn;n~,  in charge of John Pree, who arrived from  Rossland on Sunday. The attendance is  just under 30.      ,  Miss Helen Moore left on Sunday for  Flagstone, where she is in charge of the  public school for another year.  Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Searle entertained  quite-k number of friends from points in  theP-sVat the weekend, who arrived by  auto;-;. I^'Par^y wqreMr. 'and Mrs. StefvfK  of Bellvue, aha mi.-. Friar "of Medicine:  Hat, Alberta.. T&ii. was the first rip^for  all of them to Kthe district and all were  much taken with the Valley.  Mr, and Mrs. F. Ostrensky and. family  of Coleman,  Alberta,  are visiting with*  Mr. and Mrs. E. Ostrensky.  Robert Moore, who taught at Sirdar-  last term, left on Sunday for  Fernie,  where he is to teach Grade 6 work the-  coxning year.  Mrs. Geo. Bourn is a patient at Creston hospital at present   suffering from  injuries to her back which she sustained'  on Tuesday in a most peculiar >->snner=.  While leaping over the front gate to see  if the mail bo& was in proper position ir e���������  gate uuexpectedly swung open   and in  her fall she landed on her back on. a log  that was near he gate.   Luckily a tourist;  ar was passing a minute or two later-  and they reported the   mishap   to Mr:- ���������  and Mrs. Pease who at once summoned -  Dr, Olivier who advised' her removal to.  the hospital. ''���������-..  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hopkins, Mr. and'  Mrs. R. Eustis, Alex. Smith, Mr. and5  Mrs. Donald McLeod. King Edward!  Masonic Lodge, Greenwood.  Get a Prize List and MAKE  YOUR ENTRIES EARLY  u! ybEU!!rd!gi qbE  Sept. 23rd-.24tti  Two Entries allowed  in each Section.  The Directors are doing  their &est -'to make this  the   BESKy^^.yet.  Why not''::*^lf>i\   hibitmgj  ex���������  :A  School Sports  ni   ���������' i^,;'^!i' '���������'������������������'''^> ,v_j ���������"  several other  attrjictions   j  ENTRIES   CLOSE'  SZPT. l$th  Mr. and Mrs. jjv Knott and Miss  Frances got back at the first of the week  from a month's auto trip southwest, on  which they visited at Snoqualme, Wash.;  Salt Lake City, Utah; and Cripple  Creek and other points in Colorado, doing the 5000 miles without a puncture-  Miss Muriel Knott will be eturning  about-the end of the month with Mr.  and Mre. Kenneth Knott, who are coming here on a visit* Mr. Knott reports  meeting all Borts of citizens on his jaunt  some of whome were not quite sure  whether B.C. waa on the Atlantic or  Pacific coast, and othera who wanted to  know what language was principally  spoken in this province,  High School Principal Weds ���������  ItOr  Death of John Finlay, sr.  Camp Lister has lost an aged ad old-  time resident in tho death of John Finlay,  sr.,"who passed away at Trail hospital on  Saturday morning, to which institution  he was taken some weeks ago due to continued poor health. Deceased, who was  78 years of age, was a native of Cleator  Moor, Cumberland, England. He was  married in that town in 1870, and eight  years later the Finlays loft for the new  world, going to Colorado and later to  Utah and Arrizona where they were  resident in the early days -of settlement  in those states. Later they were resident  in Michigan, and It was from tho city of  Negaunee, Mich., that they moved to become residents of British Columbia,  arriving at Sllverton. in 1896, where they  remained until 1903, when they moved  to Greenwood, and from there to Camp  LiBtor in 1920, where deceased had resided continuously Over since.  The funeral took place at Creston on  Tuesday afternoon on tho.arrival of the  remains from Trail, where n short service  had bcon held by Rev. B. Oaten in tho  United Church tho evening previous.  At Creaton Rev. R, E. Cribb had charge  of t e burlnl exercises, with a Bervico at  Trinity United Church, and burial in  Creston cemetery, six-friends from Camp  LiBtor acting as pallbearera. A. W. Sinclair, W .P. Edwards, it. T. Millner, E.  Langston, A, R. F. Bernard and John  Bird, with a largo turnout of frlonds and  neighbors to pay n Inat tribute of respect  and many floral rememberancoN benpeak-  ing the popularity of deceased.  The lute Mr. Finlay'* wife predeceased  him about four yearn, iind left to mourn  hispasaJrig in onoy daughter, Mr������. Jas.  Jory of Trail; and two sons, James of J  St. Paul, Minn,, and John, jr., at Camp  Lister.  Those romembering with flowora woro  Mrs Jory and Jack, Mr. and Mrs. Pow-  ors, Mr. and Mra, J. W. Dow. Mr. ancl  Mrn. Crnigtn, Lanjjwftori family, Mr. and  Mrs. Bird, Creston Masonic Lodga,  From Troll floworn eamo from Fidelity  Mnaonie Lodge, Baatornr Star. Mr. unci  Mm.'D. Chiilmora, Mr. and Mrs. A.  McMillan, Mra, 0, Wolr nnd Woaloy,  . ,... M^^m^^m'   U_i_ve__ity c3t������__swasthOTnarriage  ing ff place  Thursday afternoon at 4.30  O'cit^k at the r^idence of the officiating  minisfer,;^19-i.^A������ YM..   Sanford, .:;West;  HSf4-_U3n4-n  AttAnivA1' ������_������_������_%**'���������^JT-a������_*c_ __**������������������������������������-_ Je..j.I._  ter of Mrs. Gertrude Lanomg, became  the bride of Mr, Franklin Levirsr "son of.  Mrs. Levirs of Victoria. The bride graduated from the University of British i  Columbia in Arts '29, while Mr. Levirs:  graduated with Arts'27,  The bride was wearing her travelling  suit of navy blue twill with tuck in blouse  of pale biscuit georgette, bat of Napoleon:  blue, and chic ermine* choker. ; She was  attended by Miss Jean Musgrave, whose  dress of figured black georgette was worn  with a black picture hat. The bride's  corsage bouquet was of crimson roses an<?  lily of the valley, and her attendant wore  roses of yellow tint. Mr. Charles Swan-  nel acted as best man.  A reception was held at the home of  the bride's mother, 4468 Wese Third  avenue. Mrs. Lanning, who assisted in  receiving the guests, wore a suit to match  that of hor daughter, o! navy blue twill..  Her blouse was of grey crepe de chine.  and her hat was a Lady Cavendish model.  Hereof cage bouquet was of deep pink  roses.  A profusion of gladioli and sweet peas  decorated the rooms, and on the brio 's  table, which was centred with the wedding  cake, were mauve sweet peas and mauve  tapers. Mrs. Norman Musgrave and  Mrs, R. C. Weidon presided at the urns,  while Mrs. Patrick, Miss Gladys Lanning  and Miss Mabel Lanning assisted in  serving.  piipc  uUiu  and  at  ������   I  Y^ PM  Vt_   ffli  *,lW_L_2Sa________ft__Ilw'i''  -M-it^-j-ga-a-ta-ffi.  MUM  Mi n-jfflil   REVIEW.    CRESTON,    B.    O.  Test is a inin&i*  expense  f.raf3t the gartf ������its*  Getting Back To Nature  Summer vacation uays are practically over and boys and girls, youths  and maidens are getting- hack tb their school books and studies- while father  returns to his office or store and mother to her varied household activities.  If these vacation, days have been sanely and sensibly spent the result is  that those who have enjoyed them go back to their studies or work  refreshed in mind, and body, physically strengthened, more alert mentally,,  and in every way better fitted for the duties that lie ahead, with stored up  energy from the life-giving rays off the sun to earry them through the  shorter winter days.  A well spent vacation, however, means more than this, especially for  the young-. There is no* period, no one month or day throughout life when  our education is complete, when we are not learning something, absorbing  sonse new and possibly lasting impressions, storing up additional information, gaining in kno*vledge. Because for a few weeks or months we abandon  the school room and text books for a camp in. tlie woods, or a motor trip, or  a sojourn in the mountains or by the sea, does not imply that during such  time our education comes to a full stop. Quite the reverse is true.  Chain l*iteis  mm in in_���������������^���������a-  New flood Of OmUis Letters Cause  Trouble To Postal Authorities  London postal authorities are  again fighting- a new flood of chain  letters. 'The latest of them' begins  with the - names of Charles Lindbergh, Colonel Dawes, Bernard  shaw, John Barrymore, Dorothy Dix  and Ramsay MacDonald. By the  letter, one is given to understand  that all these celebrated people have  written."'nine letters to nine other  people. A subtle threat of sudden  death to anyone who fails to carry  on the chain is hidden in the wording.  Bright  yes,  .u>sy Che  SJ!_������-.Y_f  *sA���������>_  two  Sy������_rsstier Coinplaiiif  ���������     v .  '       '-    -. ���������:   ." ���������.-.- --��������� '-. J;      .    .....  sirs. J. _T. _JacDorial<l, Glace Bay,^ N.-S.;,v.rites:;���������  "Ian the mother of six childreh. and would-not ho  Without -bl: bottle /o������:YDrY Fowler/S .Extract .".'.'of   Wi Id  i^S^Elfe  ~     +lw  ���������������_4.-i.,i^.'U~i'._._  very sick -with  au     ^_.w     _._������_.������  ho_8_Y My 'two younrrost worn  summer , complaint, ntul tiscro was  nothing I tried could equal that remedy, and I kitl  tried most everything, but they could get no ; relief.  * Dr. Fowler's' made a chango in both of them ia  less than two hours."  On the market for the past 8f> years; put up onlr  by The T. Milbum Co., Ltd., Toronto, Out.  1/  Indeed,  living  for a few weeks  in a summer  cottage by one of  our  The Birthright Of Every Girl  lovels* western prairie lakes, boating, bathing,- fishing, rambling through the  woods by day. watching the glorious sunsets and beautiful dawns, lazily  contemplating the star-besprinkled sky at night, living the simple life, both  in food and dress, one ������s inclined seriously to question whether in this  intense, highly organized, mechanical age, we are not beginning to lose  some of the best things in life, and to substitute the artificial for  natural.  _Tor csanipls. arc not those responsible for our educations*! svstem, the  training of our hoys and girls for their life work, not missing something  very vital and important in t__?ir progTamme of studies ? Nowadays we take  a boy or giri at the age of six or seven and introduce him and her to the  great realm of books.   Thus early in life we open up a" new world to them,  and from that time onward the tendency is for .them to turn only to books,  or to their teachers using text books, as the source of all information. Boys  and girls  may thus  become  great  students of  books,  but  they lose  the  greater pleasures, the romance, the Sne inspiration which comes from the  study and observation of nature itself and the wonderful works of nature.  The writer confesses  that he  always  liked   the  ideas  and  ideals  and  programme back of the Boy Scouts and Girl Guides movements, the training  of youth in the art of close observation, of learning by doing. We like the  idea of our Canadian boys and girls obtaining a knowledge of our flowers  and trees, our birds and beetles and flies, yes, even our weeds, from nature  itself rather than from, hooks-: we like them to recognize the evening star,  and the dipper, and the north star in the great space of the sky overhead  rather than in a diagram in s text book; we prefer they should know how  to foilild & trustworthy footbridge over a stream they may have to cross  rather than he forced to go miles out of their -way to fjjid a concrete or steel  structure; we like to see theni capable of starting a camp fire in a few  minutes,   cooking- their  own food, setting up  a  tent,  making a  bed with  boughs, leaves and a blanket or two; we admire a'boy using am axe expertly.  Book knowledge should come; it must come; it is absolutely essential.  But are- we not making the mistake of relying almost vyholly on books in  our task of education and neglecting the great out-doors and the wonderful  works which nature alone presents to Us? Is not the early education of our  Canadian boys nnd girls too academic in character, and, not quite practic-ai  enough?  Nature study in nil its many branches is much more interesting to the  average boy and girl in their earlier years. than as book study, and the  lessons they learn from nature will remain with them when much book  learning is forgotten. Furthermore, the traits ancl characteristics developed  through close contact with, and study of nature's own methods, are traits  and characteristics which create habits of observation and initiative that  will be found invaluable in life, irrespective of the profession or business in  which one may ultimately engage, and they are real assets which are not so  easily found within the covers of books.  Canada is a land of beauty and variety. Nature has been bountiful in  her gifts to the Canadian people. It behooves us, therefore, to give our boys  and girls every opportunity to observe, study ancl appreciate these beauties,  to live and learn among and from them. Vacation days aro happy days, but  they are also, in the writer's humble opinion, among the most valuable of all  our days of learning, There should be a way found to fit them more closely  into our educational system.  Dull eyes mean misery and weakness���������a sure sign of a bloodless condition. Anaemic girls and women  have dull, heavy eyes with dark lines  underneath. The bright eyed girl or  woman is always happy and well.  There is one way to make the eyes  bright���������to bring the glow of health  to pale cheeks���������that is to invigorate  the bodv with new blood���������rich, red  health-giving blood. Dr. Williams'  Plnk Fills do this and they do it well.  Concerning them Mrs. Robert Deviit,  Brougham., Ont., says: "My daughter  became so ill and nervous we had to  take her out of school. She was pale  and thin; her eyes were dull and the  least exertion upset her. I began giv-  the-f ing her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and  in less than six months you would  not know her. She gained in weight  suid s>T_"_sr������'h and is now the aiicture-  of health."'    . -     -  Dr.' Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at  50 cents a box from. The Dr. Williams* Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  British Rule In India  What  Englimd  Has  Done  and  Can  ������o For People Of That Country  "Downeaster" writes as follows in  the Canadian Churchman: The  achievements of England in India  during the last century, I think I  may safely say, constitute one'of the  brightest T>a*res in, the histor-- of <mr  race and Empire. . Like all human  records, it is not of course without  its blots. But I think: it has on the  whole fully justified Macaulay's closing- words in his celebrated essay on  the character . and work of Lord  Clive, "If in India the yoke of foreign masters, elsewhere the heaviest  of all yokes, has been found lighter  than that of any native dynasty, if  that gang of public robbers that once  spread tenor through the whole  plain- of Bengal has been succeeded  by a body of functionaries not more  highly distinguished by ability and  diligence than by integrity, disinterestedness and public spirit, if we see  men like Munro, Elphin stone and  Metcalfe, after leading victorious  armies and deposing kings, return  proud   of   their   honorable   poverty,  No Reciprocity  ns,  ��������� 5.ic  British War Veterans Will Have To  Pay $10 Visa Fee  Eighteen    British   . wi  coming  to  the Unitec  convention next  montl  quired to pay the usual  each, despite Great Britain's cou!         a few yp^.rs ago in admitting several     ���������"���������:  hundred      American       Legionnairea  without charge.  Sir Ronald Lindsay, British ambassador, was informed in a note -mad-  public recently that the State .Department regretted its inability to  comply -with his request for a blahk-  et visa,, but that the law gave it no  alternative. A formal reciprocal  agreement would be necessary, tha.  State Department informed Sir Ronald.  T^������- ������_! *** *** ��������� r  Makes Air Record  Pilot In Northern Alberta Flew 1,500*  Miles In One Day, Making Five  Stops  The latest of many air records in  Northern Alberta was recorded the,  other day when Captain W. N. Sherlock, of Commercial Airways, flew  1,500 miles cn������ day, making five stops  en route for the delivery of letters  and packages. The trip was made  from Fort McMurray to Aklavik,  with stops at Fort Resolution, Fort  Simpson, Fort ��������� Norman, Fort Mc-  Pherson and Arctic Red River. Captain Sherlock hails from Cumberland,  England, and is a former member of  the R.A.F.  4*V_������_     ���������?>***���������_?<_������_     _<���������     Sr"5     T_rs     SSYL.'  due to Clive." But to me, and I believe to the great majority of Britons throughout the Empire, England's noblest achievements in this  connection will be the gradual fitting of the inhabitants of the Indian peninsula for "self-government  and should the event demand it, ultimate independence.  In a town in Turkey, it is the custom of fathers to plant a tree at the  birth of each daughter in the family, and. cut it down when she is  grown to provide funds for her hope  chest.  -Miller's Worm Powders prove their  value. They do not cause any violent  disturbances in the stomach, any  pain or griping, but do their work  quietly and painlessly, so that the  destruction of the worms .is imperceptible. Yet they are thorough, and  from the first dose there, is.improvement in the condition of the sufferer'  and a cessation, of manifestations of  internal trouble.  Nearly all children are subject to  worms, and many are born with  them. Spare them suffering by using  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  an excellent remedy.  ''Did your husband follow my directions? Did he take the medicine  I left for him religiously?"  "I'm afraid he didn't, doctor. In  fact, he- swore every time I gave him  a dose."  Inhale  ma,  Mir.a.d's  Liniment  for Asth-  Egg Laying Record  The  Oyster Holds T*n disputed C'liiiui  To This Honor  The'world's egg-laying record, 2f������.-  000 in one second, .1.1(5,000,000 in 70  minutes, 090,000,000 in a year ���������all by  a female oy������tnr���������Is rilafmnd by the  oyster.  The feat was reported to a gathering of biologists, of international ro-  putc, civic, atato unci federal health  authorities and shellfish conrvmtsakm-  ers from several statoa ������t tho convention of the National Association  of Shellfish commiMBlone-rfl and tho  Oyster Grower., and Dealer?) Association of North America, Inc.  ���������.fF^^-Y-inL-__'_������'��������� ./.', Y' -A'W.vfl  British CoIumfeSi! 3Mf!ses*iiIs  A report of Hon. W. A. Maokenzic,  Minister of Mines in British Columbia, shows an increased quantity production in,the aggregate of minerals  and metals, Jihougtt the dollar gross  value dropped from $31,122,722 in the  first half of 1029' to ij;2&,0&cU87 for  the half year o������ 1930.  L6ndon's City . Remembrancer has  io -investigate all prospective legislation and call to the attention of a  special committee all legislation  affecting the City of London.  PATENTS  B       A   List   O.    "Wanted   Invention*'   aa*  Full Informa.t(on Sent Free On K������^u������-(.  273 BANK ST.  OTTAWA, Ont.  The RAMSAY Co. c&  W.    N.    U.    I&������i3  Menace To Motoring Public  Outworn Oar Th Becoming rerll On  Montlern Highway  The "One Horse Stray," made famous by Oliver Wendell Holmes, ran  Its course ancl then s-uddonly disap-  fca.ed lulu atomic CIuhL Old curs are  not us successfully disposed of, and  unless some used-car dealer wins the  gratitude of the- motoring public by  committing thorn to tho junk pile  LE.cy contlnuo to obstruct traffic on  the highway ini1-.il th<������y collapse in ,n  Tump of scrap nt tho roadside.  There is nothing romantic, uncanny'or even interesting about the  final ohnptor of tho outworn car. Too  oCton thoro ia tragedy in the concluding   ilVCB,  Tho old, out-of-dalo, decrepit run  wapron Ih morn thnw n problem-- ft'fi  o. porll,  IL now (jokI-h ."pafi in Old London  to impedo traffic by trying to opor-  iUo nn old cm.1 that .Mhould.be on tho  junk lioiip, IhihHo opinion will  KVcntimlly ban ^nch vehicles from  ������ur'biiHlcHl. highway?!, for tlicy twa  certainly a mpnnco 'not only to the  ^Minora, but to tho s.uitor.ufi' public  m������ welt.  Nlghta Of Agony come in the train  of asthma. Th_ victim cannot lie  down, nnd sleep is driven from his  brain. What grateful rolief is tjho immediate effect of Dr, J, D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy. It banishes tho  frightful conditions, clears tho passages, and enables the afflicted one to  again sleep as soundly and resifully  as a child, Insist-on tho genuine at  your noarby druggist.  Money For Fnrmew  Approximately $1,000,000  Ih being  distributed among farmers of Saskatchewan who were flh are holders In  tho Saskatchewan Co-Operativo Ifllc-  vator Company,  Limited.  Harvesters  You'll  find* Mliuii'al'i. (i certain  roller for Htliff or fltraiucd mus-  ch-fct.     Hub  il in  iukI   ILJiu  puiu  ,11'mppanrn.  Western Rtprttncntnlfoft*:     ���������'���������'���������  HUNTER-MARTIN &��������� COVj,:.!REGINA* SASK* THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON".   B.   G.  fi-f /  /*f  Ta EtkiF-ff*���������������������������-'������������������������,  ..ARllr Atnwi  __n_%   aa-_._a������ /r_rB._-t_n������iTri ������������������ffi~.fl.lt-  10 rnllllatl iiti.  . _^������r_������T . _������g_n '-^aa^vv _:���������_���������.Mri_*_,'_"���������  _,KUlI::UCUW������K_i  Has Faitfi In Canada  NSW-. CAI__N1_T: MINISTER  t ��������� .  Ottawa,  Ont. ���������- /The  dumping  of  fruits and vegetables from the United  States into the markets of. Canada,  which has been the cause of strenuous protest for some time past, has  resulted in definite action by. the government. I .on. E. B. Ryckman, Minister of National Revenue, has an-'  nounced the fixing of values for duty  purposes on ten fruits and vegetables  which are among the common food  commodities on the Canadian table.  The fixing of value for duty purposes  means that such fruits and vegetables  entering Canada must pay a duty on  the basis of the valuation determined  by the minister.  Provisions of the Customs Act permit the government to fix valuation  on commodities entering Canada if  they consider such action desirable.  In the past, on the floor-of the House  of Commons, as well as outside parliament, the claim has been made by  representatives of the Canadian fruit  . and vegetable growers that the  "cream of the Canadian market"  went to United States producers because they were in a position to bring  forward their product earlier than it  would be produced in Canada. There  was also the claim that when the  United States market was satisfied,  fruit, which would otherwise have  glutted that market, was dumped  into Canada at a much lower orice  than prevailed either in United States  or Canada. This, it wa_ claimed,  constituted unfair competition which  - the Canadian producer could not -be  expected to meet.  Imports of fruits and vegetables  from United States have grown to  considerable proportions of late  years. The Canadian market- has  proven attractive to the producers in  .United States who could get their,  product into Canada before the homegrown fruits and vegetables were  available.  The effect of the action, wiii be to  ensure that the.United. States fruits  and vegetables covered pay duty on  what is considered a fair valuation.  Comparison of the values fbjed  on fruits and vegetables with those  prevailing heretofore is practically  impossible because of variations  which have existed in different parts  of Canada. Apples, for instance,  might enter Cauada at a lower value  for duty purposes in tho maritime  provinces than in the prairie provinces. That depends on the invoiced  value of'shipment:.''  The agitation for application of  the dumping duties on fruits ancl  vegetables naturally emanated from  those sections of Canada where  these commodities are largely produced.  The fruits and vegetables upon  which a valuation has been Axed,  together with their values for duty  purposes when entering Canada  from United States are as follows:  Apples, six cents per pound; cabbages, five cents per pound; cantaloupes, thirteen cents per pound;  celery, teu cents per pouud; onions,  four cents per pound; peaches,  twelve cents per pound; pears, nine  cents per pound; plums and prunes,  ��������� eight cents per pound; tomatoes, ten  cents per pound.        *  Premier ^Brownlee Is Optimistic Over  .     Future'.'Ot Dominion  Simcoq, 6nt.--Speakirig before the  Shricoe ���������Rotary Club, YHon. John E.  Brownlee, premier of Alberta, and  distinguished son of Norfolk, commented on the subject of immigration and unemployment in the  province~of->Alberta.   ,  Referring to the continued influx  of irm-rssgrants to the West, he said;  "Thoy have been coming into the  Peace River country at a great rate  in the last couple of years. You cannot coryt'nue to pour people-4������to~1any  country like that without "experiencing a set back. The country again cannot assimilate! them- and it becomes  a serious problem when an era of low  prices and falling markets sets in.  Many easterners have. been, unable to  understand why Alberta wanted the  bans up against immigration.  The present situation affords the  answer."  At the same time Premier Brownlee took occasion to refute newspaper  reports of Red activities in Alberta.  '-You will find more Reds in the city  of Toronto-or . the city of Hamilton  in one day," he declared, "than you  would find in our province in. a year."  He defended the policy of the western - Wheat Pool in connection with  marketing the-- wheat crop, asserting  that the pool hart always been exporting its just share. "It is just one  of those cycles," he believed, "when  there is an over production in the  basic commodities of life and the  country suffers a temporary depression."  Premier Brownlee declared himself  to be an optimist about the future.  "It may be one month, two months,  a year, or maybe more before conditions right themselves, but of the  future of (this country we can have  no doubt."  Government  Steamer  Hearing  Winter  Harbor  Dr. Murray MacLaren, new minister of pensions and national health in  the Bennett cabinet, who is a nath^  of New Brunswick, -with a very distinguished career.  A Great Discovery  .. *  British Delegate To Medical Convention Stresses Value Of Insulin  Winnipeg, M^an.���������Insulin, discovery  of a Canadian research expert, is one  of the greatest advances in medical  science, according    tb    Sir    William  __.jiA_i,    __,j_>.j_,.,    -w-ji-..,    v.jl    J_.dk.ii.ij,     jl.O-.  land, who is here attending the British Medical Association convention.  Diabetes    mellitus,      which      had  always proved  fatal,  particularly in  early  life,   could  now be   controlled.  Insulin had  altered the whole treatment of the disease.    "With the aid  of insulin, I have been able  to perform ��������� operations which I   could   not  have dreamed of withoiit it," declared Sir William.  j     Referring to birth control, Sir Wil-  } iiani expressed himself in favor of it  | insofar ^gs it tended to raise health  I standard.    -'It is a good deal better  [ to  exercise  control  than to  allow a  ! super-abundance of children    to    be  ��������� brought into the world who cannot be  of .long standing,     Capt.    Wolfgang J Properly  educated,   or properly fed,"  Von Gronau landed    in    tne    harbor j  here^ completing an..;��������� eight-day flight I  from Germany during which" he and j  his three  companions  flew over the!  "Bootlnc" Battling Ice and Fog In  ���������        "       Arctic .Sea.     "  Ottawa, Ont.���������After a. continuous  battle with ice and fog, the Canadian  Government Arctic "- patrol steamer  "Beothic" is approaching winter har*  bbr on Melville Island, it was announced by officials of the North West  Territories branch of the Department of the Interior.  The ship is carrying the 1930  Arctic expedition which will spend  some time among the Canadian  Archipelago. Its immediate purpose  is to re-provision the cache on Mel-  -.-jtv_   T_a__~    ___'_a-ij_T-'-_    .*._.__.-    J_     -a ������������������o  by Capt. J. E. Bernier, of the C.G.S.  Arctic and which has played a most  important part in the exploration  and the policing of Canada's northern empire.  mmki PAYMENT  *%*}. _Pfe_^_n__r i_. pi?!1  ur tuul <vs dei  ������ T CIVTV  ri7.1T.  1  dlAII  LEalll-t  Stil! Holding By-Elections  Winnipeg, Man.���������Days of anxious  waiting are over and. how the 154,000  western farmers, members of the  prairie wheat pools, know -what the  initial payment is to be on the 1930  crop.  It will be the lowest in the seven-  year history of the pools: 60 c_r_ts a  bushel on wheat; oats, No. 2 C.W.,  30 cents; barley,    No.    8    C.W.,    25  i_iT������*"_-    -���������������.������*���������������      TVTV*      *>   .fl *\~K7 ~     <SCC    -Anfa      r_***Q  1w*-i-tal_3 _.-J^_>J        __>������Jf_        __t        -h^/*    VT    **        W        V W-������-a- ������a>__lf|        U,-._.^_*  flax, No. 1 N.W., $1.25. The 60 cent  payment on wheat will be made on  the basis of No. 1 Northern Grade at  Fort William.  -  Along with the official announcement from A. J. McPhaU, chairman  of the Canadian Co-operative Wheat  Producers Limited, the central selling  agency of the pools, and from. Premier John. Bracken, of Manitoba, came  a* plea to the creditors of the west-  No   Inuhediate . Possibility   Of   Law  Being Amended  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Political    observers [ ern agriculturists to be lenient.   The  here see do immediate possibility of  amending the elections law to obviate  the necessity of cabinet ministers going before their electors at by-elections when they assume office.  Two or three years ago a resolution was read in the House of Commons recommending that - by-elections for cabinet ministers be dispensed with. " The government of the  day promised to give consideration  to it and na vote was taken. Ontario is one province that has eliminated by-elections for its ministers.  Completes Trans-Atlantic Hep  Capt.   Vcn   Gronau   Lands   In   New  York; Harbor- After  NorthcYn  Flight From Germany  New York.���������Achieving an. ambition j  Climbers  Conquer  lVIsM-n-  i-_V������BS_  .Si  Vio   r������mrr>ontoH  Device Proved Successful  Detroit, Mich.���������A parachute, device  icy wastes of Iceland and Greenland. I to bring aeroplanes    safely    to    the  "I  can hardly believe  it  is true," j ground in emergency cases, operated   highest peak in the Canadian Ftock-  Membe-'s Of Mount Everest Expedition Reach Summit  Mount Robson. B.C.���������Mount Robson, after many attempts has been'  climbed for the first time this season. A party, composed of N. E. Odell  and C. G. Crawford, of London, -England, both members of the Mount  Everest expedition* and Terris  Moore,^^ a_f Haddoruxeld^ N.Y;, success^  fully gained the summit;"        "  It -was in a lone attempt to climb  Mount-Robson, 12,9-72 feet high,  the  he said. "All my life as a pilot I; successfully in a test conthicted here,  have dreamed of sometime' landing ��������� The apparatus, carried in a tube be-  in this wonderful harbor.      We had j neath the fuselage, lowered a 'plane'  Noted Actor Dead  Lon Chancy Hu.rcunibs To Piioiunonlii  After Onlliuit Fight 'For Life  Los Angeles.���������Lon Chancy, noted  character actor of motion picture*),  dlod here, AurubI '20.  Lobar pneumonia, against which  tho veteran actor had fought a valiant battle for more than a week,  caused hiiH death, Ho was considered  on tho way to recovery, but a hem-  morrhago proved. fatal.  ,    Chancy' web 47yoar'j old. .;  Born on April 1, 1883, in Colorado  SpringH, Colo,, the mm of cloaf and  dumb parents, Clianoy quit school before he had reached the ilt\l\ grade  'to become n tourlHtn' guide on PIJ.osi  Foak, ;  His introduction to tho theatre wan  t*fl a property boy. Later he bocamo  ������ stage hand, nnd to his death ho*  carried a card" in a Btajjro hands' or-  tpmiv.Hi.Um. I-T������* got bio ftrnt "brcftk"  mt a Hong and danco man at a _tag������  lumda' benojit whon ho wa������ i& year������  ���������aid.  rather a struggle with storm and  rain and fog over the vast icy areas  but we came ��������� through all right."  Capt. Von Gronau said he did not  announce he was planning a flight  across the Atlantic when ho took  ���������off from the Isle of Sylt, in the North  Sea, because he was not sure himself  just how far he 'was going to be -able  to go.  "I thought it was best," he said,  "just to start out and see how it went  for a whiie.'j-  The German crew followed a long  northerly course, by way of the  Faroes, Iceland, Greenland, Labrador and Nova Scot'a, leaving Halifax  this morning for New York. The  route was about 4,000 nautical miles  and tlie flying time was '47,/hours.  Capt. Von Gronau, sta ntllng? on - tho  seawall, looked out at hia old ship  riding easily on the swells and  smiled with prido.  "Not many yoars from now," ho  predicted, "a-'plane from Europe will  bo landing in this harbor every day,'*  Air Mail Fron: !ceh5:d  from a height of    2,000  Grosse He airport.  feet    over  ies,    that    Newman    D.    W7affl,    of  Orange, N.J., lost his life recently.  Old "U.S. touring    cars    are    being  used as taxis in Cairo, Egypt.  First Delivery Mnile To Halifax By  Gorman Fliers -  Halifax. N.a*~The hrst air mail  from Iceland and Greenland to Canada nrrie'd hare Augual: 25,: in tho  custody of Captain Wolfgang Von  Gronau and his companions aboard  the flying boat b-i4'2_������ which flow to  Ilalil'nxfi'om Groonsport, N.S., after  a illghtvfrom qcrin-ahy to Iceland,  Greenland . and ��������� .Labrador; Captain  Gronau doliyelrod tho mail to' D.. A,  King, poHtmntttor^iere.'  .   . .   . I-IaH.K K"a!k KhSjspJng  London,' lBnglanct.������:-A plan whoro-  by Groat Brl.afn would purchaao in  bulk primary productn��������� from tho Do-  mlniona nnd providing for the exclusion of compotltig commoclltlo,. frorn.  other oountrles, in bolng prepared by  Ut..Hon; J, II, TliotUHw, wecnalury of  Dominion AIYairs, for Htibmlsslon.at  the forthcoming Imperial Conference,  according: to the Plhauclal Tlrai.B.  Burns' Descendant Siags  Poet's Ballads  same plea was made in Regina, at a  conference of wheat growers, business men, and members' of the Saskatchewan Government, under the  leadership of Premier J. T. M. Anderson. .....    :  Both Mr. McPhail and Mr. Bracken drew attention to the serious situation facing the prairie, farmers,  who, for the second year in succession, in face of depressed world grain  values, are now harvesting a crop  below the average in. yield.  "The government of Manitoba,"  said Premier Bracken, "believes that  in the present emergency industrial  and financial interests should refrain  from unduly pressing collections  from, farmer debtors. It is in the  interests of all Canada that our  farmers should not be embarrassed  by too energetic attempts by competing creditors to collect larger  payments than farmers a.re able to  pay." Sale of the prairie crops, "under pressure" would depress values,  with serious    consequences    to    the  -Qi���������������T.arf������ai1+aa-������������������a 1       cava**!       