BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Sep 18, 1931

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0174656.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174656.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174656-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174656-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174656-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174656-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174656-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174656-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0174656-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0174656.ris

Full Text

 r~<%**yW ������������&*__' .  -^^OmMZdbrmmSt:  C^-Kv-Jt!  Vol. XXIII  GRESTON, B C . FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 18,  1931  No.   26  mm&km  Miss    Stella   Speaker   arrived  from  Nelson on Friday for  a   visit  with  her  -mother, Mrs. Fred Speaker.  ILf'toa T__.������>q *_T_-al__i, i\t _.t oa4-r_i_ anexnir. f"h������  weekend with her parents.  Melt Beam is a  prairie, visitor  this  week, leaving on Sunday. Y  Public school inspector Manning made  his semi-annual visit to Erickson school  J-UJ_ __������������.1_.    ���������      . '"*t  bills ween..  Miss Margaret Walsh of , Natal is a  visitor here,.a guest of Mr. anH[|Mrs. E.  B, Cartwright.  Miss M. White and Arthur Stanley. o  Nakusp spent the weekend here, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Healey.  Birth���������At Trail Hospital, September  6th, to Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Woodhall  (nee Jeanne Hall), a daughter.  Miss Margaret Speaker, who has  spent the past three weeks here, left for  Cranbrook on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Coates and family of  Bellvue, Alberta, are motor* visitors to  4*T)_������_> *������_-n_r������l* 1__q_>a  _-l__a truxtolr  which wss called to ^iscuss the irrigation  question. The meeting was quite informal, being opened with a brief statement by Victor Carr, who was responsible for calling the , gathering.  Quite a few took a hand in the talk and  all were quite liasiiimoija that a water  supply must be had and all present signed  ___���������  ._.-_.  wis;   i.ru   ycwviuu.   i_*__i_  VtJJl-Il  _-,__._. -_j  Victoria asking that an engineer, who is  now making the starry of the proposed  Wynndel irrigation system, also make a  survey of the Alice Siding area for the  sams purpose; as botla systems will get  their water out of Duck Creek. Messrs.  W. H. Mather, Guy Constable and T.  Trevelyan were named a committee to  press the matter, not only at Victoria  but also with Col. Lister, local representative.  uirectdrs#cnve  1931 IFall Fair  anyone, who wishes to exhibif, and feels  that he does not know enough about the  game, the necessary information as to  bow to set about it. The prizes are good  and the fruit is the best for many years.  Lets have a really good fruit section.  Rearranged Fruit Section Should  Attract Large TJEntry and Later  Date for Fair Assure Quality  ���������Prizes are Worth While.  WynndeS  Mii&HQBSGB*  -VJ.I,  mmmmtm^m-mm      ^Ttt___ H-P  to  AilGBSiding  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Boyd of Vancouver  are visitors this week with Mr. and Mrs.  John Parkin.  Joe Miller and Eric Erickson returned  from Alberta at the end of the week,  where they have been helping- with the  prairie harvest but could not make it pay  due to considerable wet weather and a  low wage scale  Geo. Hood suffered a severe loss on  Sunday when one'of his team of splendid  work horses got out of the pasture   and  was run over;..:j������y y^^^  Mrs. Hodnutt, a former teacher of  Canyon school, but now of Grey Creek,  was renewing acquaintances in the district at the weekend.  Ernest Langston,./ who has been a  visitor with Mrs. Langston. who is with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Halstead, returned to Lethbridge, Alberta, at the  first of the week.  Chas. Pipe is" once more back to  the ranch again after spending two  months, in charge of the forestry lookout  station at the head of Thompson Creek.  All the forestry staff way laid off on  Monday.  Manfred Samuels: n had charge of the  United Church services at Canyon arid  Creston on Sunday afternoon and evening, Pastor Cribb being at Kimberley  _._,���������__ _i_.. ��������� - ~%~  L. R. Plumb, who is occupying the  Witherhead ranch, is doing an extensive  business in trucking fruit to Alberta, and  ft������s!ii*|s^^ j  BobMsti  with  Elko.  His    oiaici,  was a weekend visitor  Kellv.   at  _Ea_D.  T_m_-  . J ������     ���������-  The community Sunday school resmed  work on Sunday afternoon at tbe school-  hou e. Mrs J. C. Martin is again in  charge. With this school in operation  and C. S-'Hester and Byron Willis supervising the Church of England and  Presbyterian Sunday scoools at Creston,  Alice Siding is 'sureld doing its share  in this good work.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pease, who are  now settled in their new home on the  Beazer place, which they purchased  early in the year, have just installed the  phone, 5BY.  J. C. Martin is enlarging his operations in the poultry line with the  erection of a new two-deck poultry, house  18 x 42 feet. It is built so as to utilize  some of the side hill and will be one of  the most comfortable poultry plants in  the valley.  ������������������'��������� .      Y--YY;YY.-  Practically    every  resident   of   the  Morth Creston Arice Siding area was out  for  the  meeting   on   Saturday   night,  At Home  to  Grandmothers  Creaton and District Women's  Institute will h������ at home to  all the Grandmothers of the  District in  Trinity United Church Hall  OREESTON, on  ept. 22  3.00 to 5.00 p.m.  and txullfeed.  The deer seasopL opened the 15th and  all the local hunters were put the first  day getting acquainted with t: e hunting  grounds mostly, as no v nison was  brought *home  The report is current here that A. G.  Samuelson has- the contract to erect the  camps in which the men employed  on the Canyon development will he  quartered. Something definite on this is  expected at the end of the month.  Mcintosh Red apples will commence  to roll into the packing sheds at the first  of the week. They are being held back  for color and to give every opportunity  to clean up the Wealthys.  . Mr. and Mrs. W. Houle of Kimberley  are visitors with the latter's parents,  Mr. and MrB. McRobb, and are accompanied by Bill Robertson and Bill Jarvis  of the same town, spending a few days  here on a hunting' trip.  The biennial executive meeting of the  Kootenay Presbyterial of the W M.S. of  the Presbyterian Church was held in St.  Stephen's Church on Tuesday afternoon.  The following delegates were present:  Mrs. Home, Kimberley:. Mrs. McLean-  ALL GRANDMOTHERS  CORDTALLY  INVITED,  Aim  Bell and Mrs. Large, Cranbrook; Mrs.  Condy and Mrs Edmiston, Trail; Mra.  Chonto and Mrs. Gibbs, Nelson.  The prosbyteria president, Mrs.  McLean-Bell presided, taking ns tho  subject of her address the 14th chapter  of ExocIub. She stressed the point that  the word of God is a chariot, and religion must always be on tho move.  Rest to a diseases pep the euro.  Following tho addrcsa, greetings wore  read from the provincial president, Mrs.  Led Ingham, unci, from Now Deliver  auxiliary. As this was strictly a  business meeting tho various problems  confronting tho society ware takon up,  and dealt with as expedltloualy as  possible. There aro six auxillarlea in  Kootenay Pxcabyterial, one Y.P. society  nnd three Misition Banda. In connection with the latter a banner hns been  donated for competition Among tho older/  members, with a second prixo for tho  younger onca. A carefully planned  program of study Imp been mapped out  for the bunds to follow.  Tho regular annual meeting of the  ProBbyterial will bo hold in Trail in  February.  Now that the fall fair prize lists are  but it w 11be seen that the directors  have made various changes for the  better_ Except w5sere stated in. the prise  list the awards will be paid as stated in  the schedule on page two of the prize  list.   " -.������������������������������������; .-.'.Yy  It will be noticedthat the number and  value of the awards is governed entirely  by the number of exhibits. This, ensures  more and b tter prizes where the competition is heaviest^ An entry fee is also  being charged wbich varies in the  various sections. -The minimum entry  fee is one dollar which carries with it a  membership ticket j^-hich will pass any  exhibitor into the exhibition building free  of charge. Admission tickets to the  grounds 60 cents are also on sale. These  tickets are numbeirfed and will carry  three prizes-wo.th $10, $7.50 and $5 arid  the person lucky-, enough to hold a  winning ticket witt.not only see the show  for nothing but wjll also have some over  to spend in the fair.  In the fruit section it will be noted  that ihe~box exhibits have been reduced  to single boxes, moist of which carry a  first prize worth $5." Prizes in the plate  section have been increased and a new  class added, single specimens. There is  a special prize attached to this section of  dessert knives, value $15. While this  looks a ve. y simple matter to get a  perfect apple w^Yhave heard several  jgrpwgrs state,that^tiey have been 'todkr  Jrii5f_^pei^t>3^^  hard to find.Y^For one thing an apple  has to grow in a. certain position on the  tree to be round, and these round apples  do not always have the other requirements.  However, conditions and the later  date of the fair are giving the growers a  chance to stage a really excellent exhibit  which they have not had for some years  as the fruit has not been available. .  In the baking section competition will  be confined to two brands of flour,  Purity and Five Roses. Magic Baking  Powder is. again offering prizes for the  best layer cake made from Magic Baking  Powder, and we have a new contributor  in General Foods, Ltd., of Toronto, who  are offering a Swansdown baking set as  the first prize for the beat chocolate  layer cake made with their products.  