V_aaSa-a������aes      3anf,aaa������_.n"<-_  ._.������._.���������_<__.._.__������ _������_������-_ r_.____._w_i        ._.-.-. w_-_  :df^-therI_oininio3i, he said.  - Mr. ivIcPhall declared: "As the  welfare of our prairie provinces, is  jalinost entirely dependent on the solvency of our agricultural industry,  we hope and feel confident that all  interests concerned in the welfare  of western Canada will co-operate in  minimizing the difficulties our farmers are facing at the present time."  The chairman of the central selling agency stated that a further payment which would involve an Increase in the initial payment "will  be made at as early a date as market and financial conditions will permit,"  Since the formation of the wheat  pools in the west, with the exception  of one year, the initial payment has  alwaa's |j������en '1 a bushel. Is, l^SS  values were depressed, the toitial  payment was 85 cents a bushel.  Hnkl Gruy, a brilliant young soprano oi Toronto, who will be nt tho  Highland GathoriMff's'nt'%tirtf.;'''.'_ih<V'v/in' Ring in the ballad opora "The-  Ayrahlrc, Ploughman", incorporating Rohgn of Robert Burns, has the add 1-.  tional distinction of belonging to tho Bum a family, bftln-y a jyroat-ayront-  granddauKb-f:*)-' of alamoa; Bmmi^ hrwtcouHln to Robert Burns,  Jiu-ioa BuriiB wont,to Ireland to be bailiff on tho owtato of Sir Itobort  Gore, Hero ho married Mary Young, and they had nine daughtera, of whom  Jano l.uri.a was one, , ���������ano (phmo to Canada, where ������ho married, and her  youngent tliMightdf Mary waa tlio grandmother of Enid Gray.  It la Intoretithifi: to note tho ntronK phyelaal i'cuomblan������Vo m avkUiUv.v>a  by comparlnon of pltotographa of 'Minn 'flmy nnd Hobert Burnw.  Proposed Changes In  Homeshig rVKcies  Will  Be   I-resentedl  To   Government  By Saskatchewan Commlaslon  Saskatoon, Sask.-^FIndings of the  Royal feaskatchewan CommlBsion on  Immigration . and Settlement which  will bo presented tq the government  will, df acted upon, involve radical  changes in the homcsteadlng policies  of the past, Dr. W. W. Swnnson,  chairman of the commission, announced.  Ono of the most interesting and  important researches of tho commission, lie stated, dealt with vacant  lands. * Since the return of the natural roHources to the provinces It  became imperative to dovlso a program based 'upon sound policy for  the development of these lands and  this tho commhiflion had attempted  to do, Dr. Swanson would not Indicate tho nature of the" migg-eJatlona.  ]Re..ear_hefl' 'were " made'" by the  commission. Into tlie present condt  tlpn of agriculture and ita future potv  BlbtlltLoB with a view to relating thefl#  to immigration and act-lemont.  Marty oihor problems, rural, ami  urban, had been utudlod no that the  ontLi'Q report comprlaca a compic-  heniilve and detailed analyulB of tlie  basic probloms mrectaiig immigration,  colonization and employment.  mm 4tuu������MM*mim\i\n amimm*m*mmi*Mm*d*������i*mmttwmw* ^������ti*n*m**4mmm**mm*4mm*~**w*m*m������mmmm*m^^  w.  nr.  tr,  %m> THE  ���������RESTO_C  REVIEW  The telephone  was handy  when fire was  threatening  Awakened in the night by the  smell of smoke. Fire! Aid had  to be summoned���������but how?  Luckily, there was a telephone  handy. A hurried call, and the  alarm was put through. Soon  fire fighters were on the scene,  jusl in time to save the house  from destruction.  Imagine the plight of that  household if they had not had a  telephone.  In addition to the many other  advantages of having a telephone installed, its small rental  ���������Vaaa-'-W  over  cost may mean the saving  life, property and vast sums  money.  of  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a vear in advance;  $3.0������ to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT.   5  Helping ZJur Bsz t Customers  If there is any merit at all   to  the old  saying that "One good  turn   deserves  another," W.   K.  Esling, M.P.,  has a rare opportunity   to   re-establish whatever  friendly  relations previously  existed  as   between   the  Southern  Alberta residents  and   the  oreb-^  ardists   of   West   Kootenay,   by  taking the advice proffered by the  Review last week,  and  insisting  on Premier Bennett making good  his "Canada First" policy, by applying a duty on  coal  that will  keep the U.S. fuel off the Eastern  ���������Canada market and givefthe mines  in^Alberta a chance to supply the  Canadian demand;   action along  the same line as that taken  last  week to protect the British  Columbia orchardists being all  that  is required to bring much added  prosperity to the coal mining industry.  Prom ail over Southern Alberta,  at any rate, has come a roar about  the increased prices ..on fruit following the inauguration of a tarif-  that has put the duty on apples  up to 60 cents a box; peaches  51 Yi cents  a crate; plums 41^  cents a crate; prunes 80 cents  crate: tomatoes, 75 cents crate;  pears, 90 cents box, and other  lines in like proportion Here is  v?hat a Raymond, Alberta, writer  to the Lethbridge Herald has to  sav:  "This increase at a time when  the fruit preserving is almost  at the peak, and when everyone  is looking for a decline, drives  home the significance of a tariff  applied at a time of economic  depression and on a buying  public whose purchases of preserving fruit ^involves quite  heavy expenditures. With the  eyes of the buying public turned to the present fruit market,  perhaps the flour industries will  _>._���������_._.   4������_.... ....i_.__^__���������.   ^.^^1.**v+   +������*������.*.  expression of indignation  the high price of flour."  With the Lethbridge district,  particularly, providing local orchardists with its best market what  could be more appropriate than  Creston's federal representative  insisting on the Bennett govern-  ment according our best customers  exactly the same appreciatrd consideration shown the fruit growers,  especially when the aforesaid con-  | sideration will in no wise increase  the cost of living to Creston and  1 district residents.  If, as is authoritatively asserted,  additional ton of coal sold  represents an additional day's  employment; and assuming that!  Southern Alberta mines will contribute half a million of the two  or three mil ion tons of coal now  imported from across the line, a  a little figuring will show that the  quantity supplied from the nearby  Alberta mines would give 1400  men work the year round.  Ever since West Kootenay has  sent Mr. Esling to Ottawa he has  been good enough to send us marked copies of Hansard containg his  contributions to the parliamentary  debates, and the Review hastens  to assure that it is looking forward  with pleasurable anticipation to  being favored this month with a  report of our member's most  practical effort since entering  Canadian public life.  With the fruit movement due  to reach its peak about the time  the demand for fuel for the prospective eastern market will be  assuming attractive proportions,  the Conservative party has a  wonderful opportunity to demonstrate the benefits of its protective policy on a more or less  unappreciative prairie public.  We have had five years of your  talk, Mr. EsJing; now let's see you  do something.  y^  .ffi'C'Q-IIE^  i  - I HEREBY GIVE KOTICE that on WEDNESDAY, the 10th DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1930,  at "the hour of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House, Nelsoi.. B.C., I will sell at public  .auction the lands on the list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes.unpaid by said persons on. the 30th  day of June, 1930, and for interest, costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the  total amount due for period ended December 31st, 1928, and interest thereon, together with costs of  advertising said sale, are not sooner paid.   .  LIST"t>F properties:  _ vaovai  -VI  Short Description of Property  Arrears of  all Taxes  JLnieres- ss:  Cost and  _3P_ess_ _: _B"s:~_d  Sist-ici Lot SS  Margaret T. Fraser  Lot 1, Block 21, Map 284 .���������    14^8  Royal Bank of Canada laOt 4, Block 37, Map 284A........ .;      4.92  E. ._.  John  District Lot 9.  Risen  N. % of Lot 1, Block 50, Map 727 ���������   13.30  P. Malion Estate Lots 21 and 22, Block:-43, Map 650, D.L. 181     6.00  District Lot 182  <_ a v-a j.  Axel ana Lucia Leaf , Lots 10-12, Block 1^ Map 486     49.50  Win. R! Campion Lots 1 and.2, Block 8, Mjap 486    37.50-  Carmine Maglio  Pt. of Lot 2/lying East of -Sight of Way of  Nelson and. Fort Sheppard Railway Co.,  Block 35, Map 486  .      6.94  M. V. Dutcher  Blocks 19, 19A, and 19B, Map 800,  D. L. 285B .-........-....:  ���������     31.25  _     Dfetrict j^^ 206 and 2&8A  West Koienay Land Co. Ltd Lot 23, Block 2, Map 622A       5.00  George T. Matthews ...Lot 24, Block i5,M3ap 622A ��������� ,      6.35  George T. Matthews : .Lts 7 and 8, Blck 19, Map 622A      6.35  George T. Matthews  .....Lots 3, 7 and 8, Block 20, Map 622A       6.75  B ffff'S2ff)ffmv!3*' Bm  One  News Stand.  Magazine Subscription Accents.  Lending Library arid Bootes.  Kodak FJlHriR Station.  Patent Medicines,  Toilet Preparations.  Surnicnl Supplies.  First Aid Goods.  Drugs and Sundries.  PRESCRIPTIONS.  Perfumery.  Musical InstrumrntH.  Sheet Mubie.  Victor Records.  J_ad3os and Phonograph9.  STATIONERY,  Office Supplies.  Parker Fountn n Pent), , ,  Watches and Jcwolory.  SportitiK Goodn.  Candy and. Moir's CUipnolatos,  Novi'ily unci Britl^H VHkoh.  ClRorR ond Climretten.  Finn Kn������ll(*h China.  Summer Com for tH and Novelties.  YOUR WEIGHT FREB3.  Greston Dr������������& Bunk Stiiro  NOTICE!  NOTICE is hereby given that on and  alter August 1st, 1930, lands m-the Railway Belt and Peace River Block -ocently  retransferred to the Province by the  Dominion, come under the administration of the laws of the Province.  It is the desire of the Government to  footer settlement in conformity with  these regulations and furnish all available information to assist this end, but  no consideration will be given person.  squatting1 upon or entering into occupation of such lands-without authority.  H. CATHCARrfc\  Deputy Minister of Lnnds  Uisxric. _iO- aaa  Mrs. Cleo N. Ogilvie  .'." _. .'parcel "A" of Block l_Aa Map 718   50.25  E. D. and Jean C. Serres .v. Lots 1 and 3, Block 20, Map 718A ." 3-05  E. E>. and Jean C. Serres  ..............Lot 2, Block 20, Map 718A ...   :..... 28.35  District Lot 273  Malcolm Stevenson  , Block  29    ;..    34.70  &������������������  Hugh  C.  F.  W.  w.  Robertson  Kerstian .  District Lot 304  .Lots 1-3, Block 12, Map 1135 ..     1737  .Block 290, Map 926 .................    23^85  District Lot 306  W. H. Cleland and E. de Gray Lucas... Lot "C5\ Sublot 2, Map -731F ....._.... :._.. 82.25  O. B. and O.? p5 Appleton ..:.���������...'���������.'.'.Lois 4, 5 and 6, Sublets 3 arid 4, Map 731A 122.35  Mrs. Louisa IS:. Hughes  Block "E", Sublot 4, Map 731_- ���������:!.  19.45  Mrs. Louisa K. Hughes  ......Block "F", Sublot 4, Map 731E  19.45  O. B. and O. P. Appleton Block "A", Sublot 12, Map 942   8.10  O. B. and O. P. Appleton  Block "B", except Parcel No. 1, Sublot 12,  Map S42  .  6.45  Sidney W. Blackmore ....Lot 3, Sublot 15, Map 731]? ......  .... 8.25  District Lot 309  Thos. Sargent  Lots 27 and 28. Block 3, Map 710....  16.55  District Lot 4598  Allan Hastings  - Lot 9, Map 850 ...  Allan  Hastings  _ Lot 13, Map 850 ...  Mrs. Anna Nlpou Parcel 2 of Block  8.10  8.70  "E"  Map 744, District  Lot 619      46.72  Jas. S. Gow Parcel "A" of District Lo_ 803       7.50  District Lot 1336  23,80,  Frederic!. L. Hammond  Lots 10 and. 11, Block B, Map 785C    Fruitvale Ltd ��������� Block 70, Map 7S5A i Y.......  Fruitvale Ltd - ������������������ Block .75, Map,785A ;���������..���������.;....,..... ��������� 18.35  Mrs. Minnie Loken Block 85, Map 785B .......".'._. ; .....:.... 18.35  Wm. Towers  * Block 125, Map 785B '  33.60  Alfred" Endersby Block 149, Map 785B  ;:...:............  21.70  James W. Champion  ; Block 157, Map 785B  23,00  Geo. F. and Frank A. Varseveld  Block 162, MSap 785B ......;. 22/15  Alfred Endersby : -��������� , Block-166, Map 785B  21.70  Carey Withey :.- '.������'. Block. 248, Map 785B ���������;  36;15  John Gow  .: :- Block 253, Map 785B  ,  28.95  Frederick K. and EsteUa M, Smith ......Block 269. Map 785B .,: .'..* 36.15  Fruitvale Ltd -- ..Block 279, Map 785D   23.25  Fruitvale Ltd. .'..-.: - Block 280, Map 785D ....'..:  23.25  Fruitvale Ltd. ������������������ Block 207,  Map 785B  30.05  Sublot 1, except Sections 1 and 12, and  Jas. A. Nowell and Anna L. Part covered by Map 785B, Maps XQ7, 3__0,  Simons Estate  and X69, Tp, 11A  120.25  Jas. A. Ntowell and Anna L.  Simons Estate  Sublot 33, Map X69, Tp. 13 ..  Jas. A, Nowell and Anna L. \ , .������������������..'.'���������'  Simons Estate  Sublot 40, Map. 3-69, Tp. 13  District Lot 1237.  93,55  07.90  We invite" you to inspect our  new stock of  mwBF Wlmwmlm    *ia_P  which have jnat arrived  *Newo.Ht Shapes.  Nice assort merit of tn'/.en,  Priees tiro right.  s%* SVSb**&&&$Si  Shac and   Harness   Repairing  Guy C, Johnson pfc- Sublot 30, Maps X70 and X7L 1t>B. U  and 15, outlined In red on Ref. Plan  8925-1  : ��������� D7B.0&  Samuel L. Myers Lot 4, Blocfc 10, Map 641  ,.,    4.m  "Clayton R. Norton  ��������������������� ........Parcel 2 of Sublot 69, Map 2C70, Tp, 14 ....   58.03  W. J, Wilson Efltato ........���������....: .Sublot 10, Map X71, Tp. 15       8.20  W. J, Wilson Estate ;. ; j.......West 66.07 acres. Sublet 19 (Roh, A.JPJ). ...  ],     23|50|3060A)   Sublets  28   and  23A  and  ���������      East 80 acres of Sublot 24 'Reg.' -A.F.B;  ������" >      20l2C9|1134BA) 3ytap..X71, Tp;45,  112.30  Emma E. Woodcock a Sublot 30, Map X71,Tp. 15 .:.....  |3_1.4Q  Anna L. Simons Estate and ,_  ���������,," ���������     *���������'  Jati A, Howell ....: .,,.Pt. Bublot 39 (outlined in rod on Ebrp. Plan  14728-1) Man X71, Tl������. lfi (O. of T, 14748-1  !     and 1"8007-I)_ :.. 446,05  Erie Lumber Co.' .'. Pwt 10030 acres of Sublpfc 30, Map XTfl,  Tp. 10 (Reg, A.F.B. 32 I 30 110000-A  1110.80  aathorinc Seed ������������������ T^8 3  &. N, and JosaioiRoBa' ...u.j,..Lots 1.  S. N, and _e������Ble Rona Lots 3  nnd' 4, Blook 2, Map 739  3,00  and 2, Map 1B34 : .vr.  202.130  and 4, Map 1534  IMiit.lcit Lot 1230  67.B0  Anna L. Qlmona .Estato and < - ,     ,     .  Jau. A. Nowcll tBublot IK, Map XB0    30,-30  Anna L. Ghnona Estate and ������������������������'���������     .,.������'*' '  . Jan. A, Nowell ; Sublots 25 and 20, Map XG0     4,B0  _.o<  .73  1.65  .60-  4.70  3.55  .86  2.20  250  1.60  .80  .85  4.78  .75  2.25  allB  2.05  1.60  3.55  2.05  2.45  2.20  2.05  3.50  2.80  3.50  2.35  2.35  2.05  12,10  070  ���������. ������*  0.30  00.80  .50  4,70  ,   .70  12.55  55.05  42.30  100.65  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  13.75.  12.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.76  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13,75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13,75  13,70  13.76,  13.70  13.75  13.75  13.78  13.75  13.75  29.40  18.40  28.30  19.35  66.95  53.80  20.55  47.20  .40  ,60  -i en rte  JL_a.������u  12.75  18.15  19.70  .60  .60  12.75  12.75  19.70  20.10  5.50  3.70  3.10  12.75  12.75  12.75  68.50  50.50  44.20  50.95  2.08  2.70,  12.75  13?75  32.20  40.30  8.S0  13.75  104.80  13.40  1.75  1.75  .90  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  149.50  34.95  34.95  22.75  -.60  .80  .13.75  13.75  20.80  22.80  30.90  22.65  23.30  64.25"  22.00  39.80  61.25  34.15  33.70  50.80  37.50  40.10  38.40  37.50  53.40  45.50  53.40  89.35  39,35  46.75  152.10  116.00  87.98  1076.40  18.C0  * 73.50  22.70  138.60  661,10  502.10  13.75       1240.10  .35  10.20  0.45  13.70  13.76  ia;7B  17.10  235.45  07.70  2.0_  ,     13.75  46,60  .86  1B,76~  10,60  [Continued on Page 7 THE   ������RESTOK  REVIEW  Local and Personal  FOIS SAX-HI���������Hay loader, going cheap.  C Blair. Canyon,  FOB   SALE���������Early  Fred Lewis* Creston.  Ohio   potatoes.  Miss Evelyn Johnson "was a visitor at  Kelson a faw days this weak.  FOR SALE���������M n's bisycle, price f 8.  Apply at Card's old stand.  FOFt icISNT���������Rooms suitable for light  housekeeping. Mrs. John Arrowsmith,  Creston.  Christ Church, Greston  SUNDAY. *SERT. T  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m., Holy Conwmin-  Ion*   7aS0 Tk.!s. Evsjison".  LISTER���������Tf.O0���������"a.m.7~"Matins     and  Holy Communion.  P"     M    A Ai^tml G.r\P*%  m     *       *   m*     -������������ *r-*, -%*r ��������� -. ^^ "to*7- I M  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  ROOM- FOR RENT���������Furnished room,  centrally located.   Mrs. W. K. Brown.  FOR SALE���������Set wagon bolster springs,  in excellent shape.   K. Andrew, Creston.  Harold Speers of Trail spant a few  days at the first o! the week at his homi*  hers.   .       ".   ���������. * '   -  Jim Leamy was renewing acquaintances  in Nelson a few days at the -irst of the  week.  The regular monthly meetihg'of the  village council wiii be held oa Monday  night.     . ���������   . ���������  Alf. Speaker of Creston Motors staff  was at Nelson for a couple of days at the  weekend.  Jack Vanhorn, manager of Creston  Meat Market, was a Nelson visitor at  the weekend.  Mrs. Mitchell of Calgary. Alberta, is a  visitor here this week a guest of Mrs.  (Rev.) McNab.  WHEAT FOB SALE���������9Gc, per bushel,  bring sacks. Phone Dudley Rogers at  Reclamation Farm.  PIANO WANTED���������Will rent piano,  must oe in good shape. Mrs.J.H.Doyle,  Creston.   Phone 61.  Keith Lidgate ot Nelson was renewing  Creston acquaintances for a few days at  1 the first of the week.  ���������BBBBBBI  AMI Af.Fl  ��������� OT %f. Bra OT W Bn ���������  We iiave a Troek suitable for every job  General Cartage, Contract Hauling, Ma- ���������  chinery, Wood Supplies, Orayel, Building  "Material.  FRUIT HAULING a Specialty  Reasonable charges.    Competent drivers.  We finish our work on time.  -__  b        Ob  cOREAT  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  Q.  ��������� ���������bbbabbb bb���������himiimum'iimmnnnmiimimmtnaimmaiiniiPtB  Comfortable bedroom  with board in  private family. Apply Mrs. Geo. Strong  Barton Ave., Creston.  FOB SALE���������Beets, cabbages and  carrots, $2.5������ per 100 lbs. F. W. Foots  Fairview Ranch. Creston.  D. "wrhitlieSdl, eashie? at the Imperial  Bank, was a weekend.via.tor at his home  in Nelson, returning Tuesday.  Donald Archibald, was here from Kirn-  berley for the weekend with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald.  FBtli'^ RANCH FOR SALE���������Either  Fairview or Valley View. Apply P. W.  Foot, Fairview Ranch, Creston.  TOMATO'ES���������Cull tomatoes 75 cents j  per apple box. Angus Cameron, at F. V. j  Staples' tomato field, Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Crosby and family  -were weekend visitors with friends in  Kimberley, making the trip by car,  * FOR SALE���������White Leghorn hens  from R.O.P. stock, good layers, 75 cents  each.   Mrs. A. Cameron.* Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Two cows, one Jersey  and. one Holstem, 5 years old, both  milking.   John Zackhodnik,. Canyon.  Remember entries for the fall fair must  be in the hands of. Secretary C. Murrell  by 10* p.m , .Monday, September 16th.  C. B. Twigg left yesterday for Vancouver Island, where he is doing judging  at a number of fall fairs in  that district.  Creston Board of Trade meets in September session Tuesday night. Highway  and hospital matters will be to the fore.  Dr. McGinhis, Chiropractor, arrived  this week from Calgary, Alberta, and  .will be continuing his practice in Creston.  FOR SALE���������Or will exchange for fruit,  one purebred Bronze turkey torn* from  imported stock.   Enquire Review Office.  W. Kernaghan, sawyer at the Sash &  Door Company sawmill at Clear Lake,  near Cranbrook, was home for the weekend.  Mrs. Kernaghan and children, who  have been at Salmon Ann for the past  month, returned home at the first of the  week.  TOMATO S���������For sale, cull tomatoes,  50 cents per apple box; 65 cents if box  supplied by us. E. J. C. Richardson,  Erickson.  Rev. P. McNab was a  Nelson visitor  at the first of the week attending a special  session of the Kootenay presbytery of thet  Presbyterian Churcb..  "Vital statistics for August show the  Valley to have had five births, one marriage and. three deaths. Of the new  arrivals three were boys.  Chas. Moore left on Friday for Revelstoke where he intends remaining for the  next few months' on survey and engineering work In that dfstrict.--������  MAKE YOUR DOLLARS  DO DOUBLE DUTY  .*-_>.  **   r_ffa H T-H -lTKlaa_aBI_h������ ata-aa-la 1 Mk) ��������� A ��������� -ft -a ibI- ll BB.   _ aMl II J. II   -llAl Wl-Al _Hal������ laa_������B-BBlB-_-ialft������ ������       ~ ^^���������  WINTER FUEL  We have been appoigted sole agents for NEWCASTLE COAL  from Drumheller, and JEWELL COAL from Wayne  and Lethbride, Alberta. These Coals are good No. 1  Hard Coals. In both Lump and Egg Stove. Prices  are right. Buy a ton. pleuty of good TAMARAC  CORDWOOD.   Stock up now for winter.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  reg:watson  ALBERT DAVIES  ^������������������yiyiyiyiyiyiyiyiyiytWiyMyiyiy������yi^yi^iyiyiyiyi<piyi.y^it|iyi.|i  afBMMmp  >  a  *  -fk\  a  -ftl-l   ^���������Bf-BlBaBllBiarn,*f  ~^f  -**- - A -  -���������-���������-,---  -_-a--ft._-B__-_-_-Bfc_-B.--B_- BB. --Ma -.aa-a-.a-a a. -Ik -. --L. - -ML _��������� aafc. .. -th .. BB. _ _t_ _ -���������- - Jm\. -.-R-. -a-.-. ^ r ^.-..-a. _._fr- __-_.--(-.  The Coai soli dated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*  *  Office, Smelting and Refining Department  TRAIL, British Columbia  Smelters and Refiners  Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores.  Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc.  TADANAC BRAND  FOR SALE ���������Team horses and harness  S cow's, 3 calves, sleighs, Msssey-Hawis  plow, and sundry tools. John Egger (O.  J, Wigen ranch) r Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Set bed springs, large  pump, Edison gramaphone and 35 records; Moore gasoline light and tank.  Mrs. W. K. Brown, Creston.  Mrs. Stapleton was a visitor at Nelson,  at the weekend, at which city she met  her daughter, Miss Margaret Stapleton,  who has just returned from a holiday at  Vancouver.  The frost was on the pumpkins in the  gardens ora Goat Rive* bottom on Mourn orning. although the official thermometer at Dr, Henderson's registered only  34 above zero.  Hon.  W. A.  McKenzie,   Minister  of  Mines, was a visitor in this section on  Thursday   afternoon, leaving the same  evening for Cranbrook and  other points (  in East Kootenay.  Al. Hendren left at  the end  of the  week for Vancouver, where he is consulting a specialist regarding his eyes. He  made the trip by auto in company with  Ted Mawson, who returned to the coast  after a month's holiday nt his home here.  *mmm*t*tmm*Mm0*mmm*mf*mmm^  4  i  THE 1930 FORD OFFERS  Bigger Value for fthe Money  The new models with larger, roomier bodies and new body  lines cannot be equalled for comfort, power, beauty or stamina  and the new low prices make them them the biggest value for  the money on the motor car market today.  IP you cannot afford a now car brings in yotir old one and  Hot na put1 new life in it. The latent piece of equioment we  haye added to our shop is a Lisle Valve Machine, and it  certainly does turn out a real valve job.  Oar Shop Equipment is the Best and  our Mechanics know how to handle it I  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  ___/jL���������_rt3'   CO."  Skyscrapers  with  WB8TBRNSwj������-r'X,wi|:h ita Slioitf  Shot String; and xy to ao yards  greater effective range, lenocka  down, the HglKflying ducks and  C-gae. No wonder shooter..  eveiyw-._ii*: -ay it*_> the: -t_.es b  load of all. Get your ammunition and hunting supplies here.  'v.  PWHBM       IBMMM      PB     0*       B       **mlm      BJ___Ja ^0*mk. _7_ _T"u _M_,        Jj^t.       ******  PALMER    ������.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED OV QABQUNE  1 JBfifB__BWfirt!ji_ii ^ttf< ttP*mmVm\ jL���������m mmm%%Bmm*am  World'* Champion Ammunition  V. MAWSON  WHEN you part with  one of your hard-  earned dollars, does that  dollar continue to work  for British Columbia prosperity, or does it help  to create prosperity elsewhere?  __ txi__x_  UJ.  T������n/\t������T*omfr������i  K*_ vouvi *������- >  British Columbia . . .  ���������ft^_w������  every  a *nnr-  ���������    %���������  ^^a  iW3i>!.' :5r?t1",������  S|^-^BBi������iC  ^i^^Sisjrjfit.te*  your   prosperity .  time   you" make  chase.       Get the prosperity   habit       Buy  B.C. P rod ucts. y  Make     your  do 1 lars do  double  duty!  B.C. PRODUCTS  U  R li A U  ������/ the  VaKGOUVER boabd of trade  ___fl  Be Cerlain of  SAFETY  Build with Gyproc  FIRE can hurl your  home to destruction  unless a fire-resistant material such as the new  improved Gyproc Wali-  beard is used in its con-  'B*a.  a_'  -l_ a_a. va������jr.  a.  inexpensive, perma-  isent, easy to apply, Gyproc Wallboard does not  burn. It is exactly what  you want for fire-safe  walls, ceilings and partitions when you build,  remodel or repair.  Ask your dealer today  for full information on  Gyproc Wallboard or  send for interesting free  book, "Building and Remodelling with Gyproc."  GYPSUM, LIME AND  ALABASTINE, CANADA,  LIMITED  Vancouver - B.C.  for State by  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston,    B.C.  BIMM1L_JJ-1---1-Ii--M  The First Step  Towards Independence  THIS Batik is glad to encourage the begin-  ning of savings that mark the way to  future independence. 4ai  1 ������^BSa iZtiN-_-Ii������_f;*_i_������    itPiriiliM    wl     %l4ilfill^vl  8iCAB> OPPBCIS  Vaf%l_l-f%M-*-n-lNi  CRESTON       -       -       - j. S. W. ClOWESv Manag������r  Qrandi*! nt Noltoiin Inv������rm������ir������# Cranbrook, Ramto *_EHE   RI-VIEW.    CRT_RTO__?;   B. - CX  MRS EST K MtiTlMi!  Hilt fftl  Bd mLLiiira  P W    !.._.���������.*/  Ftt'^B      "-U.laa._-- ���������  IIIV.        S������ _5_B B  able "Private" on its door; but which 1 most. Sit down, Charmian, and catch  was in reality ao more private titan ! your breath.''  Aii over the world Kruschen Salts  fis appealing to girls and women who  strive for an attractive, free-from-fat  figure that cannot fail to win admiration,  Here's the rceii>e that banishes fat  and brings into blossom all the natural  attractiveness that every woman  possesses.  Kvery morning take one - half  teaspoon of Kritschen Salts in a glasa  ������f hot water* before breakfast.  Be., sure and do this every morning  for 4i It's the daily dose that takes oil  the fat."     Don't miss a morning.  Krusehcn daily means that every  particle of poisonous waste matter  and harmful: acids and gases are  expelled  from  the  system.  At the same time the stomach, liver,  kidneys and bowels are toned up anil  the pure, fresh blood containing  -nature's six life-giving salts is carried  to every or������a>i������ gland, nerve and fibre  oT tlie body, and this is followed by  ���������'that Krusehcn feeling" of energetic  health and activity that is rcllet-ted in  bright eyes, clear skin, cheerful vivacity  and charming Injure.  ������.!t!mf!!U,}!!tI!ll.itl.U-l.tll:..U.imi..lj_  I   SILVER    1  1 RIBBONS 1  the air we breathe, because only on  rare  occasions did  the president  of  the. vViekfieid _STati<5i_a! close his door:.  ....  He closed it now, however, and asked: "What you -been up to this afternoon ?"r    - Y  I     Charmian smiled as she responded:  ] "Why all this privacy? I've been to  He pushed he. gently.into the rocking* chair, and drew up a straight-'  baefced old Chippendale for himself.  In a sort of daze Charmian heard her  grandmother say anxiously: "Hadn't  you better get her a drink " o. water ?������������������.'  ���������and at that she laughed.  "I'm not    faint,"    she    protested,  the library, as you might deduce j."merely struck dumb, as you might  from thi3 armful of books. But I got , say, Jimmy, you look���������well���������"  more than the books, Uncle George, j "Different, 'doesn't he?" -put in  I got a job! Miss Garfield has asked i Grandma; and Charmian, noticing  me to help at the library two hours ' her for the'first time since this amaz-  each afternoon. Isn't that wonderful?   ing homecoming, saw that.her sweet  ��������� BY ���������  CHRISTINE  WHITING  PARMBNTER  I I can easily Heave Grandma that  j long, or get Miss Lizzie to come in  ! and sit with her; and it will bring  I in a little money. It was Gam's idea.  ; I'm going to stop at his office now  j and thank him."  j      "Well,   that's     fine!"     George     K.  \ spake  cheerfully.   "It'll   ck������   you  good  i tc. get away each day, and see folks.  What I caliedi you in. for, Charmian,  , was   to  say  that  you  can  sign   the  \ deed at ten o'clock tomorrow. I just  | got word that your man will be here  then,   and  wants  to  see  you,   I  told  him   to   come   to  the bank���������thought  maybe it would be hard for Grandma  to  see  the act done,  as  you  might  say. I'm thankful now, child, that she  deeded the place to you. It would be  hard for her to sign the house away.  There, Charmian, if yc������u f eei like cry-  old face looked happier than it had  for days. "He's got a sort of air  about him/' she was say hag. "I saw  it right off when he came in. He  looks���������stylish."  "Gosh!" 'breathed Jim. "You talk  like my mother before she Cell in love  with a fruit ranch."  Charmlan laughed, spontaneously,  and Grandma asked: "You mean  you're playing second fiddle ' these  days?" *���������  "Something mighty near it,"  grinned Jim. "Will you believe it,  Grandma, my doting mother hardly  noticed when I deserted. I left her  sampling a new variety of citron.  Gee! but it's good to be home!"  "Then you haven't fallen in love  with���������" began Charmlan, when  Grandma interrupted in bonified re-  WHOLE  FAfVyLY  .:. HADYDYS-iNTERY  Y ;l>vs������_nta.ry ia one of the.���������worst"forma ..of'bo'wcl^eeto-  >jlasnt and 'sehould ho checked at once as:its tormina-  "tion often, prove* fatal.  *"' ',; Y'"'   .:-.���������'���������'''������������������"���������--���������,' :,'"'"Y\'  Y';;Mfa. -IE. P. Stewartj^.-Fiaaiate.*, ftask.. writes:���������  ,"'T\vb years ago: ���������e wero all...very uau ''with" attacks  of .dysentery.     My   husband   got   a   bottle   of ' _3t;  Powler's- Extract of Wild Strawberry and after tak-  : ing three or four, dopep.we. wjere���������complo.tely. relieved'.  Since then we have never beer, without u bottle of  it in the house."  On iho.market for t������.e past 85 years; put  _p only  by Tho T. Milburn Co., Ltd., Toronto,-Oat.  Explore Arctic With Submarine  Sir Hubert Wilkins To .Cross Polar  Regions By Undersea Passage  Sir Hubert Wilkins, arriving in New  liner  "Bremen,"  announced  that he  had virtually completed plans for his  "Let  thine  heart  keep  my  commandments."���������Proverbs ill. 1.  Rabbi Jehosha had the skill  To know that heaven is in God's will;  ���������-.,i^-^��������� -,������CTr,r.o.������ ������-. *u-. -*.-_.-������-.. t_^. And doing that, though for a space  undersea passage m the North Polar j 0ne ^art-beat long, may win a grace  j= 5 ing, cry on-my shoulder; but I advise j Pro?������;  H_ ��������� you to buck up. In the long run most  E������ ; things   come   out   right   in   this   old  Coov'p'ht  *^ ~ sr .��������� ���������_������    -  1929  Sns.....;.:'...J!i!..S!*!.!SHe!!n!U>!!!!i!.!!l!!^ \  CHAPTER XXJTY-Continued-  "I don't want  anything but a cup \  o* tea. dearie, and maybe  a slice o* ;  toast. I remember Edward Howe say- |  ing  that  old folks don't need much '  come night. And���������see here, childy ���������  the doctor told me about your plans  and everything.  I guess he thought  he'd save you the trouble; and you're  not to worry about  me.  I've  always  thought it would be kind of fun  to  live in in a small house, and it'll be a  sight  easier  for  you. It'll be easier  for me, too. not to go over the stairs  come night.    Besides, I'll be able to  see   a   half   block  farther  down   the  street   from   that  window!   And   it's  going to be -wonderful    having    you  home  all  day. You needn't .worry'a  mite  about  how  I'll   take   it.   Char-  world. If I didn't believe that truth  I shouldn't be as happy as I am, or  as fat. either!"  "Or so helpful to the rest of us,"  added    Charmian.    "It's    all    right,  Uncle George.  I did my crying long  ago. and have since acquired such a  stiff upper    lap    that    it'   sometimes  hurts!   But   as   Grandma's   probably  hurts a great    deal    more,    I    don't  : complain. I'll be here at ten. Now 1  : must run up and thank Gam Garfield  : for his suggestion,    and    then    skip  j home. Thanks for���������everything."  "Haven't you. forgotten some-  i thing?" asked George *K. as she  ; reached the door.  -.-...���������  Charmian turned, her eyes aglow  ] with sudden merriment. This was an  ! old joke of childhood's days, -when as  i   ���������������    US4-.*--__i   lacsa    csTi__>   r__!4-*_vi.    al. r__-������iV3    _*-������_-**_   _���������>> o  I      *J*t       -_&������>WA-L������       _-4J*av7lO'      -_������_V_n^       Vrj.Ww-.l_       ������-< J. *-������J> ������-*_<������-*        &-__ 1>X_>      C*1_-.W  ; room -marked '���������'-Private/' in- search of  ;: the    wee    pink    checkermints which  mian. Between you and me, dearie. I : George K. used to  tell her "grew in  think it's going to be fun!"  Only after    the    girl    had  his  pockets."  If,  in those-days,   she  * -  turned i forgot to bestow upon him a grateful  away, undeceived, and unable to  speak at this dislay of bravery, did  the old lips tremble.  "Thank God that's over," murmured Grandma brokenly, while two big  tears crept slowly down over her  wrinkled cheeks.  CHAPTER XXVH  There were times during the days  that followed when Charmian found I  it  difficult  to  believe   that   she  and  Grandma would ever leave the shelter  of   the  homestead.  They seldom  talked   about  it,   but  when   the  impending changes could not be ignored, the   old   lady   spoke   cheerfully,  ���������stoically refusing  admittance to the  tears  that lay so  near  the  surface.  ��������� Only   when   she   was   alone   did   her  face  show  any  of  the  dismay  that  filled her tired old heart. These were  hard days for Grandma Davis.  "Seems somehow as if she'd grown  smaller���������shrunk, you might say,"  commented Lizzie Baker to Sailna  Knowles. "It ain't easy to make  changes at Grandma's age; and she's  kcepln' up before Charmlan more'n's  good for her. And I'm sorry for  Charmlan, too. I ain't    evor   see    a 1  kiss, he reminded her thusly and was  rewarded by a sometimes strangling  embrace. She came back now, laughing as she kissed him. Then the door  closed behind her, while George !