In the canning attention is called to  the rule requiring pint containers. This  is to ensure uniformity in exhibits which  greatly enhances the appearance. The  judges last year congratulated us on  making this regulation and are again  emphasizing the necessity of standard  containers in all fairs.  The sc ool exhibit should be of a very  high order as this year it is easy to get  high quality exhibits. We trust that all  the Valley schools will compete both in  the school exhibit and in the classes for  boys and girls work. The livestock  section is again under the leadership of  Chas. Sutcliffe, who is the director in  charge. The Stockbreeders Association  are again giving a cup for the best grade  dairy cow.-nnd the Cranbrook Sash Ss,  Door Company offer a combination  storm and screen door, value $9, for tho  best horse in the show  The poultry division, with D. Bradley  as director, has also been slightly  changed and limited to thc four mnin  breeds with a pen prize of 08-lb. sack of  Purity flour. There is also n section for  any other breed, which gives those u  chanco who fancy one of tho less known  varieties.  The boys and girls are also given a  chanco in this section to show what thoy  can do In four elanse'i., with four prizwrin  oach class.  There will be a dance in tho hall in  the evening with Creaton dance band  providing tho music. Tho Womona  inetltuto hnve undertaken to provide the  supper. Tickets will be $1.60 por  couple, supper included, and a large  turnout is looked for.  There iu u director in oliut'icu of unci.  wet. on thin yoar who ire  ready to  and Mrs. La chat and  family-  turned last week from an   auto   trip  Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. S. Benedetti   and   family,  who  were visiting in Nelson,  returned  home  last week..  J. G. Abbott and Whitfield, Mary and  Leah, were Bonners Ferry visitors on  Saturday.  The dance on Saturday evening was a  huge success. The music supplied- by  Trail Commanders was splendid, as was  also the lunch served by the local  committee.  The September meeting of the  Woman's Auxilairy was held at the home  of Mrs. Greig on Wednesday iast, when  it was decided to have the harvest  festival service on Sunday, 20th.       .  Geo. Leach of Spokane was a visitor  in the district over the weekend.  The Anglicans are having their harvest  festival service at Wynndel on Sunday,  20th, at 3 pm. Donations of fruit,  flowers and vegetables will be received at  the church on Saturday afternoon at 3  o'clock. All gifts will be afterwards sent  to Creston hospital.  Alex. Ellis and Clarence Anderson returned on Wednesday from Merritt,  where the former visited with his sister  for a time. They were unable to locate  a job. for the winter.  Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Paulson and  children, Chester and Kathleen, of  Spokane, were   visitors   here   oyer  the  weekend. ~  Roy Harris of Cranbrook, local superintendent for the B.C. Telephone  Company, was a business visitor here ton  Frank Pym oi vjranDrooK. supervisor  of forestry workm E st Kootenay, was  a business visitor on Friday.  Mrs-   W.   H.,. Crawford   and  Hayden and son, Orin, of Creston,  Sati  Mrs. E. Driffil.  ���������������*___*;������ evening visitors with l^Sr.  Mrs.  were  and  Mrs. Geo.  weekend, a  Driffil.  Young   was   here .for   the  guest   of  her  sister, Mrs.  The nursing staff wishes to thank Mr.~  Edmondson,     Mrs.      Hayes,     Mra.  Nouguier, Mrs: McFarland^ and Reg.  YEastlake f������r-G_ntribui������Ms.c-s -~>-.^^~$s*~i  Y ���������; "';. .--.������������������ '���������"������������������; .-    "' V- .: ';���������;:; YY ������������������'.''������������������.   '���������t._ :  .>*,*t.'v, >._.;.:-; Y V-..-  Miss Helen Dzvigola is processings  favorably and will be^going home.sooiu-Y  Orin Plumb of Ca yon is a patient at  the hospital suffering from gunshot in  the left arm.  g.Bmt������^  All of Kitchener's unemployed have  been to Graston to register as unemployed. Relic wot'k is expected to start at  Hazel Creek.  Mr. and Mrs.,Algot Johnson spent the  weekend with the latter's mother at  Glenlilly," returned Sunday evening.  Mrs. C. Senesael and daughters, Vera  and Hazel McGonegal, motored to  Fernie on Friday on a visit with Mr.  Senesael. who is working with the B.C.  Telephone construction crew at that  point, returning on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Nichols of Ontario  had an accident half a mile east'of here  on Saturday evening. The lights of  their sedan suddenly went out, the car  swerved up the bank and turned over.  The occupants were unhurt but the car  had broken front springs and the top  damaged.    ^_..,_.; :.���������_. ;Y  Wt&&F^ for  Fernie, where he has joined - the B.C.  _.e_6puG_-��������� eof-si-fiietics-. ctsWa -T.t  Wesley Biair and Claude Simpson  spent the weekend in Spokane, making  the trip by auto.  a good  service  Col. Fred Lister was a visitor at Edge-  wood at the first of the week where he,  on Tuesday, officially opened the  Edgewood fall fair  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips off Kimberley have been spending a ten-day  vacation at their ranch bere  Rev. C. Basse of Creston had  turnout at the Lutheran Church  here on Sunday afternoon.  R. V Willcox, R.O.P. inspector for the  federal poultry department, was here on  an official visit this week, wuen lie banded a number of pullets at the Powers  farm, that are entered   in the R.O.P.  Public school inspector Capt. Manning  was here on an official visit on Tuesday.  Mrs. Bill Demchuk is a visitor this  week at Bonners Ferry, with her  daughter, Mrs. VanEtten.  A. W. Dingle, postoflice inspector, and  J. B. Corley, district superintendent for  the postoflice department, both of  Calgary, were here on an official visit on  Wednesday.  Gordon Hurry, who has been visiting  pt his home here for some time on his  return from a trip to Nova Scotia, left  this week for Nelson to reBume worlc  with tho C.P.R.  Farmers*    Institute  their  fall  order  for  amounting to 20 cases  pnst   ten   dnyn   have  crop  of  summer  tho crop is light.  A special meeting, of the ratepayers of  Lister school district is called for Saturday evening, Septcmbor 26th,, nt tho  schoolhouse. Tho department has  granted tho right to re-open the uecoi.nl  room and secure another teacher, nnd  this meeting ia for tlio purpose of voting!  the extra money required for tlio on-  largod operatlono,  Prize List Amendments  Class 42���������Three plates of apples At,  the request hi the Bank og Commerce,  who are giving a permanent challenge  cup, and minature cup as first prize in  this class, the exhibit must consist of  three seperate varieties selected from  those listed in the prize list.  Cla_.s 125���������Crystallized Fru t, to read  plate or collection.  Due to a printers' error the two  following classes have been omitted from  the prize list: Class 73���������Honey, extracted, 3 12 oz. jars. Class 74���������Honey,  9 sections in coomb.  GRAND THEATRE  FRI.-SAT., Sept.  8-19  Lister-Huscroft  have just placed  stumping powder  The rains of the  halted tho cutting of tho  third  alfalfa.   Duo to the  very  dry  Tho Junior W.A. of Christ Church ore  having a bridge drive in tho Fnrlnh Hall  on Friday ovoning, Soptombor 26th, with  | cards   to   Htnrt   at   &.16   prompt    Tins  K Ivo > ndmiflslon is 60 cents.  You May be  Shoclked at  HOWARD HUGHES9  Thrilling  Spectacle  yri 1 90  KB CRLbiBm   %m������V  HiMOELS  tJ*t      mm** C3    ".-J-*..   ^^SHffH wwWWI  BBHP'JHi ^B*%%mr  But you will Never  Forget It I ;"  The Startling Picture  of the Ai**l  "No theatre-goer who is decently grateful for the divine gift of  eyesight should fail to see 'Hell's  Angels',  "Besides tho sheer magniilcenco  of a part of this picture, all stage  spcGtn.cl_B nind .olo������sm circuwH  become puny." !EHE   KEVIEW.   CHESTON.   B.   O.  IflUF.  Qualit-v unci  ���������mm mjgf  SUld In C?3SBIS���������lli  Japan's  Population  Is  'Fsresli Saroaei tlae gardens*  Uourtesy and Safety  "Why is it," remarked the Observant Man, "that a man, who may accidentally jostle you in a crowd, turns and says 'I'm sorry,' or 'I beg your  jsardon,' but who, when he gets behind the steering- wheel of a motor car,  throws ail ideas of courtesy to the winds and acts as if you had no rights  whatever, even the right to live?"  present age.  man ordinarily polite  s__i\A courteous,  bumped into   another  couple when   dancing,  or  Increasing   By   Nearly   a _ Million  Every Year  One or two competent writers on  Japan having announced lately, with  some confidence, that the population  question in the Japanese Empire  wpiHd settle itself because the rate  of increase was steadily slowing  down, the figures of the 1S31 census  now emerge to shatter that comfortable doctrine. The birthrate in Japan  is not going down, it is going up.  And the population is increasing at  present by nearly a million every  year. That fact may not be as disturbing to the rest of the world as it  sounds.    The Japanese,  for all their  O *_������._- _������__���������*__. ���������__.__.]     * __ ������.    _*w������4 -w������-_ ������������������ _������-.._    _*>MS-. ������ _%-9_.  **������TJ^fc������������ Gil^      44CCU   l.i    CilllglU-iUJl  g-'k/UUUO,  still show little desire to emigrate on  any considerable scale. But the alternative is to convert Japan systematically from an agricultural into  an industrial State.  it is the unsolved puzzle of th:  __.x-~      .������   ���������_,<���������>  _������������������������_������,       XK      -_G  stepped on his partner's toes, would express his regrets, when engaged in  motoring act, all too frequently, like an ignorant, uncouth boor. He who  would hesitate to steal so mhch as a lead pencil from another, thinks nothing  at all of stealing the right-of-way at a road intersection, even from a lady,  considers he has done something smart, and even derides or joshes those  Whom he has made his victim. Yet he is guilty of theft, not only in a moral  sense but actually in a legal sense, because the law declares it an offence to  take the right-of-way from another to-whom It belongs.  Many a motorist, who, if standing on his own two legs on the shore of a  Sake -would never even entertain the thought of pushing a non-swimmer into  deep water at the peril of his life, nevertheless does not hesitate to crowd a  fellow motorist,���������possibly a beginner in. the art of driving,���������off the road at  the risk of smashing the other's car and possibly seriously injuring or killink  him.  And why is it that so many men,, ordinarily polite and courteous, refined  Ss. language and manners, became abusive,, profane and quarrelsome over  some slight mishap on the road? What is it about a motor car, or the  pleasure or business of motoring, that so completely changes many men, and  women, too, from their usual tenets of conduct into the most disagreeable  creatures, reckless and regardless of the rights, comfort and safety of  others?  Is it merely because the modern motor engenders such speed that the  drivers of cars become reckless, heedless,, and for the time being at least are  so _02_g_r normal human beings? Or is it that peculiar quirk in our human  makeup that seems to impel us to do what both commonsense and the law  says we are not to do ?  The conduct of not a few, but countless thousands of motorists is an  unsolved mystery. No man, except he be a maniac, would think of throwing  vitroi into another's face and thereby blinding him, but to anyone used to  travelling our highways at night it would seem that the vast majority of  motor car drivers think nothing at all of driving past approaching cars with  powerful, glaring- headlights completely blinding for the time being the  drivers of those other cars, and inviting terrible" disaster. Is it that they are  Just too lazy to be even bothered to dim their own lights for a few seconds ?  Or is it something else, some petty meanness of disposition, some un-under-  sta*_dab_e twist in their .character which  does not at other times display  iia���������u i  And yet courtesy is such a fine trait, a simple thing, something that  costs nothing, but which is the hallmark of the true gentleman.  ��������� And how much pleasure it would add to motoring Lf courtesy, instead of  a rude boorishness, became the universal habit of the road! And, oh, how  much it would add to the safety of the road!  ���������Governments provide rules and regulations governing the condition of  cars; Automobile clubs-and associations conduct campaigns of education; tests  are provided for brakes, lamps, tires, steering gear, etc., and all serve very use  ful purposes. But a uniform, universal recognition and acceptance of the ordinary rules of courtesy by one toward another, and by each toward all, would  do more than any one thing to obviate accidents with their present appalling  b_ll3 for damages and irreparable loss of life.  As a nation we are striving with might and main and the expenditure of  fabulous sums of money to combat tuberculosis, cancer, and dread diseases  of one kind and another; we are engaged in conservation of our forests, our  streams and water-powers, our fisheries, our minerals; we spend millions  on research, work to combat rust in wheat, grasshoppers, and other pests  which destroy the proceeds of our agricultural labours,���������yet we go blithely  on taking human life recklessly, needlessly, maiming many more, and destroying millions of dollars worth -of property annually through thc agency oif the  automobile, which to many has become a dread and a menace when it  ought to be a joy and a blessing.  And such a little thing, such a simple thing, as the practice of a uniform  courtesy would serve to revolutionize the situation for the better. Why not  try it for a change! Let a little courtesy do its good work.  imnrE.f\ii_.o iv.nuL. ni_������s  "When we resumed housekeeping a  month ago I found my draperies had  become creased from packing. I hung  them out on the line, hoping to  remove _the creases. Then I forgot  them. The result was they became  badly faded and sun-spotted.  "I was heartsick until the happy  thought struck me to dye them. I  just dyed them a deeper green, and  as I used Diamond Dyes they look  gorgeous and new. I have never seen  easier dyes to use than Diamond  Dyes. They give the most beautiful  colours���������when used either for tinting  or dyeing���������and never take the life  out of ciotli as other dyes do.'J  Mrs. J.F.T., Montreal.  Preparing Relief Carcps  Ontario Government Getting Plans In  Shape For Unemployed  Payment of 30 cents an hour for an  eight-hour day, with a deduction of  80 cents a day for board and 50 cents  a month for' medical services will be  made to men employed in the relief  camps being established in* northern  Ontario by the provincial government  for the construction of the Trans-  Canada Highway.  Official details of the administration of the camps were issued by Hon.  William Finlayson, Minister of Lands  and Forests.' Present plans are to  get the camps into operation early in  There will be no military methods  but provincial police will be available  ���������whenever- required at the camps.  GREAT BRITAI  Iy<;...]yy'!'and back  SPECIAL HEDUCED third class  fare from Montreal to Belfast, Glasgow. Liverpool, Plymouth or  London.and back. Good goingf_o_xs  Aug. 1st to Oct. 15th  Return portion valid for 2  years.  Round   trip   rate   to   CpntlnehtQl  points reduced proportionately.  Two sailings a week.  Far ftili information -apply  CUNARD LINK     "  270 Main Street  e| (Phone 26-841}  a|| W.nnlpeft ������,  BE or any steamship ager t  CUNAR D  ANCHOR-DONALDSON  _t-iiiiW_____2_a___������_______9  Bronze Statue  Honours Hardy  Unveiled   By   Sir   James   Barrio   Aft  Dorchester, England  Unveiling a lifesize bronse statue  pf Thomas Hardy, the work of Eric  Kennington, here in Hardy's native  Dorchester, Sir James Barrie,  creator of "Peter Pan," told how  nearly the world came to missing altogether the late novelist's services.  "When the child Hardy was born,"  ������aid Sir James, "the doctor thought  him dead and dropped him into a basket. But a woman stepped forward  to make sure and found he was alive.  Co-Operative Wool  A  statue  to   this  -woman���������Mr.  Ken-  nington couid have done worse than  ering* 130  fleeces  give us' that."  Manitoba    and   Saskatchewan    Sh!p-  m ments Beach High Figures  Tb.0 Canadian Oo-O^erative yVoo!  Growers, western branch, report the  receipt during July of 552 lots of  wool at Regina., and of 502 lots at.  Portage la Prairie; the total Manitoba  receipts amount to 200,624 pounds,  and Saskatchewan receipts about  333,000 pounds. Up to the end of July"  eleven cars have, been shipped from  Regina, seven from Portage la Prairie and one from Marchand. During  the month four contracts were received from Manitoba sheepman, cov-  and   thirteen   con-  It is usually safe to say.that when  a child is paie, sickly, peevish and  restless, the cause is worms. These  parasites range .the. stomach and intestines, causing serious disorders of  te digestion and preventing the in-  tracts from Saskatchewan sheepraen  covering 984 fleeces.  Persian Balm invests every woman  with ;aubtle charm. Delicately fragrant. Cooling and healing. Dispels  all roughness or chafing. Makes skins  delightfully soft-textured. Every woman should use this peerless toilet requisite. Daintiness���������beauty���������refinement���������Persian Balm achieves these in  every instance. Softens and -whitens  the hands. Promotes clear ahd  youthful loveliness. Ail women who  care for additional charm unhesitatingly choose Persian Balm.  Bears  Killing Alberta   Cattle  Right to shoot bears in  Water ton  Lakes National Park, in southwestern  Alberta,  was sought by ranchers of  fant from deriving' sustenance, from J the_district.   Cattle on ranches in the  food.   Miller's Worm powders, by de- ��������� territory have been killed and carried  stroying the    worms,    correct   these*  faults of the digestion and serve to  restore the organs to healthy action.  Woman   Wins  Air   Derby  Aviatrix From Memphis, Tenn.s Carries Off All Hononrs  Mrs. Phoebe Omlie, of Memphis,  Term., was officially announced aa. the  winner of the transcontinental handicap derby. from. Santa Monica. Cal.;  after she had taken a large share of  the honours at the national air races.  The contest committee announced  that Mrs. Omlie had won the handicap race, in which 50 or more women  and men competed, with, a rating of  109.19 points. She won the grand  prize as well as. the prize for the women's division. D; C. Warren, of Alameda, Cal., won the men's division of  the race with 103.5 points.  within the park confines before ranchers were able to defend their cattle.  No Longer  Bilious-  -Tliaiiks  Barred From U.S.  William Shier, 48, who was returning to his home in Gary, Ind.f after  being- two weeks at the bedside of his  mother in Newmarket, Ont., has been  refused re-entry into United States  !������y United States immigration authorities. It is alleged that he entered  United States illegally sevan years  ago at Portal, N.D.  A newspaper man's son says that  editors call themselves "we" so that  the man. who doesn't Like the article  will think there aro too many peoples -for Mm to tmcklG.  Douglas* Egyptian Liniment is an  excellent leg wash for stock. Also removes corns in horses and quickly relieves bruises, sprains, swellings and  joint stiffness.  Han Tame Butter Files  A Phi.adelphian has developed what  is said to be one of the finest collections of live butterflies in tho  United States. For many yeara Daniel G. V. Laning has made a study of  the beautifully coloured Insects, raised  thorn ancl tamed them. Now, he says,  they will alight on his paper while ho  is reading ������tnd not move until he is  r������sady to turn n page.  