_.,  watching from a window, saw her  cross the street and start up the narrow stairs that led to Gam Garfield's  office in the building opposite.  "My Bill must   have   been    crazy  when he let that girl slip through his  i fingers/' he complained to the four  j walls.' "However, all's well that ends  well; ancl I hope ..,."���������  What he hoped was interrupted by  a fellow banker from Eastboro, who,  as was everybody's custom, walked  in minus the formality of a knock.  Charmian, finding Gamaliel busy  with a client, delivered her thanks  briefly and moved on up Main Street  with lagging feet. No need to tell  Grandma that the dread day was at  hand, she thought; Let her sleep in  peace this last night under her own  roof tree. As for herself, she must  swallow that lump In her throat and  remember, as George K. said, that  things usually turn out all right. It  was wonderful .that Miss Gai'flold  needed help at the library just now.  "What do you mean, child, asking  such a question?"  "I was only going to say in love  with California," explained the girlj  and Jimmy roared.  "No," he .eplied, after his mirth  had somewhat subsided, "I didn't lose  my heart to���������California, It has its  good points, of course. Mother and  Aunt Sophie are nuts over it���������boosters, I call 'em; but as for me ��������� I  wouldn't swap one of Wickfield's  winding, elm-shaded streets for the  whole darn state of California, and  that's the truth."  "There!" ejaculated Grandma with  satisfaction. "I always said that  there's not a prettier spot on earth  than Wickfield. Here comes the doe-  tor, Charmian. He seems to be in a  hurry. Maybe���������'/  But with haste that seemed to both  Grandma and the young man rather  uncalled for, Charmian. sprang up,  and was at the door when John Carter reached: the steps. She did not  guess that in'the'.moment .that followed, both those loyal hearts in the  room beyond were to be wrenched almost to the breaking point. She did  not realize that the front door was  reflected in the' long mirror that  hung beside it, nor would it ha,ve  troubled her if she had known. All  she saw or thotight of was the light  in John Carter's eyes as he thrust a  regions, which he will undertake next  summer in an obsolete submarine,  which will be placed at his disposal  by the Navy Department.  He has gone to Philadelphia to .examine the discarded submarine 0-12,  which he plans . to _rechristen the  "Nautilus." In this out-of-date craft,  Sir Hubert, with several other scientists and a. crew of 18, will explore  beneath the ice-choked waters for a;  period of about 50 days.  Sir Hubert expects to cover some  2,000 miles during this period. The  submarine will be equipped with an  ice-cutting device that will bore a  hole xipward, when the submarine's  super-structure is close to th.e������ .bottom of * the ice noes. He will thus  be able to send men to the ^surface  of the water through the ice to conduct experiments and make observations.  The submarine will attain the  speed of between three and four  knots, when submerged. He expects  to leave New -Tork next May in the  submarine and proceed to Spitsbergen. Prom that port he wiil then  begin his undersea studies of currents, etc., and will pass under the  North. Pole emerging in the ice floes  of the Beniing Sea.  During the passage beneath the  surface, of the northern waters. Sir  Hubert plans to broadcast daily with  a special radio set. The submarine  is 175 feet in length. -Among!those  who will accompany" the explorer  on his Polar voyage will be Dr. H.  V. Sverdrup, Who accompanied  Amundsen .on m several explorations,  and Dr. Beining Meiridez.  As full ot grandeur and of gle  As princes of the chariot know.  ���������James Russell Lowell,  God would "have us live; if we live  we cannot but know,,,while all the  knowledge in. . the universe cannot  make us live. Obedience.is the road  to all things. It is the only way to  grow able to trust Him. Love and  faith and obedience are sides of the  same prism.-���������George MacDonal d.  * Choked For Air. Some little irritant becomes lodged in the bronchia!  tubes, others gather, and the awful  choking of asthma results. Nothing  offers quite such quick and positive  relief as Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. The healing, soothing smoke  or vapor penetrates, clears the passages and gives untold relief. It has  behind it years of success. It is the  ; sure* remedy for every sufferer.  Hittite Castle Door  Tlie Chicago Oriental Institute Makes  Interesting   Discovery  The Chicago Oriental Institute expedition, excavating at Alishar, has  discovered a large Hittite castle door  ornamented with bas-reliefs representing deer. The door has been  transferred to the. Angora Museum-  Road builders in Scalanova recently uncovered a,: chiseled stone,, which  aroused the curiosity of a lughway  engineer. He continued the digging  and found Byzantine vases and pieces  of money, ^apparently deliberately  buried beneath the rock, which may  mark a treasure trove-  scrap of yellow paper intc.her^ hands. I ������-_* "^^skin* S^oWeT^dban-  Persian Balm ��������� the one toilet requisite for the dainty, woman. Delightful to.use. Leaves no stickiness.  Swiftly absorbed by the tissues.  Delicately fragrant. Imparts a velvety loveliness  For all Skin Abrasions  Liniment.  Minard's  She read the message and looked up.  her lovely face reflecting the happiness that shone from his; and tho  next moment he caught her in his  arms and kissed her, rapturously, exultantly   (To Be.Continued.)  ishes all unpleasant roughness or  chafing caused by wind and other  weather conditions. Makes hands  soft and white. Creates an elusive,  essentially feminine charm. Persian  Balm is indispensable to women of  refinement.  Inci-as.il Wl.ea. Coss  _>_R_U_a_p*.__a  A Valuable Stamp  young person that set such store on I She nulat wrlto Mm al30Ut lt~lf ovor  ' he answered her last letter. Miss Lizzie's  latest   bulletin from  Cuiifunilu  anything old a;: she does on that old  house. I declare, Salina, there's  times when T wish whoever's buy In'  it would back out of his bargain."  But Miss Lizzie was not to get her  wish. It was the last day of August  when George K. hailed Charmian as !  sho passed the bank, and led her Into j  the little room which had a forihld-  The Handy Bottle  IVIinnrd'H Ih the sum relief in  ��������� lit- Unruly Bottle. For strains,  burns, bruises, boils nnd blisters.  k ���������  ��������� ^^^^mWHMMMKmmmm+w^ ,��������� _^_,  w.  n.   ii,   lRna  had brought news that ho had "a  girl." Perhaps ho wnjy. too busy playing 'round with hor to write to "the  girl ho loft behind him,", thought  Charminn whimsically; and, having  reached the house, stopped io look up  at the carved pineapple above the  door.  , "I hope they'll give it the coat of  gold loffli' it deserves/' she said, and  went inside, laid hor books on tho  table by the door, and then stood  still, staring into the room that hat'l  been a whop I'oi' almost as long as  she remembered.  "Havon't you a word ot greeting  for tho returned prodigal?" asked  Jim Bennett,  Ho arnnA trow wheru hw was HlUlnft  hoftldu Grandma; and naught C.mv-  miatv'ti hands Lii both of Kin.  "Sternly!" h.< nn.M. ��������� "Fo11<h have  been known fco expire qf. shock, I'd  have warned you-of my arrival but  X started al a moment's notice, al-  Strong Tendency Of Tropical  Coun-  trieH To Use More Flour  A report issued by the Ford Research Institute, of Stanford University, California, shows a strong  tendency towards increased wheat  consumption on the part of tropical  countries, The survey covers the  years from IflOO to 1927, and reveals  a growth in tho consumption of  wheat flour In excess of the growth  of population; this years from 1900 to  1913 showing an annual average per  capita ubo of 11.24 pounds of flour  while the period _rom 1923 to 1927  shows "a, Ha_ tp 12.CW per cent.  tT.S. Cost Of Living  The United States Department of  Labor, through the bureau of labor  statistics, has issued a. report on  changes in the cost of living in tlie  United States in recent years, which  shows a decrease of 2.1 per cent, between June, 1929, and June, 1930. The  information given is based on actual  prices obtained from merchants and  dealers in 32 representative cities.  A pain m the lower part of your  back can torture you. But not for  long, if you know about Aspirin!  These harmless, pleasant tablets  take away the misery of lumbago,  rheumatism, neuralgia, headaches,  toothaches, arid symcrtiic pains of  women. Kelief comes, promptly; is  complete, Geiuiitie Aspirin cannot  depress the heart. Look for the  Bayer cross, thus.  One Cent Stamp Issued Many, Years  Ago Now Worth $10,000  Probably the most classic example  of the economic law that scarcity  creates value is on exhibition ih  Boston, Mass.���������a one cent stamp  worth $ .0,000. .���������.;..  It is the'property of Arthur Hind*,  Utlca, N.Y., manufacture-, hotel  owner and philanthropist, whoso  $500,000 collection of stamps constitutes, financially speaking, just about  half of the National Philatelic exhibition of 1930, which was opened al  Horticultural Hall, In Boston, Mass.  The history of the stamp goes back  to 1&6&, flnrt to British Oulann, Tho  postmaster of that then Isolate^, colony had found his Biipply of stamps  exhausted, In tho emergency a local  printer was called into conference,  and, with tho aid'of a picture of a  ship, borrowed, from a local ' newspaper, and a harid.sot inscription, tho  stamp was turned out.  : A few days later the regular supply arrived and the makeshifts wero  destroyed. Sixty years later,' tho  only known copy carno Into tho poa-  bohsIou of Hind for $82,000, and today collectors nay it Ih worth nt leant  5(540,000.  Keivph.g World Supplied AVLtli Paper  The forests or Canada continue, to  be the chief source of the world's  paper supply. During Juno, Canadian  paper was exported tb na countries,  ranging 'alphabetically from Australia to IJiuguay.  Miiiurd'H Liniment Cor I.uu.liaifro and  Nuiirulula  iv d cs oy it o s  CO LI ���������  A CRY hi tli������ riifiht. 'Collet No  cause for alarm if Castoria ia  handy. This pure vcKclabJe preparation brings miick com Tort, unci cart  never ham.. It in the HCW-ibl. thing  when children arc ailing. Whether it'a  the titomach, or the liUlo hovvels;  colic or conatlpatiou; or diarrhea.  When tiny tongues arc copied, or ihe  breath is bad. Whenever thcro'a need  of gentle reculftt-on. Children love  tho taste ot LatitorUi, and ita niihlueaa.  mo.lf.ttfl it Bale for frcquemt ii���������e,  And a more liberal done of Cnsttoria  is alwiiya better for grow.na children  than strontf medicine meant only for  adult une,  ^-(������������-CJ_3c?iD^  1**m*r f*        F���������* T^**W^1 P" ^^^^W^ a*}       ���������^H ,       am aw ^  1  1  Di T'  Tft__   ���������KJ-������'1U_.   KMVU&Yf  Local and Personal  STBAW FOR SA__������---$t lead at XSee-  lamation Farm.    Phone JDudley Rogers,  ���������*���������_ .. .  Miss GSadys Webaier i.__ on Monday |  for Michel, where she is. resuming her  position on the teaching staff oi the  ry atni-Miche! consolidated; school.  H. C. Hamilton of Vancouver, western  general manager for the Bank of .Commerce In B.C., paid an official visit to the  Creston branch yesterday, and expressed  great satisfaction in the Improved business conditions in evidence in this district.-  FOR SALE���������57 acres of land IH miles  from Creston, East Creston Irrigation  District pipe runs along one side of the  land, about 30 acres of good bottom  land, balance pasture. Price $1500 cash;  or $1750 on terms to be arranged. Chas.  O. Rodgers, Creston.  _ 3_. M. Simpson, president of Creston  rower ���������_. j-ignt company, limited, was a  visitor here from Spokane at the end of  the week.. It is expected the official  hearing as to who will get the license to  develop Goat River cannon will be heard  at Victoria acme tdms this month.  Alex. Mirabel.! states that right now  his second hand store is nicely stocked  with a line of household articles such as  stoves, ranges*, furniture, kitchon nfcen-  sils. etc., which a������ an honest man he is  selling at honest price. The store will  bay or sell anything you have to offer.  Mi-retiry Stark 1  i For   maximum  yields  of  ��������� highest quality fruit you  : must plant the best Nursery  - stock.  ���������  ��������� Our Fruit Tree stock is all  ��������� on new ground���������never raised  ��������� nursery stock before.  ���������  a  5 We expect to have the  i  best stock ever put out.  : "RICHARED"  \ DELICIOUS  \ our specialty.  m  _      We can supply anything in  ��������� Fruit Trees. Roses, Orna-  : mental Stock, etc.  [ rtuuj nunc;  : CRESTON  ��������� ~  ��������� RmprttMeniing B.C. Narserimm Co.  ROOM AND BOARD���������$10 a week at  King George Hotel.   Mrs. J. A. Bell.  The deer shooting season opens on  September 13th, and vAW close at the  middle of December.   Bucks only may  betaken.   Th������ season for raffled (&nd I  willow enrouse omens at the same date and f  closes -leptenaber SOth.   Blue and Frank-i  lin grouBe have but a three-day season, I  Sen-ember 13,14 and 15. I  FOR SALip���������Wigen's 40-acre farm at  Wynndel, in whole or in two 15-acre and  one 11-acre lot, with irrigation and im  .preva-naentSs offered at one-half the cost  of improvements. Failing health compels retirement. If unable, to sell will  rent cut part or all to right parties for  1981 or longer. Address O. J." wIGEN,  Wynndel, B.C.  Creston Farmers* Institute are >now  operating their grading station on a  monthly pool basis for those who wish to  take advantage of this method if marketing. ^Nett prices to producers this  week are: Extras, 39 cents dozen; Firsts,  37 cents; Pullet Extras, 30 cents; Small  ���������...ll-���������-.        OA       ---_<_ 4-^. /^MMh       n-4ir<_ir.rv_-       Qft  JflffJ.-.d/aa ������*V VTIIWI* ���������"__#���������������-������-* mm*M ���������W*~4U*'4nr** a~~  cents per dozen.  Nelson Assessment District���������Continued from Page 4  Name of Feracm Assesses-  Short Description mt Property  Arrears _>������ Cost and  Aii -fauces.   Inietesi Expenses TOTAL  -__sinci 2-tnt __S__3  ��������� JkMHa%������  iftUi������:?rW������i;  ���������. fi_aa-> .-.'^^a_aaa������������ '  ��������� TasQ^^s^y.iSS^sK ���������  Jules Gabrlbii ..���������  _mi-Xi.' TsiBaons  C. B. Twigg has just completed  the horticultural census of Greston Valley and is busty tabulating the informa-  C1VIU ^ItfttUCU    4-H9     W    a*w*a-i.w^_L     ������*������a-v-.    c-������^v    vm  trees, acreage in soft fruits, vegetables,  etc. Since the blizzard in December,  1924, the preference in new plantings is  heavy to Mcintosh Reds, Rome Beauty?,  Red Delicious and Wagners.  H. A. Nicholson of Nelson,'district  superintendent for Kootenay Telephone  Company, and Roy Harris of Cranbrook,  who is-in charge of construction, were  here on an official visit on Thursday last.  The company is to shortly call for tenders  for the erection of a garage and equipment storage warehouse in connection  with their Creston operations.  Miss Dorothea Spratt left on Saturday  for Nelson, where she is joining the* stall  of Kootenay Lake General Hospital as  _..___    ._    ___:_;_._       _*���������-     _______    tkt__  uuiac    ���������������������    ucuuuig       ucc      luwmn      xrxia..  John Spratt. accompanied her and is  spending a few days in Nelson. On Friday evening the nurse-elect was tendered  a sendoff at a party at Mrs. Dow's,which  was attended by her schoolg ri friends  aaal  irnvtriln  aninvori hv all.  Principal and Mrs Levirs were treated  to the regulation serenade by the juvenile symphony orchestra on Monday night.  The gasoline can section of the orchestra  with auto horn obligato were most  effective and after an overture^ march  and a medley of native airs the usual  remenbrance was forthcoming and the  recital came to an abrupt conclusion. For  the present Mr. and Mrs Levirs are in  apartments at the home of Mr and Mrs.  A. L. Palmer.  Creston school re- opened for the fall  term on Tuesday morning with an opening da attendance much higher than  last year. At the public school Earl  Marriott, last year at Michel, is the hew  principal: Misses Meldrum ana Wade  are again in charge of Divisions 2 and 3;  Miss Hazel Hobden, who has taught at  Kitchener and Huseroft the past three  years- is teaching Division 4, and Miss  Eva Holmes is shifted from Division 4 to  5 to take the primary work, at which,  she had previous experience at Taber,  Alberta. The high school stall is a new  one. After a year at Ocean Fails. F. P.  Levirs returns as principal, and C. Sostad  of Vancouver is assistant.  4*m*A***^m*6***A***m%*mA*+Am-lB*>^^  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb ������._, Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  j%| BBJE^SS? ������ ^flMIDJLUV 1 f|{  ana  -sscaxe  ��������������������������� _r^.r:.jjL?I$bwell .....  Nelson and. Fort Sheppard Railway  "     uri.".       . '., -;.V"..-  ���������    ���������������   ������������������          'I' '     ���������     "--*������������������ 1 t in.i .. ���������.. ........   I   ....... I  .Lot 11, Block. 19, __������ap 640    Lots 1 and 31, Block 20, Map 640 ...........  .Sublets 44 and 45, Map X59 ..-. ..-..-  District Loft 1243  .Sublot 1, Map X7S  :   Nelson and Fort Sheppard Railway  %0*\J* ���������*i~~*-/.***.**'-**m-**~t-.~������mmm������������+v+*m9m*mi������++*m~**>***m  Andrew Nelson  .���������._   Andrew'Nelson    Win. Gardner ....: _........