Many Years  a  Sailor  Earl Jellicoe Held Position Of Junior  Officer In 1898  It seems ages ago in this whirling  world since the disastrous collision  in the Mediterranean between the  "Victoria," flagship of thc fleet, and  thc "Campcrddwn," and it is almost  startling to recall that Earl Jellicoe,  Canada's distinguished visitor, was a  junior officer on the ill-fated "Victoria." Though stricken at the time  with fever, he plunged into the sea  and was ajnong those rescued���������in his  case to give further distinguished service on another flagship of the fleet.  Earl Jellicoe, took to the sea when  young, as the "Victoria" went down  In June, 1893; and he Is far from being an old man.  White was the- colour of royalty  during some stages of Egypt's ancient history.  Vegetable Fills  441 suffered with Biliousness for days at  a time. Every medicine I tried failed  to bring i������iief ... the first dose of your  "wonderful Carter'b Little Liver Pills  gaVe me great relief."���������Mrs. C., Leigh.  Dr._ Carter's Little Liver Pills are no  ordinary laxative. - They are ALL  VEGETABLE and have a very definite, valuable. tonic action upoof the  liver. They end Constipation, Indigestion , Acidity, Headaches, Poor Complex-1  son. All druggists. 25c & 75c red pkgs.  zm  Cigarette Pap  ' -__  Large Double Book _,f  120 Leaves ^*  Finest You Can Duy'  *SS&  AVOID IMITATIONS  The Mother of Seven Children)  Used Bt for Diarrhoea  Mrs. Ttny Brlnkwator, K.B. 3To. fl, Hagorflvillo,  Out,, writon:���������"J. am th- moth or of povon children.  nnd lnnt rmmrnor ono of thorn, 17 months old, wni������  takon very oifllt with diarrhoea, and I thought alt*  vrafi Pfoinn to dlo,  "My IniAbiMul wont 7 miles io boo what my {.inter  hrtil fflvon hor baby, ftn<. hi> enmo homo with a bottlo  of ������r. Fowlor'n XBxtraet of Wild Stmwborry. I gavo  tho oMld a few doeoo anrl ulio -vrm noon woll again.  "My other dhllrlron nlno biul dlarrhooa at that  timo nnd I jjavo thorn 'Br, tfowlor'tt' -with tho oam_  ireeaitfl*"  Drive.    Asthma    Before    It.    Tho  smoke .or vapor from Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy gives asthma  no chance to linger. It eradicates  tho cause, Our experience with tho  relief-giving remedy shows how actual and positive is tho fluneor it pflves.  It is the result of long study and experiment and was not submitted to  the public until its makers knew tt  would do its work well.  High Qimllty Canadian Oattlo  Shipments' of Canadian cattle to  Groat Britain have proven at times  oi! such a high quality that tho livestock sold .on a par with Scottish  homo-killed beef according to John  Byerti, noorotary. of Uio council of  Western Boot Producers. Tho Canadian cattle lie added, tit aomo periods,  hnrl boon nold In preference to thc  Irish   Importatlono.  w.  w7"u. ~ii.0T ""  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Conies in handy,  sanitary, knife-edged  package, For less exacting uses: "Centre  Pull" Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets), At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  HAMILTON ONTARIO  Western Repveacnialitjes),"  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO_c RECINA, SASK* THE   REVIEW.   CEESTdKV   B.   ft.  ������, '  mmmmm)}&mmWtm  LM ESTIMATE  OF THE WESTERN  WHEAT ���������R0  Ottawa, Ont.���������i-The wheat crop in  the three prairie provinces is estimated at-246,400,000 'bushels*'' iri a  crop report issued by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics. This is substantially below the crop of 374,500,-  000 bushels in 1930. While there are  bumper crops in central Alberta,  there is a complete failure !___ som6  southern regions of the prairie provinces. Higher wheat production is  forecast in Alberta than in Saskatchewan, despite the fact that the seeded acreage in Alberta was only half  that in the other province.  "If the. provincial estimates are  justified by the out-turn it will be  the first time that Alberta has been  the leading wheat-producing prov  ince," according to the report.  The total estimated yields of all  the small grain crops, except fall  wheat, are lower in 1931 them in  2930. In the maritime provinces,  conditions and yields are very  similar to 1930. In Quebec, production will be slightly lower. Wheat,  rye and flaxseed production will be  higher in Ontario, but the later sown  oats and barley crops, were reduced  by summer drouth. - In British Colombia, yields, are generally higher  than in 1930. The grain harvest has  proceeded under particularly favourable weather conditions, giving promise of high quality.  '-The western wheatfields held very  little reserve moisture at seeding  time," the report says, "so thatcwap  growth was dependent on the rains of  the growing season. These were distinctly limited and late in a somewhat triangular area bordered on the  east by Brandon, Manitoba,  and  on  To Assist Agriculture  Formation Of a National Agricultural  Council Is Recommended  Regina, Sask.���������The formation of a  National Agriculture Council whose  functions woulo" inelude a thorough  and continuous study of agricultural  policy and ths marketing possibilities  in Canada and foreign countries, was  approved by the agricultural committee of the Canadian Chamber, of Commerce here.  The action of the agricultural com-,  mittee followed a day .devoted to a  discussion on "what is a sound policy  for Canadian  agriculture."  Premier J. E. Brownlee, of Alberta,  and a������ number of noted agricultural  authorities aii toici pf ihe difneuiiiea  confronting the farmer of today.  Though none of the speakers attempted to define "a cure for the  situation all agreed that the agricul-  utral situation demanded the fullest  support of the business and industrial  class.  HEADS LEGIONNAIRES  Store Grain Ir_ North  Report    States    That    Two    Million  Bushels Will Be Stored At  Churchill This Winter  Churchill, Man.���������More than 2,000,-  000 bushels of grain from the Canadian west will be stored at Churchill's  new elevator this fall arid winter to  relieve the elevator facilities at the  lakehead, and to prepare for shipments of grain over the bay route  next sprang, according to semi-official reports here. Definite decision on  the project will be reached if the two  ships taking part in. the movement  of grain from the bay this month  reach their European ports successfully.  The project is finding much, favour  among   officials   oi  the   Hudson   Bay i  Railway    because    it    means  ANOTHER CIVIL  WARSNCiSNA  iw 1 nUorEirl  Shanghai, China.���������Only one month  of peace has elapsed since the __i-  timed rebellion of General Shih. Yc-  San .was crushed in the north, bt.<:  China'is girding herself f or . anoth _..  civil war. With the Cantonese __j-  vasion of Hunan Province confirmed,  Nanking, while repeatedBy proiessi__ j  a desire for peace, is energetica..-/  preparing for -conflict.  _Tp_._. .__.>.-In   tho   nntinng.   flr-T-rl    ������>__1'o?  commission approved the $_0,<_00,0.CO  traSQ|Mexican (about ?21,OOO,O00 gold) pro-  crews  and   staffs  would   be  kept  on  Sram of Finance Minister T. V. Soong  at work until well on into the winter [f*>r the relief of china'9 destitute mil-  lions.  Th.- actiytities of Chiang Ka'-Shek,  president of  the  Nationalist  regime  Major John S. Ropfer, who became instead of being laid    off   in   a   fewj  President of the Canadian Legion of weeks. As well eis aiding in the move-  the Britiah   Empire   Service   Leagues ment of wheat in the west the plan!  Pleas for a lower rate of credit for ������rhen   Lieut.-Col LaFleche retired, was would make a test of the.bay elevator  farmers was made by Premier Brown-  re-elected to the important post when under the rigorous winter conditions  lee.    There"was    something    in    this  members of the Legion from ail parts of the Hudson Bay. Many claim the  direction needed    if   Canada was    to 0f the Dominion gathered in Toronto.  avoid a far more serious situation, he  Arctic Trip Ended  The feeding of lower class grain to  cattle, to produce first class livestock -  "���������  and dairy products    instead    of    the  Wilkins     Making    Preparation  farmer accepting a mere recognition Early Return To  America  for his grain on the foreign market;'  north climate ���������will affect grain in storage here.  The  most of the  grain  will  come  from the Saskatoon district, but some  of it will be from southern Saskatch-  For  ewan, Moose Jaw, and Regina, if the  (Government decides in favour of the  Longyear City, Spitsbergen. Sir = scheme.  a body   to  help  the  farmer  market  Hubert Wilkins is overhauling and re-j ��������� ��������� ���������   his products and a decrease in farm  fuelling the submarine "Nautilus" in' *%_>������.____    EVi ir/_vri������>_������    AvkUrotinm  prodviction, were suggested as means  preparation  for   an   early   return   to v������������E_U_d    rdYUMid    fUl?El.raiH__-  of helping Canadian farmers out   of  America, either direct or by way of - . '' ~   the present situation. Iceland. .Would Support Principle Minister Of   ������������������  The chief damage done on his cruse, ....... Justice Tells League  FrAP   TraRQTIAvlaHnil fnto the Arctic was the breaking of'     Geneva,   Switzerland."*���������   Canada's  For  ���������������ttlerS    EfteCtS radio aPParatus alsowas harmed but tlo:Q,   security ajld  disarmament"  ���������    j repaired on the way back.   The party the French formula���������was announced  Alberta. Government   Extends   Time  expressed 3atisfaction with the work- to the assembly of the League of Na-  and commander of its armies, indicate he is preparing/to strike swiftly  and.with the most formidable weapon3  at his command in the hope of cracking the insurgrent forces before they  penetrate far into Hunan.  Military experts expressed the belief that the Hunan struggle "would  be swift and sanguinaryY since the  armies of both sides rank highest  among .all t3ae Chinese in offensive  qualities.  Mia IS     8 __������������l_inmn^<.     A������������|     ���������*���������>     lftf m.m.%.  fltU    <OUU_UlirC    __IU    IU    I.CCI.  Limit To November 30 ; inS of its scientific instruments,  es-  tions by Hon. Hugh Guthrie, Canadian  Edmonton,    Alberta.���������Free    trans-  PecaUy the gyro-compass. ��������� ! delegate, who is making his first ap-  portation of settlers' effects in the Members of the crew, bearded and pearance at Geneva. He is Canada's  the west by Medicine Hat,'Alberta J case of farmers moving from the dirty, but smiling, headed for' steam Minister of Justice.  and attaining its greatest width in | drought areas in the south to new baths on arrival. They said that dur-' This support, he said, would be in  central Saskatchewan. The eastern ] locations in the north,will be in effee* *** ������*> southwa~d tr.p from Spitz- the nature of sympathetic co-opera-  and northern parts of Manitoba, most j until November 30, an extension of \ *>.������&������* the vessel rolled more than at tion in whatever plan may nnaily ne  of northern Saskatchewan, and west- the tii������_e limit having been made by! ^ time since they left the United agreed upon.  em, central    ana    northern    Alberta   arrangement between  the  Provincial  were favoured with greater precipitation, although  this c%the -too' Jate to;  make really heavy crops ininany'dis-'  tricts.  "Threshing is about two weeks behind last year but, with excellent  weather prevailing, has reached good  proportions in southern regions and  in the Peace River district. The quality of the crop promises to be high,  although there will be shrunken kernels in_ the south and some starchi-  ness in the regions of high yields.  The market movement of the new  crop is very tardy.  "Generally    speaking,    the    wheat  crop again proved its ability to withstand adverse drouth conditions bet-  and Federal Governments and the free  privilege ��������� ^pplie_i- to passengers as well  as freight lip to the end of September,  but for the next two months to effects  only.  States, and that some of them were  seasick.  a  one  System   Expected   To  Be -Completed  By  December -1  Edmonton,    Alberta.���������The     trans-  Canada is in no wise a militaristic  nation and Canada's armaments are  practically negligible,, he said.  Suggest Sew Title -  apetown. South Africa.���������"That the  king's title be known in the Union of  South Africa as George I., of South  Africa  and not  George  V..  of  Great  United Church Of Canada Pledges  Belief For Saskatchewan  Montreal, Que.���������A new challenge to  the Christian Church existed in the  fact that "complete and extensive disaster had befallen the people of 40,-  000 square miles of southern Saskatchewan," Rev. William Munroe,  D.D., secretary, declared in addressing members of the United Church of  Canada, Montreal presbytery, here.  The Presbytery appointed a special  committee to aid the central body of  the church, in gathering and forwarding clothing and other relief material-  to  the  stricken, community.    It was  emphatically, seated that the   church  would. stand    behind "- ita   missionary  work  in   Saskatchewan.: so   that  the^  ministry there would be fully maintained.  , Will'Leave For F_anee  ter than the other small grains. The ]     Winnipeg, Man.���������Chief    of    Police  proportional reduction in< wheat yield Chris.    H.    Newton,    of   Winnipeg's  Mexico Will Join League-  Mexico City..���������Mexico's acceptance  of the invitation to join the League Canada telephone system is expected Britain," is the resolution to be sub-  of Nations has been cabled to Geneva to be completed by December 1, ac- mitted to the Nationalist Party Con-  by Foreign Minister Gernarb Estrada, cording to Hon. V. W. Smith, Alberta gress by its Helta branch, it was  The proposal must also come before Minister of Telephones, who returned made known here. The branch holds  the senate for ratification inasmuch' recently from **������ Telephone Associa- this innovation justified on the ground  as membership in the league implies  tion  of  Car>ada meefng ��������� at  Minaki,; South  Africa obtained  its independ  Ont. The Alberta link from Calgary  east is finished and work on the western section from Calgary to the British Columbia boundary will be ended  by the last of November, he said.  adherence   to   the   covenant  and   the  Treaty of Versailles.  from 1930 is much less than in barley, rye and flaxseed, with, the barley  crop> of 1931 estimated at less than  half that of 1930, and t;he rye crop  little more than one quarter."  police force, has been appointed vice-  president of the International Police  Conference which   is   to   be   held   in  Will Use Canadian Fuel  Winnipeg, Man.���������Use of Canadian  fuel  has been  decided. upon by  the  Receives Grain Award  Wins Alberta Champlonahlp For Best  Field Of Q rain In Province  Red j Deer, Albjsrta.���������Alberta championship  of ,1931  for  the   best  field  of grain in the"   prbVitfce   has*'"'been  awarded to James Hazlett, farmer of  the Balmoral district. Hazlett^ Whose  farm is a few miioti" from YReicl Deer,  captured-the southern Alberta-crown  and la^er his field was given top place  in the whole province., ,.f ;���������<;���������, .;������������������ y" Y;  .'; \  ..**������     According bo  ithe judges ,Ha5-lett>  Held  of Marquis, wheat should yield  t>0 bushels per aire.  V \ ,  Tentative TOntef.For1ttfldlo Heiir-rift  Ottawa, Ont,-4-About .December 10  ��������� lo thc tentative pate /*>r the;, bearing  of the radio reference before the judicial committee ������of the Privy Council  in England, according; .to; latest .oiHlr  clal information received, * The.reference la on tho question of the respective rlghta of tlio Ddmlnion and the  Province-, on radio broadcnu^ln^ancl  receiving.'' ���������" ������������������'"  Paris, France, September 28. Word. Winnipeg School Board. Orders for  of his appointment was received from 55,000 tons have been placed, 45,000  New York, and he will leave for the, tons from Alberta, and 10,000 torn  meeting within a few days. | from British Columbia mines.  ence in 1926."  German Fleet  Matter Of Federal Concern  Edmonton, Alberta,,���������Hon. George  Hoadley, Minister of Health and Agriculture, had no comment to make on  the report that 112 Hutterltes were  arriving . in Alberta from South  Dakota, except to state that it was a  matter of Federal concern    and    the  Could   Have   Twice  As   Many   Ships  Under Versailles. Treaty  Geneva, Switzerland. ��������� Germany's  arms statement showing an army of  100,500 men and 4,500^offlcers is published by the League of Nations secretariat.  Foreign Minister Julius Curtius in a  foreword said that Germany had not  yet been able to bulldi her fleet up  to the limit laid down in the Versailles treaty and that the report revealed "how meagre Germany's armament is oompared with other states  Hutterites,  having satisfied    Federal I of corresponding territory and popu-  Immigration authorities,  ] free to enter Alberta.  were    now  WHEN ENGLAND MET A CRISIS���������AND WON  S.iBkatcl-i. wan. Hordes Win  Toronto, Ont,-~-Georgo:T. Frdaor, of  Tate, Sask., toold prizes for the best  mare any ago, and best mare threc-  ycar-old' and over .In thc Pcrchcren  judging at thc Canadian National  HxMbltton.  i.\ r  lation.  "The navy possesses for example  only four commissioned ships of tbe  line, whereas according to Article 181  of the Versailles treaty and the regu-..  latlons of the intcr-allliBd marine control commission six ships of the line  should be in service and two ships of  the line In reserve, in other words  twice as many."  W.   N.   1J.    100*  Here in n general viaw of the large jerowd of Brtttuhcra which gathered Jn Downing Street, London, In which the  Prime Minister hnf. hint odlclal renUddnae, to see what would develop following the downfall of the BrltiHh Labour  Government.   When Riunfmy MaoDoni&l (right) lei!t No, 10 Downing Street for Buckingham Palace, to confer with  j KbiiT O������orc������ about thc tformatlon of the N&jtionta ������nim������rjyonny Oovommrtnl, ha wtm enthuHla������vtlcally cheered by the  I j^rnmt throng-.  State Hospitals  Hospitals   Maintained   By   the   Stnto  Visualized For tine Future  Victoria, B.C.���������Hospitals maintained by the state was a visualization of  tho future given by Hon. S. L. Howe,  provincial secretary, at tho, opening  of the fourteenth annual convention  of the British, Columbia Hospital a'  Association. ,-  "I am of the opinion that the time  will come when tho health of the people will bo a state obligation," said  Mr. Howe.  Boat Clears For Scotland  Port Arthur, Ont.���������The freighter  "Dewntono" of- the Newfoundland-  Halifax Transportation Company  cleared from Port Arthur recently  for Aberdeen, Scotland; with l.COO  tona of flour. Thin Im the first boat  thin year to leave Part Arthur with  a cargo direct for ovorBoa/a. Ono  boat left bore for the Atlantic trip  last year. THE.'CJBESTON   KEVIB^  AT THE END  OF THE LINE  nm���������,  _���������__   __  jl ucie iS <x  wire runners from  your telephone to the telephone  of some dear friend in a distant place*  Talk over it by long-distance  telephone and you will hear as  clearly as if you were speaking  face to face.  All-Canadian lines now carry  youi. voice qntckly and directly  to^ points in British Columbia,  Aiberta, Saskatchewan.? Manitoba. Ask tbe Long-distance  Rate Clerk for rates and information.  If ___________r___i.il    TnlnnnAnA  IUJUIf_..GJ    IBIBplSU.i.  LIMITED  1*n  tfflll  all this unsightly garbage removed. What a pest. Not only is it  a local disgrace, but detrimental  to the province���������health and  business as well���������and extremely  injurious to the young generation  to live in and witness.  Is it not about time that some  one got on to themselves and  woke up. If Creston is worth  while iiving in it is surley worth  while to keep clean. Hardly a  more disreputable settlement can  be found for a small community.  