_.-  Wm. Gardner . . _._.���������..���������.,  Wm. Gardner. _........���������.........���������.._...���������_.......,  Wm. Gardner ..   Wm. G^dixer . .   Wm. Gardner ..... ...... ..������������������......_....-..-  Mrs. Kathertne Anokoski _..  Luclnda J. Walton, Louis K. Parsen,  W. R. Allen, I. G. Nelson,  Archibald  Campbell  .���������   ������ai-M*tww^wa|-<.qw-.i|^_i  ttmm*jiVLV*Wim'**mw*miipm*w  :......j  _.���������_������������������__-���������  Thrift  consists in. spending less than  you earn*  I������>by careful economy you can  save money* you have taken -ft  long step toward contentment.  We-pay interest 'on Savings hssl-  anceH and shall welcome your  account. ������__  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE   .  C^piuil Paid IJji $20,000,000        \  C-fii-tott BrancBu * Id. 1* I'ortoea, ManaEeir  .-.labia.-   ., __������_|������ -S.IO  .   .Sublot 10, Map 3.73....   ..District Lot S234   .District Lot 2237 .... ..   District Loft 5-21  ^Block 2, Map 1018 .   ..Block 3, Map 1018 . .   ..Block 4, M_vp 1018= -.   ���������Block 18, Map 1G1&  .......  ..Block 19, Map 1018   ..Block 20, 1-tap 1018  ._. ..  ..Parcel B, except Parcel 1, D. L. 3391  6.75  16-90  35.75  624.60  6_2G  7-50  7������50  15.00  13.50  28.00  3iK)  3.00  3.00  92.50  ....Parcel No. 1 of B. L 4401  mstff-ct Lot 4595  Newton  Newton  Wolverton ....  Wolverton  ~  ... Block 3, Map 776 .  ��������� Block 4, Map 776  40.00  17.25  17.25  Jacob H. Sctiaf er  District Lot 4598  .Parcel No. 2 of S. L. 65, Map 234     96.00  District Loft 50.3  Hugh W. Bobertson ...  Hugh W- S-Obertson .���������  Mrs. ___sbeth Wlebe .....  John J. Jackson   Dominion Drag Saw  Edward Helger ..   .Block 10, Map SS5  ~..  .Block 11, IMCap 885   .Block 15, Map 824, D. L.  5817  District Loft 7159  .... ...N.W. Si of SJE. % of Si. 149, Map X37 ....  Co. Ltd.  ~ N.E. % of SJS. Vt. of S-L. 149, Map X37 ....  ...I . Westerly 46.38 acres of D. L. 7185  ������3L of T. SS_8-I>     ISrnest G-. Rooke  ...  Oliver Napoleon Mallette  Jas. E. Bryan   Paul B. -_^-ly   John 3i Bkuse ....  Jas. A. and Lena I. Mcl-auchlan  I^O)bt. ryT. Ixeeves ..������������������.���������-....���������..���������������������������_...^-.���������-  Wm.  J.  Palmer ���������. ���������..���������............~-  Geo. L. Merry and John D. Anderson -.  Geo. L. MJKry and Jo__a T3. Anderson ...  Geo. L. Merry and John T>. Anderson ...  '   ' '���������' .-'"��������� ^S? "������?''_** <?;���������.���������*  ' Bill' SSaMsxk'ii &&&��������� -P-������d Rezse-nso  Dr. John M."__nglish  .,  Jd-k_a  GrOw" x__t������ate ....................._���������..���������.���������  Anna L. Simons Estate and  . W.% of D. L. 8081, except the N.E. % _..  .Und. % Int. in Block "O", Map 936,  D. L. 8257  .   .Parcel No. 2 of District Lot 8627    ..District Lot 9060  ..... ���������- -  _3_ots 3 and 4, Block 22, Map 2023, D. L.  9284, 9750 and 8751 ._ -���������.   .District Lot 9424 . .���������. -.-  . N. % of S. % of D. L. 9757 (O. of T. 183-D  .Sublot 36, M!ap -S.66, Tp. 7A'   -Part Sublot 40, Map X65, Tp, 8A, being  Sec.   21   <Beg.  A.  P. B. 30 \ 262 118614 A  and  33 1160 123133A)  Part Sublot- 40, Map 3S65, Tp, SA, being  Sec. 28, Reg.  AJFJB. 33 ! 160 123133A>   Part Sublot 40, Map X65, Tp. 8A, being  Sees. 22 and 27> and S. % Sec. 33 <Beg.  A^B. 39 j ^621 IbsisA, 331160 i 23133A and  33 f 161 [23134A)   ..........���������.--.....^.:.���������. _-...-  -Sublot 45, 6_ap 657Tp. 8A ���������.. : ..���������  .-Sublot 147, Map __63, Tp. 9A .   ������.-������_������__   ^ eg     __-~_v -iraQ    ~rv������    Oa  -OUIWU  Itruj   UM.fr __.���������_,    ������������������_-���������   __-.  ....-_..-..���������_~������������������������  34.65  46.80  26.40  S0.00  30.00  13.50  69.00  17.70  18.50  90.00  3.00  20.00  16.00  27-25-  410.40  329.40  325.00  58.43  387.00  p nun  Jas. A. Newell ..  Anna L. Simons Sstate and  ���������      fir������&S*    s&*     JMOWvU     ���������*���������������*.������ ���������*������������������������������������������->������������������  ...������._.n..SUuIut 161, Mup _���������65, Tp. 9A ..._....._......... 53720   Sublet 70, except Parcel 1, Map -8.61,  Tp. 10A  .. 381.60  District Loft 184  Mrs. Amelia W. Perry-Leake  Lots 1 and, 2, Bkak 1. Map 380   5.94  wnrniri   KplniiR                              Lot 16, Block 1, Map 380  2.86  Chas.A.^idIJ. OT Wright....... Lots 1 and 2, Block 8, Mfep 380  6.00  Julia A   Wright                  ... L*3' 7������ Block 25, Map 380 ._-,-__.  6.00  Mrs. Aikelia W. Pe__������__ea_-e  Blocks A and B. Map 380 .,  41.58  Mrs. Amelia W. Perry-Leake  Block O, Map 380   6.94  Karl K.  Karl K.  Karl K.  [District Loft SOIA  BJerkness  Block 64-67, Map 795 ������������������    10.01  BJerkness   Blocks 86-100, Map 795 _.    24.13  BJerkness  Blocks 101-120, Map 70S      6.90  District Loft 803  Jas. M. Shepley  Lot 19, Map 782 ....  - xl^p  Jas. M. Shepley    Lots 22 and 23. Map 782    22.40  Ernest Marsden  ~. .. I������0- 25, M(ap 702 _.  26,60  Estate of Francis Holland Block 6, Map 1B08, D. La 893  3.02  -   District Loft 400  4  Arvid  Strand Block 50, Map 65GA   18.00  Arvid  Strand  ..: ..���������..?.���������*....... Block 51, Man 656A .......   16.00  Susan R.  Shavkleton  District Loft 608  .Block 6, Map 1160  District Loft 12-9  John Popoff  P*. Assigned "AM, Block 2, Map 7B4   John  "erepelk---   .".. -..������������������������������P^ Afwiopned "B,,s Block ������f Map 754   Poter _3ullnoff   -..Pt. Assigned 3������ Block "A", Map 784A ......  N  L  and W. G>. Bbetf  ..........J....;. Block 1, Map 1525, ������. L. 1239    Gerald KL Ashby  - Pa** 18 acres ot D. L. 5.088 (Reg. A.P.B.  oeram y '    Stt 11110042*������A)      Lionel H. Btirnard ..������ Block ������BM, except Pt. assigned No. 1, __Dap  ^f|1030, to. L. *B1������ .......  Hugh 1. Mlddioton  ...... ..Block "A", Map 1839, ������. L. 4396  Mrs. Esino H. Taylor f.....-.....Lot 0, Mop 720, B>, I*. _780   LOtltln  M.  Horton  .._ Lot 5, Map 1000, D. L. 5574   Harry and Robert M. Bird Dlotrict Lot 6498   DUatrlot Lot ���������80_T  ��������� ���������*������--������������������M������Mai  6.01  10.60  24.80  22.00  45.19  27.45  0.00  14.45  178.1tt  60.10  126.58  Peter and Mary BuUnoff  Block tt, Map 1350 > ,  IBM  Jessie O. Grummott  .....^...... Block 20, Map 773, D. L. 7361  37.20  instate of Gordon Hnllott  Diatrlot Lot 7070    . 00.00  Karl  K.  BJorknena   Blocka 1. 2 and 8, Map 795, D. L. 7497  23.64  James M. Shepley -All Lot 7671 yxeepb Parcela Noa. 1 and 2.... 37.33  Jolm  Glover 3L������* ?��������� *JSa.P 1077, D, L. 7771  7410  EmcBt 8. Sjomttti  ...N"������ % Block 4, Mijip 007, D. L. 80B4  ....:.. 26,70  John D. Yoatman Po*t 3D- L. 83iaT OKJff. A-P.B. 27|^30|  13 441-A)'  MM  John D. Yeatman ������ ....District Lot &240   _...,  80.00  Richiird R. Evnnfl Mlock 7, M������m >101P ������. l, bsjBj)  86.00  Mrs. Esmo H. Taylor District l_ot 8780  5,10  Mr������. JS. McVicnr  District Lot .11002   18-22  O. O. Harrison -. Dtatrict Lot 18007 ,  10.28  -.agar Hoi-sol. ...District Lot iO_5l3l *v  MAO  .65  1.60  325  72.50  .60  .75  .75  1.40  1.35  3-95  .35  _3o  8.75  4.40  1.60  1.60  9.15  3.15  4.35  2.40  2.85  2.85  6.80  1.60  2.10  8-_5  -35  2-20  1.75  2.55  ������9.00  31-30  28-90  5.97  36.80  K-t in  VV.AV  36.25  Jl  .19  -55  .65  3J52  m  1.14  2.62  .76  1.85  2.10  3.05  .48  1.60  1.45  .59  1.15  2.35  2.55  5.11  3.40  .00  1.46  JIMHI  6.70  11.57  1.44  4.46  6.00  2.50  3.D7  .76  ZM  0,86  3.20  3.45  ,52  1.76  -U96  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  I&7B  13.75  13.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  18.7S  13.75  13.75  13.75  18,76  18.78  13.75  13.78  13.75  13.78  13.75  18.75-  13.76  13.76  13.75  13.75  13.76  13.76  18.76  13,76  18.76  18.78  18.76  13.76  13.75  18,76  18.76  18.78  18.76  18.76  20.15  31.25  52.85  710.85  24.40  20.60  22*00  22.00  30.15  28.60  45.70  17.10  17.10  17.10  115.00  58.15  32.60  32.60  118-90  51.55  64.90  42.55  46.60  46.60  33.05  3435  IISJSO  16.10  35.95  31.50  43.55  46315  374.45  367.65  78.15  437.55  607.05  431.60  1920  15.30  10.30  19^0  58.85  20.20  24.00  40.60  21.40  26.00  33.25  43,40  18.15  33.35  81-20  20.35  26.40  40.00  38.00  64.05  44^00  22.06  29.66  211-50  69.65  150.00  28.75  65.40  78.76  39-05  55.05  22-30  42.40  71J5  36.06  63.30  10.48  83.70  MM  Dr._od at Nelson, B.C., tint* 0th day of August, 1030,  '. ������i'.C..HV*������aVA'M,^r.*l������  If, ������. TOWNJ3KNDO,  Provincial   Oolloetor. ���������wm  THK ' "REVTRW.':' CTTESTONr 'B. '' CI  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER.  7  JOSIAH   "A   EOYAL  REFORMER"  Golden Text; "Thy word is a lamp  unto my feet, and light unto my  path."���������jrsaini 119.105. -  Lesson: 2 Kings 22; 23.1-3, 21-25;  2 Chronicles 34 ancl 35.    .  Devotional Reading: Psalm 119.  9-16.  . .. mrmm  -a---.aa-.--gi .������T_:w ������ ?5?5"S-* at a_aa.-������*a  __mnle������������:_aS������_ so ^uicl. _y"S*o_ii������-  Salva*1 yeucu. cct-K-y sec t_*B_diy  up. Many go overnight. Oct' 'So-___-  Bairn." frcwa times"* i������d*r. 3T-*  eJrfs ttas-jr t-BJorrot? taocalss.  High School Correspcmdeiiije  i  Courses For S'askatchewan  j-xpianauons ana Oonuncnts  The    Character     and     Reign  Of  "I was very weak after an op* i  era tion. My nerves were so bad 1  i wouid sit down and cry and ������  my husband would not go out 1  WORLD HAPPENINGS  i>i\iE.rLi iuiit/  V1-.  ��������� ana leave mc aicme. now niy  nerves are much better, thanks  tp & booklet that was left  under the door. Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound  surely put me on my feet. 1  have taken eight bottles. My  friertds tell me I look line. My  sister has taken this medicine  too."���������Mrs. Annie Walton, 67  Stanley St., Kingston, Ontario.  Josiah, 22.1, 2.���������-Josiah was the son  of Amon and Jedldah. He became  king of Judah when eight years of  age, and it is that during his reign  of thirty-one years he "wholly followed the Lord," pursuing righteousness as did David his ancestor, not  deviating from it In any way.  "In   Josiah's   youthful   training   is  probably to be found the explanation  of his    remarkable    character    and  work."  writes Professor  Kent.  "The  probabilities    strongly    support    the  conclusion that his youthful  teacher  j was the    prophet    Zephaniah, whose  sermons rotised the nation as well as  the   young king.  The ~stern,  uncompromising  spirit  which characterizes  the prophet's reform sermons is reflected    in    the    extreme    measures  adopted later by Josiah.       Jeremiah  must have been "born during the closing years  of Manasseh's  reign,   and  was therefore    a    contemporary    of  King Josiah and of the roya! prophet  Zephaniah.  In tho light of the narrative of Kings, it is evident that 3ep!-������  \ aruah and Jeremiah    did    not    stand  i a'ane in their efforts for reform. Hil-  ] kiah the priest was in full sympathy  ! with the new movement.  And Josiah  i had gathered abmtt him  a group of  able officers who supported him in his  j reform measures."  ; The Finding- Of the Book Of the  : Law. 22.3-S.---When twenty-six years  \ of age Josiah turned his attention to  t the repairing of the ruined temple.  5 Through Shaphan,^ the scribe, he di-  : rectecf Hilkiah, the priest, to take ac-  i count of the money which the peo-  ; pie had brought to the House of God j  j and give it to the Levites appointed ;  I to receive it. The latter were to pay  i the men for their work on the tem-  ,    _  , ,. . - __        i Pl<?- The overseers were Levites, other  derful an expedition as any of those 1 Levitep encouraged the workmen with  which this savant has already to his ; music, and yet other Levites were  credit. His ultimate objective is his l scribes and officers and porters. The  old hunting ground, the Lop Insert. ; w<n* progressed rapidly. _  ���������_- r^   , ..t.        4.     _'     During this work upon the temple,  m Chinese Turkestan, south-east of i Kiikiah found the book of the ��������� law  the Tien Shan range, but en route ! of Jehovah. This book of the law was  he has mapped out a fascinating pro- ' probably the legal portions (chapters  gramme. The expedition has been I ^ *������ 2(_ and'chapter 28> of our uook  0    , ...     ,    ".. .,        -: of  Deuteronomy   (which   calls   itself  made possible  by   the   generosity  of j <<Tll_ Book of tife Law������ and a_s,0 "The  Harvard TJ-iiversity, which has con- ��������� Book of the Covenant"), for Josiah's  tributed ������20,000, and the British Mu- ] reforms followed the directions laid  seum,   which   is   contributing   I2.OOO i dowri in these chapters  Premier Anderson In_pIe_T.e.i ts PledgeTo Extend Higher  Educat-or-al Faei.lties To Rural C������mmu!Mtie3s  Implementing his pledge to extend high school facilities to boys  and girls in rural com m it n it ies o.iT.SaskatcricV^^^ JM.  Anderson, as Minister ot Educatioiv has anno vineed -that,' beginning  in September, high school correspondence courses in Grades 9, 10  and 11 will be inaugurated hy the Department of Education. These  courses, while not intended to interfere in any way with existing  school arrangements, Y. arc being instituted for the benefit of  Saskatchewan hoys and girls who have not reasonable opportunities  A new  "dress"  is being  prepared-  for the dirigilble R-100, which made  an epic flight    recently to    Canada, j of obtaining a high school education in their own��������� districts:  Hundreds of thousands of feet of old  HI  An  iMfllf  in  fabric which has been in service.- for  the last three years will be scrapped.  Aroused by a spirited campaign of  personalities, the greatest number of  Texas voters ever to visit the polls  denied Mrs. Miriam A. "Ma" Ferguson nna'tbgr opportunity to serve  the state as governor.  The gross earnings of tlie Canadian  National Railways, f<������r the week end-  i ing August 21, 1930, were $4,348,600,  as compared! with $5,213,754 for the  corresponding period of 1&29, a decrease of ������865,154.  The Brooklyn, "N.Y., Bureau of  Charities," has been experimenting  with the handling of mail by blind  women for some time. Fifteen of  them, engaged in letter-shop activity,  have handled 217,31? pieces of mail,  since last November. The shop is under the direction of two supervisors  and a solicitor-manager.  interesting __.xpegs.tion  British    Scientist     To    Explore    Old  Hunting Ground! In Turkestan  Sir Aurel Stein left Simla, recently, on what may prove to be as won-  Liverpool,,   England,  $15,000,000 cathedral.  is   to   have a  A Years witlifiiflt  Optional Subjects  The courses will provide "full pre-  p&rutuM. ci* students fur Junior Matriculation and Entrance to Norma.  Schools. In addition to all compulsory  subjects of Grades IX, X and XI, the  Department is offering many optional  subjects such as Agriculture, Chemistry, Physics, Home Economics, Latin  and French.  Pupils eligible , for these' courses  must be residents of Saskatchewan-  and have Grade "VIII or equivalent  standing. The course in Grades IX  and X are offered to pupils who live  outside an organized school district  or who cannot attend school owing  tp some physical disability; to pupils  who live within Br school district but  for some valid reason cannot attend  school; to pupils who are in attend-  ance^at a one-room rural school, such  pupils to work under the supervision  of the'local teacher who may refer  questions to the Director in charge.  The Grade XI course is'restricted'to  pupils who live more than four miles  from a school where Grade XI is be  ing taught. A nominal fee wiii be j  charged   for  all   the  courses  except j Director of High School Correspond  i  Premier j. T.~ M. Anderson, Minister  of   Education,   who   announces    _-  ' policy off High School Courses by  Correspondence.  annually for three years.  It's easy to pass and cut in ahead  of another car when a third one is  coming if both of the other drivers  hate to kill a fool.  The Effect upon    Josiah    Of    the  Reading   Of  the  Eook  Of  the  Law,  .*.--  ���������-    ���������.������. .   ��������� .     __ a,3-.,_-    XT-_     ������.-������_. _.    4-V.r.f.  ZZ.V-������&. _*.____      LCUlUg      U__    nlSg     *.-*_.������.  the work upon the temple was progressing well, the money having been  given to the overseers and the workmen put at work, Shaphan told hirn  of the discovery of the book and read  it aloud to him. The king rent his  clothes in token of his troubled mind,  "for," said he, "'great is the wrath of  Jehovah that ts kindled against us,  because our fathers**have not hearkened unto the words of this book, to  do according unto all that which is  written concerning us." Read Chapters 12-16 of Deuteronomy, with  Josiah in mind, and it will be easy to  see why he was so greatly moved.  Hpw do you deal with headaches ?  Do you just take something to deaden  the pain ������������������without getting rid of the  trouble wliich causes the paiu?  Thousands do, despite Hie medical  profession's warning cry of "DON'T I"  Such makeshift methods simply  suppress tise symptoms of headaches.  They merely numb the nerves and  leave the underlying cause to look  after itself. And it only obtains a  firmer g-ip. _rleadachcs can gener&UJr  be traced to a disordered stomach and  to the unsuspected retention in the  system of stagnating waste materia!  ���������tt_iit'h poisons the blood. Remove  these poisons^���������prevent them forming  again���������and you'll never have to worry  any more. "And that is just how  Kruschen Salts bring swift and lasting  relief fronts headaches. Kruschen Sa'tts  aid Nature to cleanse your body  completely of all clogging waste  matter.  " For many years I suffered from  severe headaches almost daily. I  started taking the small dose (of  Kruschen] a matter of four years ago,  ond I can honestly %ay I have never  had a headache since."���������.(Mrs. M. W.)  those taken\under supervision of the  local teacher.  This new education activity |n Saskatchewan is under    charge    of    the  ence Instruction, Department of  Education, Regina, from whom application forms and terms of enrolment  may be obtainee..  Advertising Scenic Attraction  Province    Of    Alberta     Issues    An  n.ustrivfcei! Booklet; / .. -Y  The scenic attractions of the Province of Alberta, including, such well  1 ������������������.__������      __._.������-_      _.��������� "E>_i_������-W?  T .o_._i  Louise, are set forth in a little illustrated booklet issued by the Provincial Government. In it an unusual  variety of sights are listed, among  them being being the Wainwright  Buffalo Park, the Turner Valley Oil  Fields, the region of the dinosaur remains, and the Prince of Wales"  ranch. Clear and handy information  j is given on how to reach these respective places, and where to stay when  there. Pishing and hunting regulations and other necessary information is also included.  Why suffer when relief is  prompt and harmless:  Millions of people. have learned to  depend on Aspirin tablets lo relievers  sudden headache. They know it eases  the pain so quickly. And that it-is so  harnile'ss. Genuine Aspirin tablets never  harm the heart. Read directions in package for headache, neuralgia, summer  Colds, pain o_ all kinds.     '������   ASPIR1IV  TRADE MARK REO.  Persian Main, imparts a rare charm  and distinction to the woman who  uses it. Fragrant as a flower, delic-  iouly cool to the skin, it always.re-  j suits in complexions delightfully  young1   and   lovely.   Indispensable   to  S every dainty woman. As a powder-  base for oily-textured skins or as a  beautifying" lotion, it is unrivalled.  Tones and stimulates the shin.  Recommended also to soften and  make the hands flawlessly white.  mii.i.i.i.mi!ii..iiiuiiinimiMiiiiiii!ii^  Your Windows   Pay I  -_���������!���������   I*******!*  FR_b _C HP   THERE  ore times  5% BJ 3     when a child is too  fretful or feverish to  be sung to sleep.  There  arc some  palnn a iniiili.r cuuiiut pat away. But  there's quick comfort 3n Gastorift!  For diarrhea, and other infantile  ills, give this pure vegetable preparation. Whenever coated tongues tell  of constipation; whenever there's any  niftn of sluggishness. Ctifltorlu boa a  good la ste; children Love to tu.ee it.  Buy the genuine���������with Chas. H.  Fletcher's signature at. wrapper.  ...    ''^^  "'I** ���������*/���������%>��������������� >������J.lW' 1 "*l.%iiJF������<Hi |.^,-������i, I *j^tL \  Han On Iinmlg rants  Permits to bring in relatives from  j Central Europe will    no    longer    be  \ available to   former    inhabitants   of  ' that region who are now Bottled'here,  j according to thO' interpretation, given,  , by those  interested  In Toronto to  a  circular went to officials by the Dominion minister of immigration. The  circular announces  the  striding emt  of the clnuso of the order-in-councii  under which  permits have been so-  curcd Hinco the war.������  Invest  in WINDOLITE Windows and you wiBI be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Livestock  ! E  I      MM  ���������MM  I   *m*  IS  l    4m**  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  &BABIG     IN     KNGLANB     SINC-B   1011     ON     ORIGINAL     PATRN-P9  Sis*      as  E  ��������� '  S  ���������mm  *mm  MM  is.  s  " *mm  MM  M-H  .   mm*  t3  *mm  1'  tNW  'B  It Han Many Ojuulltles.���������-The man  who    possesses    a     bottle    of     Dr.  Thomaa'' Kclectrtc ��������� Oil ta armed  afrainst many Ills. It will relievo a  ; hour.-, break "a cold, prevent koro  ; throat; it will reduce tho swelling  ! Prom a Hj-laln ^relievo the moat per-  ' nlHtcnt riorco and will fipeefllly heal  1 ruts ancl contusions. It Is a medicine  ! cheat in itself. '     ��������� ��������� -  This unbreakable glass substitute is  Light and flexible, easy to cut and St,  will withstand extreme changes iri temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  allows the full sunliglit to enter, , Including^ the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays*   which   do   riot   penetrate   ordinairy ���������  glaBai   ' ',",'       '*'"'  ts  E  t=  CDT DOTVN   Y  YOTDK I-OSSES  IIY INETTAUJUVG  WINDOLITE  Mo|^MQMA^uttT'l>Pup.L;i'  rRUOT-A-TMES? &������������VS  It, W1.U0. TlinuoindM nay lnJlg*������-  urn, g_u vmilili llk������ m������  V'iul,.i..t(������������ir.".. ���������(inNtlp������������Vonf  *UU   h  wrllea Mr*,  ilon,. hti*rtlnirn,  -j. ij-.,  ��������� .,_.-....,-.���������_    _*li_iU3al  ������-do.������fnJi.l������t. N-r*������B,_ni-rt������nil������t.Bniin(l ���������!-<������������  max*. H)i������um������tliimni������--wiiy.Cumtil������iiloM_l������t  OMlcIc O at  Ifh  ICW  .   .   .  _l������������fM  V������filt._.tlve.*v^Tom alrwiKlMt 4od������y.  MetnrlHt I'ayH IlnmnKCN To Hallway  For tho third time in two month:*  the Cet.t.al Vermont Railway Iuih  collected Uainmgofl from a carele������a  motorlHt Hoi.1 damage tp Uh cqiiipmoht.'  in thiH aaoo, the court awarded the  railway damages agalnut a man vr\m  had loft IiIh car on a jrradb oroBHinK  at Uoxbury after ������. tiro had blown  oust. II wn'n Mi by "a .reij.lit"'tmlil  with dnniage to tho locomotive.  W.   N.    U,    IUM  Abmwloui..  for     CtltH     ������Ull  .'���������'���������.;/ '.yipSB-;;:.������������������������������������  WINDOLITE  '-'WIOODJDI ':;';',  y^'Y���������'���������'���������' Hbusi-8''  ;Vlavinc.' ranks',',  .   DAIRY ������AR_is"  '''BtiNttboivia^''  EXOa'  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are fmdinc Windolite a moat Batiufactory  and profitable investment Youhq; chickens and turkeys are et-tJrcjy free irotp. leg w^alt-  netut and disease and .will thrive .n -onfinement under Windolite.    Wiwdolitc comet; in rolla  any'length, but 36 inches wide only,    ���������.    , '   '< ������������������:������������������!.������������������������������������.  Distributors: , JOHN.. A-  GHANTLER & ;���������������., IITIX  51 Woilinffton St. "yif.   ^ _, -���������       ���������-       ;������   '    ������ TOKONTO, ONT.  :  iui������..kiiiiiiMiiHDiiiitoii(iitiii-iauim9Bimiy..G9U.BOBgiMig.ni  B-8  MUM   ,  ���������n  ���������31  11  .eti ���������..  1*'  E-a       ������  =3  a  1  WW  9C TOCE   BEVTJUW,    CUESTO_^,   B.   O.  il/  /  ^3-^ . > 85^989!->RS^SK|  ��������� a>������aj. MlCxaflcc kiwis  sip los-s? "costs so.'.ltt^e ������ir  does ~_o ^uclaTcf .yeia*  . ""'  Promotes good health. wb.et_ tssea  , regularly after every meaL * ^  It cleanses teeth and. ft_._c.a_,  sweetens mouth and heeath, aas*  ���������trengthens the gum_=    -  Your health is  aided  while your pleasure ia served.  That kiss waa���������well, sort of a .vicarious kiss, you undufatauu. It was a  kiss by- proxy, so to speak. It wasn't  me Johinf Carter was really kissing,  "but a girl who's crossing- the* ocean  invitation here/'; said Grandma.  "You'rs wc-ccras to Invite yourself  any time you want to. I've missed  you'like anything, Jimmy, and I presume Charmian has, too, though may-  Sow.'to  come  :^:;h to let you thi._k  adored 'fory^agesju ^qngh;. he' ,Twas.-:;tob  Good and  Good for You  * ^IUI.I(llfBlini1lillElII.UII.������!lltllillllllI(g  I    SII.VER   J  I RIBBONS 1  ��������� CHRISTINE   WHITING 5  PARMENTER -  -      -       5  _=  ������  _ Copyright 1029 . g  iniil.tSat9gk9S!iBiIIB3SBifBifBi?!13Ll!Il������iC|������!^  CHAPTER XXVin.  As those two in the doorway  moved out of the mirror's line of reflection. Grandma lifted compassionate eyes to Jimmy Bennett. She  could not speak. Her throat felt  parched. Anything she might say  would seem inadequate; so it was in  silence Jim. arose and moved dazedly  toward the door that led to the room  beyond.  "I���������I'll get out the hack way," he  managed to say huskily. "You tell  her that George K. sent for me. Tell  her anything you're a mind to���������except the truth. I'll he all right after  a minute. -.' . . . Don't worry. . . .  I'll ..."  -proud to-say so-r-nothiing to offer her  and���������pla, you know that foolish, line  ��������� __���������'������._���������_..'__,'._ ������������������ ���������     ���������.-..":"��������� '*"���������'���������   ":-,.������������������  V_  uiuugubi  "It'a a long story, too long1 to go  Into now; hut anyhow, he wrote to  her after the old doctor died and he  thought he'd be* able to get married.  I-Iis letter came hack unclaimed. Then  he found from a friend that she had  gone abroad. He wrote in care of the  -American Express, and that letter  came back, too. Then he tried Paris.  and after following her all round  Europe, the letter reached her in  London, and she cabled. It was that  message he brought for me to see.  She sailed at once. Told him tp meet  her at the dock with a marriage  license! X>o you wonder the poor toy  was a little off his head? He's been  half crazy with anxiety, and���������well,"  said Charmian, a smile curving her  : lips, "he just naturally had to kiss  some one, didn't he?���������and I .was  handy."  "Handy!" echoed- Jim Bennett,  staring. "Are you trying to tell me  that if he'd run into Lizzie Baker  he'd have kissed her?"  This bit- of humor was an heroic  effort on. Jim's part to clear the ,atmosphere. In reality, it -was difficult  for him to speak. But his words -were  rewarded by a smile from Grandma  and a dimple from Charmian as she  encie&vored to reply sedately;- "I'm  not sure that he wouldn't have,  though you know, Jim, I've been a  ���������a sister to him."  "I shouldn't hardly have thought it  from the looks of things," said  Grandma with unintentional humor.-  "At one time I was pretty sure we  vwere going to keep him in the family.  How long have you known about this  girl, dearie? Why didn't you tell  me?"  "If I'd known you were thinking  ���������what all the Wickfield busybodies  were thinking," replied Charmlan, "I  would have told; but it was a confidence, and I saw no reason.to violate  it. John ss terribly close-mouthed  about his own affairs, and he didn't  know that the girl loved him. I think  ssTi  ?rsijne_-ss  relief to him to  so.*;.,;.���������������������������������������������;,.��������� -."..��������� -.. ;���������������������������-���������  * *'fihe means 'maidenly/ ������Tim,"  laughed Charmian, "and I fear I'm  not even thai. I've missed you  abominably, and don't mind saying so  bo your face. But if you're to stay to  supper you'll have to help to get it;  and anyway. Grandma has talked  enough, for one while. You close your :  eyes, Grandma, and get a cat-nap  while we rustle the repast."  The young man arose with alacrity,  and Grandma said: "You get some-  thing good and hearty, Charmian.  'Jim's hungry after his long journey.  Maybe he'c\ relish one of your nice  omelets with bacon. And you'd better  mix up some biscuits while you're  about it."  "You're nothing if not hospitable.  Grandma," smiled the gii_st. "hut T  refuse to be treated as company.  He stooped to take the old lady's  hand fn a gentle grip that said, "All's  well after all," before he followed  Charmlan to the kitchen.  "This looks like an -ark," he commented, glancing about appraisingly.  "T ^suppose I've become accustomed  to kitchenettes; and in these days  when most of us don't keep a lot of  help, I'll admit that they save steps.  Come here to the window, Charmian.  I want to look at you."  She smiled and answered: "Are  you trying to detect gray hairs? It's  a wonder I haven't got some, Jimmy." Her face clouded suddenly.  "Did Uncle George   tell    you    about  S_SSS2o������  siif?gitWay  -'.\:To: Health-  The daily dash of ENO in a  glass of water every morning'- is the safest, surest way to  inner cleanliness. And to he inwardly clean is to he health}':.  "' ENO'S . "Fruit. Salt" is a  delicious health beverage that  tones and sweetens the entire  system. For constipation, acid  stomach, fatigue. and " biliousness it is without equal.  ' "Was that all you found in California?'' qra Charmian as    she  measured flour into a blue'bowl. She  was remembering the "girl" mention  ed in Lizzie Baker's letter, hut Jim '  answered in.all seriousness:  (To Be Continued).  _ vv^������j-_  I>istempeF responds quickly to  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment-. Keep  a bottle handy In the stable.  it     w ������-3-.. ������*--_-  back, her 'eyes-'still shining as she j talk: to me,: though it's my-, private  glanced in bewilderment from Grand--{opinion that he'd never have done so  ma's troubled    countenance    to    the [-if,he hadn't suspected what Wickfield  grim face of ner old playmate.  "Where are you going?" she began,, puzzled. "Come back. Jim. Sit  down. I've got some news for you.  What makes you act so queer?"  Then light broke in upon her and she  cried: "Oh, look here! Did���������did you  see that idiot kiss me ?"  Her cheeks flamed, but Jim still  stood in the doorway. He might have  been a statue. He didn't speak;, but  Grandma answered shakily: "In���������in  the mirror, dearie. I didn't know you  cared that way���������either of you. 1  thought ..."  "I see," said Charmian. She  laughed, and going close to Jim, looked at hira: "And you thought, too,  Jinx?, Really, I don't know that I  blame you. It must have looked that  way. That kiss���������"  YYou don't have to explain a kiss  like that, Charmian," Jim broke in  gruffly. "It spoke for Itself. I wish  you happiness, of course; but now.  . . , . Uncle George in waiting for  me, and  ...."  The girl drew an exasperated  breath.  "Lot him wait," she responded.  "You slra'n't go one step, Jim Bennett, till I'.ve made yon and Grandma understand this thing. Sit down.  was saying about ���������us."  "Did he think you -were maybe  getting to love him?" asked Grandma  innocently.  Charmian flushed.     ;  ���������"He's not so conceited as all that;  but he was quite right to let rae"  know that his 'heart's in the highlands.' He told me ages ago. In fact,  he tried to tell me the day that  Moore child ruptured her appendix,  but we were interrupted, and a week  or so went by before he had another  chance. I? suppose all Wickfield thinks  that he broke my heart. Sometimes I  wonder why he didn't. He's tremendously easy to love."  J,'Are you sure that useful organ is  intact?" Jim questioned.  "Intact, but ���������', battered," confessed  Charmian. "Jim, where are you staying? You can put up here as well as  not."..  "I'm at Uncle George's���������left'tlie'  train at Eastboro and came over by  automobile, just for tho fun of snr-  prising everybody. Aunt Sallna nearly passed out when I walked in at  dinner time. I told her I wouldn't be  back till after supper- -thought if I  hinted hard enough I might worm an  invitation out of somebody."  "You don't ever nood to hint for nn  ff MB^gwlM**������?' IK;'  . What many people call Indigestion  very o-ton'mcnno'''o������cews acid.In the  atom rich, "'"The stomach 'herveni have  been over-wtlnnilated, and food sciti-M.  Tlio corrective la |sii-. nil-aid, which  neutralIkoh acids'* instantly. And the  bnat' alkali known to .medical Helenoo  ia Phillips' Milk of Magnonhi. It  Iiuh   remained     the    HtiuidurU    w*U������  ehyaicluna in the, (SO yoa.ii ulnc _ Lt_  .ventlion.  Que   upuonful   of   this   huortnless,  tasteless alkali In water will neutrauv.  .*!-���������' Instantly 'many tlm'o������.iaH much  nold, and tho nymptoriiH disappear at  once,. You wll} never .us������ crude moth-  odri when on an yon learn tho afftcichcy  df'tlito... Gkv gotYa aniatr bottle' to'-try: v  Bo sure to get, the goniitno Plrlt-r  lips' Milk or wtagntmia prober I bed'by  |>l������yni������imjH iov Mt. yearn in uurruetlng.  03.0oHa aok.H, Ifiuch ��������� bottle contain-,  full dlreetioitH���������any drugutore.  Q.esi.ai.6<_  CTh H.rm SaLi-   sb-'vered.  It had  over her aehingly that tomorrow; she  would be getting supper in a kitchen  belonging    to    some   stranger.     She  lifted her face,  and Jim sensed the  unshed tears behind her lashes.  ���������     ���������  "I've had to part _with the old  house, Jim. It was more than I could  swing���������alone. I sign the papers tomorrow morning at the baak. Don't  tell Grandma tonight. She knows it's  coming, but not when. It's silly to  care so much for a house, isn't it?  And yet���������"  She' turned abruptly away, did  something .'tmneeessary:;','to the stove,  and :'camev:baefcj^thl a' smile on her  lips that twisted" Jimmy's heart.  "I���������I'm sorry, YDharmian,'' he began, "but it's the���������"       "  "Now don't you tell me it's sensL"  ble!"  she cried, a sob in her voice.  "Everybody   tells    me    that ��������� even  Grandma.      I know it's sensible, but  ���������but ...."'  "T   wasn't    _"������a?no*   tr������    eo!l    it    aMisi.  ble," said Jim patiently. "I'm not  even sure it is, when it hurts you so.  I was going to say that it's the way  life usually treats us���������lets us set our  hearts on- something, and then, when  it seems as if we couldn't live without it, takes it away. Who's buying  the old place, Charinian ?"'  ,��������� "I-don't, know even that ���������- some  stranger who took a fancy to tl.c  house and asked at the bank if it  could be bought. Uncle George arranged it. And we'll still have the law  office, Jim, We'll' live there- and . . ."  S_he explained their plans while  Jim, staring out of the window toward the orchard, listened thoughtfully.  ���������'It was    the    dear    old    doctor's  scheme,"   said  Charmian,   "and  once  we get used to the. change it will be  all right. Now let's    cheer   up.   It's  hateful of mc to thrust my burdens  on you as soon aa you arrive; and wo  must give Grnndma a good time. She  hasn't looked so happy for days and  dnyR, Jim. Forgot* my troubles now,  and pare those apples, I'm going to  make Dutch apple cake instead  of  btecufts because you like it, Wait till  I  ti,o this apron 'rowncl you,  please.  That's a dandy suit, and you mustn't  . got it spotted the nrat thing.''  Jim's familiar am lie came buck uu  she tied him into the'blno apron. He  Bald: "I'm glad tho suit has made n  hit. Motbor thought I'd token leave  of my senses when she came acr������������i&  the bill In n coat packet. I told her  that considering the wealth she was'  aqwandering on a fruit ranch, ahe"  wukln't conaiatoutily convpiuJn oC my  extravagance I'' Then Aunt Sophie  camo in. and took my side. Aunt  Stophlo'a a peach.;Sho't. 11 Ico my moth-  br~--woll, with all the nngleH sandpapered. Do you catch my monninp;?  You'd lovo her, anyway. It wan worth  being-...exiled all thiw time to Unci an  aunt like that, bcllovo :m������>M  Little Helps For This Week  Wool Warehouse Destroyed  Half a Million Dollar Loss Occasioned  "About what?" he prodded as sh<i- Bj" ���������FiEe At West9s-n  *Kie-.M+eif._ " t^- lDamage estimated at #500,000 was  caused by a fire .which destroyed the  building of the,. Canadian Co-opera- j  tive Wool Growers, near Weston, Ont.  Charred and crumpled walls containing 3,O00,00O pounds of water-  soaked wool were all that remained  of the structure after firemen had  finally conquered the blaze. Officials  were at a loss to determine the cause  of the fire.-  "I will teach you the good and the  right way."���������I Samuel xii. 23.  Live to do good; but not with thought  to win  From man return,of any kindness  done.  Do naught   but   good;   for   such   the  noble strife  Of virtue ss, 'gainst wrong to venture love,  And  for thy foe  devote  a brother's  life.  Content   to   wait   the   recompense  above.  Brave for the   truth,   to   fiercest   Insults meek,  In mercy strong,  in vengeance only  weal  -G. W. Bethune.  "Use MiKiard's Liniment for Foot Ailments.  Miiiard's  friend.  Liniment   is    a   household  -   "Some people have no initiative,"  says -a writer,   "they merely follow  the lead of those with brains." Led  | by. the knows.  Most of the bugle calls used in the  United States Army have been, adopt-.  ed from other countries. Y  About one-fifth of the ' highway  mileage in the United ^States is surfaced.  & mmmoin������l soap-  ���������0->ni|>l*H������ "*f*_-������������i������Fi*'"^ *&���������" Bad . Lc������5, ������-*_i.cj"i|. ���������  Ecaema. Poisoned -Sores.Scalp Trouble*, etc.  OinitT^nl-5C'<t'..'*fy*ctndl.$a'������&i2-S;r  tsrmg J3iew itoosus  to Your Home  ������������������  with Gyproc  AWOBK-ROOM for you  '���������a play-room for the  youngsters in the basement.  An extra bedroom or two in  the Attic. These arc now  possible i.i your home at  little expense,  The new Ivory coloured  Gy������>_oc Wallboard that does  not hyrti and needs no decor*  ation (when panelled) will  give you additional space in.  your present home.  I-asily ancl quickly applied,,  , sttucturally strong, it pro* .  vldcs fire-safe walls, ceilings  and partitions.  ���������Your dealer's, name is  listed below. Consult him  today and ask for full infor-  . .nation regarding Gyproc  Wallboard or write for interesting free book "Building and Remodelling with  Gyproc,"  GYPSUM, LIME AND  AtABASTINE, CANADA,  UMITIED  Winnipeg * Manitoba  ������������������-*_-- ���������-'  _-_i^^^________r _w _-m^^_^^^^     _     Ub ^^^^ u|ia|     ^mtm ^tfUik.        -^-gg���������^i^^^ ^Ul  ^������N1_W DV������EW  w\  ^  -oaw  W.   N.   II.    18511  . ^rF-C^H^'^I^^^ -FHjfr CBES _-OlN   BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Rev. J. G. and Mrs. Holmes of Inver-  mere were weekend visitors with Rev. A.  Garlick at Christ Church rectory.  _ Creston and District Women's Institute  September meeting on Friday aiie.nco..  next. A feature of the session wiii be  making arrangement! for the fall fair on  _._>a _.  ,#1 OAVV.  Fred Lewis of Yahk was- home for the  weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Lewis. The sawmill at that point  will be closed for the season about, the  middle of the month.  There was quite a   good  members oi wild Rose Lodge __t.agi.v_ en  Pythias for their annual picnic at the  first bend of Goat River on   Labor Day  afternoon.    Weather    conditions    were  The Women's Institute will be giving a  canned fruit shower at a later date for  Creston Hospital. Will the ladies of  village and district please remember this  when putting up fruit. _.  Miss Jean Gooderham, who has spent  tlie summer with her sister- Mrs. R.  J.  Forbes,   left on Friday   for Claresholm, I  Alberta, where she is on the public school  teaching staff this year.  moK  \j res-un. io cer.Ein.iy taking' life  seriously For the first time in many  years there was no Labor Day dance.  Exactly the same thing also happened on  Dominion Day this year.  W. S. Bush is having an auction sale of  a-,ir-/M,f ������*af[ his household furniture, etc , and  ranch  turnout ���������oi [ {^^-^$5 ors Saturday, September 13th,  at 2.30 p.m.   Sale at the yards  of Creston Transfer on Victoria Avenue.  FOR SALE���������Man's bisycle, price $8: i  Apply at Card's old stand. j  TGMATO-tS���������For sale, cuH tomatoes, \  50 cents per apple box;   65 cents if bos  supplied by us.   E.  J.   C. Richardson,  Erickson. |  _The^ Woman's   Auxiliary   of   Chrisf  Church anmo.ee a 25 ceil, tea and sale ������ '  home cooking on Saturday,  September -  13-th, S to 5 o'clock, at the home of  Mrs.  M.  Young-    Proceeds   to block   assess-1  ment. [  Bryson White of Vernon, assistant to  R. G. L. Clarke, chief fruit inspector for i  B.C., was .here on an official visit at the'  end of the week. It is expected inspectorsi  will be employed at both Creston and'  "EH fVknnia _Vita vonr i  tjiaay ������my *im 'f.f if< y^a,yinpi������y.q|a^a.yi^i,ji.yqyqp,yn,ii mp.  *r*m)rmvmm*rmmr**mr*i^m^^r*r*mr^4^^*m'~^Mr"  Nabob   and  Ntijell  JTO W OH US  lTT> 0~H  *%%m*M%**A*mmm***m*mm  1 -Jla -_i 1 -fc    -fc-���������tl-^r.^-^iA--A-^--|-A--A'--  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  Modern Equipment mafees  Flat Rate possible.  BrvicR!  Not something for  nothing, bat satisfactory work bv  honest workmen,  at a reasonable  cost.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersey cow, 5  years o d, freshened July 29th, very quiet  and good milker. Also Shorthorn-Jersey  heifer due to freshen September 1st.  Mrs. Ed. Smith, Huseroft district.  -w aa_ca-  u-v..].g IS -Ii  _ full swing on the  Bishop, Holben, Christensen and Dudley  and Jared Rogers acreage on the Reclamation Farm with five combines in  operation and a fleet of about fifteen  3m_k_ in operation hauling the grain tb  Creston. Up till last night etg teen cars  of grain haue been shipped, all of which  will grade No. 2.  For a few hours just after midnight on  Sunday the Valley ezperienced a couple  of hours of very heavy wind out of tbe  north easS which wiii shorten up the  apple and pear crop somewhat as the  blowoff was heavy in some locations.  Reg. Watson left on Sunday for Fernte  where his marriage to Miss Florence May  m*������,T"\_.__i,3    j 1_    _i__���������     __    T-y_.,j������������������-.1 ���������..  h������Cx/viiljaju      buun     picacc     C>.     ������- cuncauay,  with   Rev.   H,   U.   Oswald   officiating.  The newly weds are expected home this  week, and -will occupy the Vlckers cottage  on Victoria Avenue.  Charles (Buddy)  Rogers  "Young America's  Bov Friend"  with JEAN ARTHUR, in  ivy ox  It will please you.  Prize List Additions  The following were left out of the prize  list hy a mistake on the part of the committee who revised the cooking and children's sections.  211a���������Collection, open to' women's  organizations and individuals, any 12  articles o. cooking, three of which must  be 1 loaf of bread. 12 buns, 12 biscuits.  First prize, $7.00; second, $5.00.  ���������256���������Cake and 12 cookies made by a  girl, $1.5������-$1.00.  257���������Cake and 12 cookies made by a  boy, $1.50-31.00.  258���������Coiiection of cooking, by boy or  girl, $3.00-$2.00  259���������Collection of cut wild flowers and  grasses, $2.00-$ 100.  Class 3. Cat le: Section 73 should  Tead; Heifer, grade, under 3 years, dairy  type.  A delightfully tasty yet inexpensive dessert.  It can be served alone or with cream (plain or  whipped). If desired, nuts, sliced bananas,  oranges, or other frosh or candied frdits can be  added. When moulded in various forms it  presents a delightful appearance.    Comes in the  following flavors:  Lemon, Pineapple,   Strawberry, Loganberry  Cherry, Port, Raspberrp  We would like you to try either of these brands.  LEMONADE  POWDER  4  i  1  Oreston Valier Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  _. -.���������_-. ��������� ��������� _,_.  *^ax**tMM%mJm*mm  -___W_W-t---k-Ah-a_--h-ft-4a-������*U-k__-4k������-������-b-a-4h^  w'vwv-v vmwmmrmvmm9mmwm-wmv vv w  'rrv'^'rrvv'y'f'fv  yi 68"!Oil   M0I8FS  Main St. at Barton Ave.  *4JLT'r~\W~m~mmmlmm~nl^ iw> 1 ��������� ��������� ������������������������������������y-iyMTyyuyM ��������� mm * 4M 'Ml  Never  say die!    That's   Charles  (Buddy)_Rogers motto in "Half  Way to Heaven."   He lives an<_*  loves.    Daringly! Dangerously!  Fox New  Comedy  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Jory and Mr. John Finlay take  this means of expressing a sincere appreciation of the sympathy and many kindnesses shown them in their recent ber  eavement.  ���������������_r>fig-t  ii_T! ^HIP  *ooro__*i.ir._unr niafvrniftT  Ntuun AddtadfYim i uidTRiu i  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on FRIDAY, the 12th DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1930, at the  hour of 1.30 o'clock in the afternoon (local time), at the Police Office, Creston, B.C., I will sell at public  auction the lands on the list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th  day of June, 1930, and for interest costs, and expenses,iricluding the cost of advertising said sale, if  the total amount due for period ended December 31st, 1928, and interest thereon^ together with costs  of advertising said sale, are not sooner paid.  LIST OF PROPERTIES .  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  Arrears of Cost and  All Taxes    Interest Expenses TOTAL  Ruby C. Anderson  Block 5, Map 13B9, D. I*, 101   District laot iffiS  Harry Fulljames Estate  Lot 7, Map 885 ..-....-.....;...   District Lots 812 and'3664  Chas,  O'Peters  ...; ��������� -. Block 3, Map 1455 ;   Chas.  O'Peters  Blocks 4, 5, 7-1-, 13-21, 27, 31-32, Map 1455  Chas. O'Peters  Block G, Map 1455 .....;���������...'....   District Lot 812 -  John Dodds  Block 160, Map 021   District Lot 883  Jas. A. Nowell  Lots 1-23, Block 4G, Map 1223  .."   Mrs. Mary G. Jones Estate u~uu  Gerlof   Junsen    Lots 1-4 and 25, Block 48, Map 1223    lUistrict Lot 801  Mildred E. a. Young  Parcel 1 of Parcel A of Block 2, Map flOB...  Stanley   B.   Deyts    8.V& of Block 31, Map 608A   George Hurry  Parcel No. 2, D/l. 12.1A  ,  District Lot 4502  John Arrowsmith N.s/_ of S. I_. 4, Map X30 (Reg. A. _3\ B.  2Q I 370 111805-A)   John M. Armstrong   Blocfc 10, Map 005  .-   Robert Lamont Central 100. acres Sublot 40, Map X80,  <Reg. A. P. B. 20 I 41.7 115023-A) _   Wm, K. Esling  Pai"t 10. acres of Bublot Bfl, Map X30,  <I_CB. A. P, B. 20 I 105 I 1453B-A)     20.80  3.55  1.05  .Si?  13.75  13.75  36 50  17.65  11.05  1.35  13.75  27.05  3543.50  34.45  13.75  404.70  19.10  2.15  13.75  35.00  35,05  3.85  13.75  53.25  12.45  1.20  12.75  26.40  2.00  .25  12.76  15.00  35.35  44.05  15.05  3.30  4.80  1,70  13.75  13.75  13.75  52.40  02,00  31.30  122.20  37,00  11.00  3.60  13.75  13.16  147.75  54.05  71.50  7.00  13.95  02.25  0.20  ,80  13.76  23.75  District Lot 450S  Harry   Calmduff    Block 17, Mftp 1044    8, V_ of S.E. %  of 3M.E. % Of Sublot 00,  Gno. TI. aTnhiiHton  Map X31   ;   Adfly C. JoncB Block 5, MtiQi ODD,, ������. L. 94GB .,  11,25  1,05  13.76  20.05  DlfiUltit Lot nr.BC  John   Arrowflmith   ...' j .k.BIooIc 3 ;   Daniel O'NoJl Biook BB r .v.  joh. fcwt  B!ook nn, n. L, mm   Dated ������|. N-lHon, B.C., thlw 0th day oC Auguflt, 1030.  10,30  08,00  1.05  0.25  13.76  13.75  35.00  80.00  10.70  M.0I3  3J3.05  ino  ���������      1,60  3,������1H  * 13.70  13,75  13.75  32.25  20.80  53.30  H. n, TOWNBEND,  piroylnclal  Collector,  Greston Blacksmith, Plumbing &  Heating Coiooany  ���������  4  4  4  1  4  1  4  1  4  4  4  4  <  Can supply you with anything you  need   in   the   General   Blacksmith,  Plumbing and Heating line.  We carry a complete line of Bathroom  Fixtures in stock.  ��������� Baths, Toilets, Basin.., Sinks, Range Boilers, Pipes  and  any kind  of  Fitting,  Eavetrough, Soil  Pipes,  Vitrified and Tile Drain Pipes, &c.  In the BLACKSMITH line we give you the very best  of service, as we have the Stock, we have the Tools,  and we have the men who can do the work.  STEENSTRUP & REED  A- -*������---*tV--fc���������.A. ----.-.-A   .  A-A  . -fc- -_a_---^-.-������.-���������������-> -.A���������A. _ A   ���������,A--fc--^-.-ft--^----,---k--������.-.---i-.-fc.-.-fc._-fc.-_a^|-||^|r|f^|(^|.. A.-   i-_._|--fc._A.--^.|^1_-||L  Creston Baseball Champs.  Creston baseball team, with a number  of Sandpoint players tn the lineup made  a great name fair themsehres,at the Labor  Day Sports' tournament at Fernie on  Sunday and Monday. The locals figured  in four games in the two days, tieing one  and winning three others and. were thus  awarded the East Kootenay baseball  championship cup and a substantial cash  prize.  On Sunday morning Creston beat Coleman, Alberta, the 1929 champions, by a  score of 6" to 4. In the afternoon they  played an eleven-innings tie game with  Columbia Falls, Montana, darkness calling a halt to proceedings with the score  2-2. On Monday morning a seven innings game was ordered played between  these teams which Creston won 5 to 2.  and on Monday afternoon Creston stepped out and beat Michel in. the final  game by a margin of 9 to 2.  Allan of Sandpoint, and Fortin did the  pitching. Allan gets credit for beating  Coleman and Columbia Falls, and Fortin  ha=i the distinction of handing the decisive  beating to Michel. The eup is known as  the Chevrolet Trophy, and was presented  by the Crows Nest Motors of Fernie.  Creston team batted in this fashion:  Watson, c; Allan and Fortin, pitchers;  McKeivey, lb.; Welo, 2b.; Campbell,  ss.; Jacoby, 8b.; Brogan, If.; Eolph, cf.;  Telford, rf.  j FOR SALE���������Team horses and harness  3 cows, 3 calves, sleighs, Massey-Harris  plow, and sundry tools. John Egger (O.  J. Wigen ranch), Wynndel.  PHONE 19  CRESTON  PHONE 52L,  WYNNDEL  CASH STORE  CRESTON and WYNNDEL  MAWSON BROS. Old Premises.  Near Review GiTice.    ,  dfllUrQai  Large   Opening Attendance  It begins to look as if the ratepayers of  Creston school district will this year have  Lo provide ftnothEjt room and an other teacher to handle public school work.  When school opened oa. Tuesday morning 197 pupils wero on hand, 82 of whom  wore brand new beginners, and it is expected there nro still scholars who will  come along later. With the school law  stipulating that 85 shall constitute the  mnximum number a teacher mny instruct  it is nt once apparent that pom- division1,  have more than thnt number, in fact tho  average is iuat about; _0.  In DlvlBlon 1 Principal M rrlot haa 21  Grade 8 pupUs, and 22 In Grade 7. In  Division 2, Miss Meld rum starts with 18  in Grada G and 19 in Grade 6. Misa  Wade has 12 in Grade 6 and 28 in Grade  4. Misa Hazel Hobden in Division A has  2fi in Grade a, and M in "Grade 2a. In  the primary Koom Miss Holmes has 10  1n Grade 2b, and 82 in Grade 1.  In tho high school the crowJlng ia just  about aa pronounced. There la an en-  rollomnt alrondy of 59, and of thono 18  are from other dJBtricts, Thoy are dia-  IributcdaafoUowa: GractoO, 27; Grade  10, 10;  Grade 11, 1_,  For tho prcjtont tho ��������� ntaff la getting  along with name overcrowding but tho  fcriifttoww nro nolrtft indeed to provide moro  help, and gtho board will take tho  matter up In n few clayn, on the return of  Mru. (Dr.) Hendermtn, who io chairman.  of the truutee board,  MY������ TEAS, 2lbs.  $   .95  "Y" COFFEE, 21bs  .95  COCOA, Fry,s, Hlb. tin,  .25  SUGAR, 100 lbs  5 J9  BUTTER, Best Creamery,  31bs .1 1,10  CORN    FLAKES,    Sugar  - Crisp, 10 for  .99  FLOUR, 98 lbs  4.00  FLOUR, 49 lb ���������  2.05  FL6*UR, 24 lb...  1.10  BAKING POWDER, Blue  Ribbon  8'a....  JO  BAKING POWDER,  Blue  ^bbon, 1's  .22  MILK, tails 8 tins  1.00  PEAS, No. 2, 7 tin_  1.00  1 SOAP, Pearl White, 28 for.... 1.00  CHEESE, Colonial, 2 Ida.... .69  CHEESE, Canadians lbs  .69  MACAU ONI, 9 lbs  1,00  BACON, per lb. t  39.44  BACON, B.dfr, per lb.....'.  ,44  LARD, 10 IbR ,. 2.00  LARD, Slbfl...  l[o5  BREAD :Vfc>r 25 cents  ORANGES 4 do?.  1.00  TOMATOES, basket,  ,2������  BANANAS, 2 lba  .25  SEND IN YOUR MAIL ORDERS  to P.O. BOX 8L  f_R


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