The business men should be the  first to start a campaign to clean  up because a place of business is  the first place a traveller will  notice. Next comes the homes,  where the carpenters  should   be  Council Receives  Trio Deputations  Would Lower Wilson Ave. Road  ���������L. M. Simpson Explains the  Plebiscite���������Coi. Mallandaine is  Heard re Canyon Power.  The feature to the September meeting  of the village council Monday evening  was the receiving of delegations on  various missions, and disposing of a  varied line of correspondence. Reeve  F. H. Jackson presided, and Councillors  Edmondson and Henderson were in  attendance,  Mrs. H. Young, T. Mawson and C. F.  j nayes,    property   owners   on    v. uson  .  . ii- _ _   , j Avenue, were present to discuss with the  put to work making much needed j councls sh& ffiattef 6f lowering the road  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Seeing Ourselves as   Others  See Us  Editor Review:  Sir,���������With the beautiful valley  of Creston. the magnificent  scenery and refreshing mountain  air,  I doubt very   much   if   the  Crestonians   really    know    and  appreciate what  they  have,   as  their neglect to keep the town  handsome is not gratitude, and it  is a surprise to visitors and  tourists coming to the town and  notice the shabby looking buildings and residences sadly in need  of paint. The shaky back sheds  halfway tumbling down; back  yards full of rubbish and trash,  and not a man in sight to order  ir it ay n  B_UU_6  nm_  igBsa;   Filiit   OiSffi  IRRIGATION and GOVERNMENT HIGHWAY  Entire 20 Blocks cost $45,000, plus  7 years taxes. Take $20,000  part cash, or $18,000 net cash  and turn over the title. These  Special Prices are void after  September 30th, 1931. Wire  reservations with deposit. First  come, first served. Owner leaving for Europe, and price will  advance after that date.  I-lcok Sj-cajftl      First Canli  No.        Acmsr      Price   Payment      Prlco.  20....  5 $ 609 $100 $&50  _  6 G2& 125 575  C  6 650 150 600  19..  J3 G75 175 625  8  5 750 150 675  31  6 775 175 700  27  7 800 200 725  21  8 860 250 775  G  5 1000 200 900  7  6 I02li 225 925  8-  5 10������0 250 950  9  2 1075 275 975  10.  5 1100 200 1000  18 11 lliBO * 250 1050  32 10 1250 260 1150  18 18 1875 276 1250  17 11 1-00 200 1276  IG 11 1425 225 1300  15 11. Ms 14 B0 260 1825  U 11 k 147B 275 1360  Aria   b_  U rtltritj  KING GEORGE HOTEL, CRESTON, B.C.  or MIAMI, Fln., U.S.A.  After October Int, Royal  Dnnitth  Yacht  Club. C_-n.(.i..._iKt>.., Denmark,  _' ft or   lVr!<.mhnr   Ih*,    .loyal    Morocco  Y__<.-!_   CJul), Miianu.'il.i. France.  .After   ......umry   int. pf-nmincnt   Miami,  Yrwhl dull. Mlumi. Kin.. U H.A.  repairs. Next comes the painter  along to put on a new coat, as face  powder and paint do wonders.  A regular one month dress up  campaign should be started, and  during this period dealers should  be requested to sell the needed  materials at almost cost in order  to induce the poor householders  to polish up the town. Why,  even the council men permit the  owner of the burned Creston  Hotel to leave the dump of junk  from the fire���������a most wonderful  sight for the tourists to see eom-  ing in over the new road; some  memories for our visitors to bring  home, and to think about the  first night to sleep in your city.  The fire, isn't it marvellous?  For heaven's sake give the  owner order at once to remove all  the material immediately. From  a point of health, where is the  health department anyway. If  the owner fails to comply within  three days to start and not finish  within one week then engage  some of the workless and charge  it up against the property.  There are many other places  needing similar notice and attention. Get after them. What are  you afraid of. Work never hurt  anybody, and that wiii help to  keep the home fires burning, by  engaging labor, as from reports  there are homes where the  necessities of life are none too  plentiful. Helping these people  is more important than giving  flowers to the hospital, that will  not satisfy an empty stomach.  If you think it will, just try it on  yourself, and let us know.   .  A spotless town with clean,  painted and repaired buildings,  store fronts, homes. flower  gardens, streets, etc., will make  tourists stop to investigate, and  spend their money. It will  stimulate business and naturally,  help unemployment, and also  help make a better impression on  our dear little children. They  are the foundation of the empire,  and they will grow up to be  better men and women by our  example of cleanliness. A shabby  town offers no inducement, and  visitors pass, right through, and  you can't blame them.  Have actually seen men loafing  about their places; sitting down,  doing absollively nothing worth  while; simply chewing the fat  about what the other fellow  should be doing, when their own  on that thoroughfare to get away from  the usual spring floods that are damaging the foundations of the buildings on  the west side of the street    Favorable  rf������tf>*-c������������r1___t������-_-_-������_%*_   m-m:  mr\m*r\ m i __o<rl  Creston Review, was renewing acquaintances in Creston at the end of the week,  having motored In on Friday for a few  days stay. Art is< now owner of the  Arrow Lakes News, published at  Nakusp.  According to the records at the Cres-  ton office 70 forest fires were reported  here during the seapon. jLocally the  ��������� biggest blazes were the fires on the  Winlaw limit and along Goat Mountain.  For a time about 325 men were required  to handle the latter blaze, and almost, as  many were on the former for a short  time.  Rev. M. Mawhinney of Nelson Is  announced to take^the services in the  "United Church at Canyon and Creston  on Sunday, at 3 and 7.30 p.m. respectively. There will be no service at  Wynndel. At the close of the servica *at  Greston the visitor wiii have a meeting  with the official board and church  members.  4.  Cres_on will have the services of a  first-class lawyer commencing with the  first of October when W. L. Bell, who  has been practising at Tompkins,   Sask.,  for some time past will open here  store at   present   occupied   by  in  the  E.   G.  Timmons  as  tha   electric   shop.    Mr.  Bell is moving here with his family   and  has leased the C. B.  Garland residence  on Grandview Heights.  Friday night's rainstorm greatly interfered with the attendance at the bridge  drive in the Parish Haii that evening  under Khights of Pythias building fund  auspices. Fourteen tables were tn play  with the prize scores made by Mrs. R.  Chandler and Mrs. A. E_. Davies, and  the gentlemen's high scores were  registered by W. G. Littlejohn and C. S.  Hester. A splendid lunch was served.  The school sports will not be held  in  connection with  the fall fair this year  owing to the   difficulty   of   obtaining   a  whole holiday for the school-.    The new  departmen. al regulations are very  strict  in this respect and it has   been decided  to hold   a softball   tournament   in  the  afternoon open to teams from the Sfallfy  public schools.    Prizes will be given  to  the terms who   reach the   final.   There  will   also be basketball   game   between  the High and   Creaton   Public   Schools.  i This event was wel! staged last year and  ��������� was a fine   exhibition   of  the   sporting  spirit in which a game should be played.  Fulfilling a promise made to the reeve  at the board of trade meeting a week  previous Col. Mallandaine was on hand  to discuss the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company's development of Goat  River Canyon, on which matter the  ouncil has been pressing for action.  The outstanding points of Col. Mallan-  daine's discussion was that definite word  would be here by October 1st, and in  reply to some questions the visitor stated  that the West Kootenay had been negotiating for some months to take over  Creston Power & Light Company.  L. M. Simpson, president of the latter  company, was present later in the evening to discuss the,plebiscite he had asked  for. and stated the reason he would like  a vote taken was to satisfy the requir-  ments of a firm from which he was  arranging to borrow money, this firm  not being satisfied that the present  franchise was all that it purported to be  but a vote of the ratepayers would clear  the matter up.  In some discussion on the matter in  hand Mr. Simpson stated that his company had not been negotiating with the  West Kootenay Company as to the  latter taking over the local power plant,  and Mr. Simpson assured that he would  send a letter to the council making this  point quite clear.'  '    -' ^  The council agreed to grant the plebiscite, Mr. Simpson to pay "all expenses,  but nothing further will be done until a  special meeting on October Sth, at which  time tht air will be clear as to what  West Kootenay Company propose to do  at the Canyon.  Before leaving tho chamber Col.  Mallandaine informed the council that  the asked-for improvements in water  service in the vicinity of the school is  now being provided and that the installation would provide for two  hydrants in that section.  In connection with the purchase of the  10 feet of frontage on Canyon street,  Chas. Moore, who owns Lot 3, asks $2  per foot, as compared with $1 paid other  interested property owners. The  council refused to purchase at the higher ]  price. |  The council will not lease the park  pavilion to the Badminton Club who  write asking for a rental price for the  season. The request of Mrs. W. II  Morrow, Mrs. T. Dickson and Mrs.  Bunt for a road to their property  recently acquired from Mrs. Edmondson,  to be known as Elizabeth Street, will  stand over until the blue   prints   arrive.  The Anglican and United ChurhceB  were given permission to erect permanent  refresh men stands on the fall fair  grounds. A new sidewalk will be put  down on Fourth street alongside the site  of tho former Creaton Hotel which went  up in smoke early in' July. The bridge*.  are to be cleaned off, and at the October  meeting the 1981 street gravelling work  will be considered.  AuRUBt accounts totalled $480, and of  this  $224   was   for  gravel... dnd  labor  ! supplied by  Croston   Transfer.   Up to  % ��������� rib ��������� ���������_    __i_i    __i__i_.i.Yi-^i^iia   ^ i A    AiA   A    ^ ���������  ���������.____���������_-.  __   __���������_..__.-___.__,-,___,__���������-_,___.���������___  ������_____yM___L__M__������  SPECIAL VALUES in  Local Fresh-Killed Meat  Extra Choice Lamb.  Legs, lb . .......  25c  Loins, lb��������� --���������-  22c  0 *��������������� _._?,*._������   M_f_^,n..������Aa     _U __^y ��������� mm*%*+m.  \*iFHf*lr~7 %Jf*A*r* __-������:-������*��������� gj_  vi n.  Leg Roasts, lb .- 18c  Shoulders, lb  15c  Cnoice Veal  C. -���������1  Djuecitw  D~__-n  iu-  1K+_.  OfU  Selected Beef  Choice Roasts. lb-I2H to 20c  PotRoaets, lb.-~. 12 3^ to 15c  Steak,  lb. -15 to 20c  Sausages  Standard, lb.-. 15c, 2 for 25c  Hamburger.��������� 2 for 25c  Shamrock, box.���������'. '.. 25c  nP-rtroo-Kr.    IK 90/������  A  VaAIUWM;   * *mf .-������������������������.���������     ������������������������������������������������������-.���������       .WW***  Dressed Spring Chicken  per lb j.25c  ALL ORDERS  PROMPTLY DELIVERED with  Butter, per lb.   25, 30, 35c  the Village: Limits  _._������._.._-._.._-.  ��������� _i.*._i.A._._.A, __.__������__.  m____^____4______________J���������___���������_���������_���������_  >_i___Mi_i_ B_  m   B _&^_f������_fe <-������_!_  r  ���������  ������  ������  ������  >  ������  ������  i  >  ������  with  guarantee  .  <  <  ���������4  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    &.    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANVTHINd OPERATED BV GASOLINE ,  4  4  4  4  .  4  4  4  4  l  4  i  4  4'  _F*-_F*-_P*^P^WPw__,wWa'W,*lVFH'-Pwl_'^^  The Cranbrook Courier has it  that unemployment campa- are to  be at Ryan, Yahk and  Coat fell.  as n Arc truck has been secured but in  order to anaure the rtpoody movement, cf  equipment to future fires the council will  pay $7.50 to tho first dwner of a truck  who reachefl tho fireholl to pull tlio  equipment, and if a eocdnd truck Ib  uoeded it will be paid   $6.  place waB very much in need of a _tho present no suitable vehicle to bopv������  few nails, some new woodwork, a  little   painting,   fixing   up''the  garden, cleaning the alleys   and  backyards.   Is   it   any   wonder  that some of our loving children  feel    ashamed   of   their  town?  What is wrong anyway?   Are the  young fletfcim? oldt   and   the   old  getting younger.   Come on, boya,  let's get started,  and show tho  next town up.   Yours for a clean  sweep and a spotless town--that's  Creaton,    CAPT. C. CVPfflTER8;  Your local manager  M^mB^Ku^^m^WMmM,     W.J&* A A^_JE.     JSL     t_^_#(HI C* *X^M.mM.mA.mmX K*  m**Mmm*mwi**j*mmmm*)m  To-nlght'-i attract!ok is the dnnco  under K.P. building: fund auspicoB al; tho  Park Pavilion, with miiBlo by Croston  dance band, and dimelrVK to start at 9  p.m., with nn lulminfllon of $1 and B0  contfi. Thoro w.ll ho n grand drawing  conteBt for cash prlaofl amounting to $25.  Arthur SIanloy, of Nukuwp, a won oi!  A. 1.1, S M. an ley. a former owner of Ur.o  Branch Managers command the knowledge and  experience o������ the whole  Bank, and every local  Manager ia devoted to  -furthering the interests  of the community in  which he resides.  The Bank will give you  painstaking and dependable service* 40i  Htt_&E-> OfflCR * VOE-ONT0  I        Capital and Reserve $15,000,000        I  Ull.CftTi.N .MAMJI-        ,    ,       ,!. H, W. OI.OWI0H, MimiiBor  Hi .iiioIhih iU. KfolHon, Wvoi'.noro.Uriu.brool- ami Kamlo THE  CRESTON BEVTEW  ^Am !��������� __fc J -ifc M _-ftfc������������__^____>__l_><-fc<<___Mt.A__>jfc__--<____-������_������^  I  ������������������  *  I  B^������ ...  If you intend building new buildings or repairing old ones how is the time to do so.  / have reduced the price on all No. 1 Dimensions,-Hoards and  &mpmp jtd.\jnj>_3JG������ *HOUsana.  I sell No. 1 XXX Shingles in Five Thousand lots  at $3.50 per thousand.  I also have a good supDly of CEMENT, BRICK and  GY^ROQ on hand.  Al.S������ O. R.OIlG-ER^  ir'y yv*ii" vv 'm' .'ffyfrtf  'yyy *T"yr",y,|y������,y"'r,^,^'"v,v*yy  ���������^���������pv^y^^v1  mrr*f  gt%XX%XS%XSSXX%%X%XSX2*^^  ivY '���������������������������.'���������..  EATON'S Fill! and  CataloQue is Now DSstrf huted.  Local and Personal  A. credit auction sale of furniture,  implements and other farm equipment  will be held at the John Sherwood ranch  on Saturday, September 26th, sale to  commence at 2 30 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Twigg of Cranbrook were calling on Creston friends aj  couple of days at the first of  the  week.  Mr. Twigg was one of the j udges at the  Wynndel fair on Wednpsday.  Kaslo Kbotenaian: M. B. Mikklesoh,  of Lewiaton, Ida., and M. Holben, f  Creston, were in the city on Friday endeavoring to dispose of a quantity of  feed wheat to local ranchers.  married or single Al! returned men are  asked to ^register whether members of  the Legion or not.  Lutheran Church  '       REV. C. BAASE. Pastor.  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Service "  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in Uetman.  1 Everybody welcome.   "Unchurched  specially invited.  O- O- F/?E/VOH  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON        -        B.C.  The Review is asked to state that an Saies conduced in any part of Valley.  error     occurred   in   ia t  week's   issue. '   " "  Mrs. W. Kinahan (nee Elsie Spiers)  was  /_������.  ���������SsbHb  If you are a Customer and hate not received  your copy, please drop us a post card  No lo _?er priees are in sight tlian those presented in EATON'S Fall and Winter Catalogue, grade for grade.  Should the market become more favorable  on any particular item, we undertake to fill  orders at the improved price.  THE CONSUMER PAYS  The most "economical way to ship merchandise is by freight.  Do you realise that 100 pounds mixed merchandise can be shipped to central points in  Alberta by freight for 2.19, and this sum  pays postage on only 25 pounds to the  same points?  A great help to reducing prices lies in customers' hands. Make your order up to 100  pounds or over and have your shipment go  by freight.  ^T.EATON C������u          _.   m j  /_rrang������nieiit������ tor saies can be mads  with Chas. Murrell.  06 ReDasrifii  All Work Guaranteed  WATCH  FOR OUR  ANNOUNCEMENT  NEXT WEEK.  Aa JMim^siB&fii  SHo? and   Harness   Repairing  u. gue&rc oi _v_.rs- v_. xxenaren ana not* Mr.  and Mrs. S. Hendren as reported.  Creston and District  Women's   Insti  tuts   has   just   been   advised   that   in  addition to winning the silver cup for  needlework at Vancouver exhibition they  also won cash prizes. amounting to $17.  Miss Lamont, Presbyterian field secrei  ary, will hold service in St. Stephen's  Church on Sunday morning, Sept 20th,  at 11.15 o'clock. She is an interesting  speaks, and a good attendance is looked  for.  Creston and District Women's Institute will &e at at home at a tea to all the  grandmother's in. the district on Tuesday afternoon, September 22nd from S  to 5 o'clock' in Trinity United Church  hall. /   '"  There is a lull in   the   movement of   Vg������>  fruit this week.    Wealthys are practic    ^^  ally cleaned up and Mcintosh Reds will  be on the move by the end of the  week.  They are showing wonderful color and  excellent size. '  ke.  _. ____.  HERE IS ANEW ONE!  Vy___  PEPSO  111 M ft  WASH  &  IN  . iixvi_jj__  C_ X'T'TTIC.  OX__-J_-0  Km  35c. ��������� 65c. - $1.10  The approved way to use a mouth wash is to  fill an ATOMIZER with full strength Antiseptic  Pepscdent or Listerina and spray the mouth.   This  reaC_ieS_ail   MIC   LlS������Ut_B>  111   l>UC UlUUUl  auu   iiaiuaii auu  costs less because it uses less.  . _ i  W_  r.  m  ITS  untmea  VSiKHlPESkS CA-5ADi_  ������3____4C__l_*K_^^<tt������������%2_^l4������__rc___C___C!___<l_?___A������.  m,,m,mw'wmm,m<mmm'mmwmimvmwm,m  'wvvm'm'm-v  ���������vr* ���������  hi. i i    i   ''"'_. mi    hum ��������� ^n ^_ii i^i '"^i  >  ������  *  *  Now is the Time !  In the coming six months your house will be  your warmest friend.  Is your Furnace in proper  working order  If not, let us make it sr for you before cold weather sets Sn. P2RHAPS  NEW GRATES or other parts needed. We know where to get  them for you quickly. As for the Plumbing problem, it is easily  settled now, as prices on fixtures are lower now than ever before.  Give us a call, and we ill gladly come ahd, with figures, convince  you, that we sell cheaper than any mail order house, and that the  quality is better.   Call now.  STEENSTRUP ,&,; REED  mm\ \Lmt% i ___i_____i_ft__i_fr_i*fc_i_ili i_hil.������_fci i__i__liJ_t_fti ���������_ ��������� **\ m __. _ J.i a A m ____���������_ _������< 4. a Aa____tn______n__i__lh.______g.4M a.ftaAadl  up to tne miaaie ot the month 54 carloads of fru t and vegetables had been  shipped from Valley points, Erickson  contributing 32 of them and Creston 22.  In 4he^ lot were about ten carloads of  bulk Wealthys.  Mrs. Geo. Murrell, who has been here  for the past few months, left on Saturday on her return to England, where she  will be remaining for the winter with her  daughter, Yvonne, who is attending  school in England.  After a showery spell that spread over  ten days weather conditions, cleared up  ori Wednesday-and. wheat" cutting was  resumed at all points On the Reclamation  Fara.. Up till Thursday noon 20 car  loads ha   been shipped.  Quite a number from Creston were at  Wynndel oh Wednesday afternoon for  the Women's Institute fall fair. In the  needlework class the judging was done  by Mrs. Compton and Mrs Hayes. Col.  I Mallandaine Officially opened the fair.  F. H. Pym of Cranbrook, the assistant  forester for East Kootenay, was Here on  an official visit at the end of the week.  Patrolman A. Hurry of West Creston,  and Chas. Pipe who has had the lookout at the head of Thompson Creek,  were laid off at the I5th.  In connection with request f the  minister of public works to all Legion  posts to register unemployed veterans,  Creston Valley Post is undertaking this  good work and registrations can be made  with G. H. Kelly at the drugstore The  information asked for is applicant's  regimental number, name, jinit enlisted  in,   place   of    discharge   and   whether  ulttdlllll mm ob ouua ^iuni_  THE   REXAJLiXj"STORE  s;G-ESO. H, -KLE-L-LTV-  ^  A.A.A.-K. A  - A - -*-___k���������*g t fo  ��������� _hi_lkBfflaft������_tli Aifti_ffiB_ -������������������-Mtmi-K-J.iA-ll.fi __i_iWfl_-H J____ -_> __i<jn.___M._i Aim __fc ���������!!%*���������  S   mJmW  We are equipped for and SPECIALIZE irk  APPLE HAULING  Will gladly quote prices on hauling your fruit  to your ipcai1 dealer.  WE SOLICIT A TRIAL.  \y  CRESTON TRANSFE  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  V^^_^������^p*OTqpf_MH_^|f_^fB^p_n^p-^^M^^-^^������^ppwq^^ _^   '  vym    yy   ^i^.^  1  S3 I  m^m%A\mmmA>JmmmAm\Am4mmmmJmV * *Ctt������M__M-Bk������-__i*4___C___b__M_^kk__Pk^^tUk^k*4l-Uk_-hk������  J3  ���������a  euling  <  With our large fleet of Trucks and  drivers ��������� who know their' business  we are better prepared than ever to  give you prompt zind satisfactory  Fruit hauling   service at   the right  TELEPHONE-21.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GRESTON  MOTORS  Now carrying for your  inspection the New and  Improved  arc orai   in . mi aii  Radio  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal������  ances and shall welcome your  account* ������o  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch  II. J. Forbes, Manager  f  M  H  m  *  M  M  M  M  n  H  S,  mmmm jm^ mm**��������� ****   mm   mmm ggj @  ,s   Solo agent for GALT COAL.  G3������  Q  m  I  Full Stock of Radio and  Car Accessories.  Get yonr cut*'tuned tip for  easy winter starting.���������'  Croston motors  Cany*m Si. mt SS&vC&rd.Aifc  _ m tt%m Mim*m ���������* m maikm t*\\ * Ii ii_p*jMw^i*iA*A������A i A������wAiiii__ka_JI_fcAji A__^  Thie Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  MA2Sri_^3yf?_S 0< Ammonium Phosphate  ELEJ^NT Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertiliserjm .   Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON^  i  mm w> mm m-imtmi%4m~n-mA^rym^ri$m$^^m~^^"'m}r~myB���������*^J���������*<Mf���������tgf "-^y *yi������y -t-^v^T  PRODITOEBS & EI3FINBRS  of  TAOANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  '5.  LEAD~gINC:,'$  CADMIUM^ BISMUTH  ^y^y_^*^#^ ������ ty "y'^*"^"'^1 ���������  *wmmmmm****m*$^mm**vwm*WjW  j THE   BEVIEWS   GRESTON   B.   W,  ���������*/_  FuT Kim OFF KSS PIPE  iidig@st!S!9 and Hsidlty  **A few months ago, I had" an  attack of indigestion, heartburn and  acidity, and had no appetite for  -_ieals: especially breakfast. I -am  a pipe smoker, and for several days  S felt so ill I could not even look at  may pipe. I decided to try Kruschen  Salts. A few days afterwards I  found that the heartburn and acidity  bad gone, and for the last five or  six weeks I have been in my usual  good health. I can now enjoy my  pipe-smoking,- and in fact feel about  10 years younger."���������R. P.  When your digestive juices fail to  flow freely your food lies in the system  si-id ferments, thus causing the distress  of indigestion. The " little daily dosje"  of Kruschen first stimulates the flow  of the gastric juices, and then ensures,  complete, regular and unfailing elimination of all waste matter every day.  Saskatchewan's  Cancer Campaign  Hon. Dr. Munroe Announces Opening1  Of  Ifiadium   __C.___a_i3.tlon  -Plant  and Cancer Clinics  Saskatchewan has the lowest death  rate of Canadian provinces, and the  lowest death rate from tuberculosis,  cancer, diseases of the heart, pneumonia and automobile accidents.  These statements of fact are based  on Canadian Vital Statistics for 1930,  recently released by the X>Qn-__t_ion  Bureau of Statistics. They demonstrate, unequivocally, Saskatchewan's  leadership in matters pertaining to the  health of its people.  While several factors have contributed  to  the  spectacular  showing  of  access to*the latest data in cancer research, and definite plans for the provincial campaign were formulated to  the end that no undue delay would  follow receipt of the radium and institution of -the actual, clini&al programme.   ���������     :     '  So well were the plans laid that,  immediately a supply of radium was  obtained, ;Hon. Dr. Munroe was fin  position to announce that one of the  first emanation plants west of Montreal "had: beeto t established at the  University of Saskatchewan to supply  clinics in.T the main centres with  radium gas in "seeds" and other suitable containers,, for treatment of cancer cases. This emanation plant,  it is stated, will not only produce  sufficient seeds to meet provincial requirements, but will ultimately be the  source of supply of provinces to the  west.  The story of Saskatcnewan s cam-  Saskatchewan   in   statistical   records j tmitm is best told in the words of Its'  /    ���������     ��������� -^ ***���������' * JfeS'' '���������''���������- ��������� '���������-������������������''��������� ���������   ' ���������  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER  20  THE  COUNCIL IN  JERUSALEM  giving the comparative death rates  of the various provinces and the  Dominion, one that should not be  overlooked is the very effective contribution made bv the Saskatchewan  Department of Public Health, presided over by Hon. F. D. Munroe,  M.D.., as Minister. Tlie province is  noted for its advanced health legislation,- and its achievements in the  campaign against tuberculosis are too  well-known to require citation. It  was only to be expected, then, that,  when cancer started to claim particular attention as a "major killer,"  Saskatchewan should be the first  province of Canada to tackle the  disease as a public health problem.  The psychological opportunity came,  in 1^29, with an exceptionally favour-  -Explanations and Comments ������ble    combination   of  circumstances.  F.o������u- ^ ,        The medical profession had surveyed  A Deputation Sent From Jerusalem f the cancer situation and been seized  To the Church At Antioch, Acts 15.1 of the necessity of intensive efforts  22.���������When certain men came from being made to combat the cancer  Judea and taught the brethren at An-. scourge. But someone was required  tioch that they could not be saved; to crystallize the thoughts and ideas  unless circumcised after the manner \ 0f *He medical men into action. That  of Moses, it became evident that the X person presented himself in Dr.  Whole question of Gentile Christianity; Munroe who, having been elected to  must be settled once for all and set- the Legislature as member for Moos-  tied speedily. i omin, and appointed Minister of  The Church appointed Paul and Public Health in September, 1929,  Barnabas and others (among them; immediately grasped the chance and  Titt_sf Galatians 2.1). to go to Jerusa-1 formulated a policy which ������ained the  lem and work out the problem in con- I support and endorsement ~ of" the  sultation with the apostles and elders, j entire    medical    profession     of    the  Golden Text: "For ye, brethren,  were called for freedom; only use not  your freedom for an occasion to the  flesh, but through love be servants  one to another."���������Galatians 5.13.  Lesson: Acts 15.1-35;  Galatians 2.  Devotional Reading: Romans S.l-10.  "'.**A,? <~'A._M_������_ BEFORE: Captain Jimmy  Is flying:, to Japan with the Chlneae  General Lu. They , run out of gasoline  and are forced to land-on a deserted  Island in the Chinese Sea.  After .our- ndventare with the shark, we  climbed up on the  hi gh rock that  a.Oucl in the centre  of the little deserted island, Here -we  Jit a roaring blgr  flre, in hope that  somo passing: ship  "would sea ua.  #; Aii .nlRht we kept  j i. uifizing but  3_.qmtr.g- broke grey  ���������.������..1_     ._<__VJ.      WHIUfUl     V.   ^ _._ _,     sign   of   smoke   or  sail on theYrtorlzoa.. After daylight, we  piled on wet wood until a great pillar  ������������ white smoke went up to the cFouds  but never a algn of life did we see tin  the still,  glassy ocean.  Great smooth swells came Jn from the  open water, rose and crashed with a dull  boom against the rocks- but apart from  the sound of the waves, our island seemed to be the most silent, deserted spot In  the world- Sometimes, we'd find cur-  don't know���������for  day at the top          _._   one   would   have  heard us.  Day after day we kept the smoke pillar  rising Into the sky���������night .after night we  kindled a huge yellow "blaze on the summit rock. "We almost gave up hope of  being rescued. No doubt we were far  "roiri the regular steamer channels..  Wben we weren't gathering wood for  the flre. we were hunting eggs In the  sand���������and believe me���������they were certainly terrible. We caught a few flsh ��������� but  they were very small and felt like pin  cushions, they were so full of bones. Being left on  a desert  Island  isn't half as  author and sponsor, Hon. Dr. Munroe:  "It was In June of last year, that 1  announced the personnel of the Saskatchewan Cancer Commission and,  since their appointment, the members  have been giving their attention to  the various problems involved.  "It should be recognized that this  Commission ts not a temporary one,  but a permanent  body appointed to .-selves .whispering��������� why I <  _._._.-"..   ,������������*-  ������h_   ������_-.,_.,ts.0_._t   n*  Mi*.   Act" ��������� w������ could have shouted all  to fra&__lacli^^ ������l,r  VOlces  amS  no ol  tion  and  treatment.    We have  been  able to place an order for radium and  aro now In receipt of the flrst ,ship-  ment which, is an the form of radium  bromide for use ln the preparation of  radon, or radium gas.  "In the outstanding clinics  of the  world,  two methods of using radium  in tne treatment of cancer are considered valuable.    One is the use of. _-_>������, ,,      ��������� , ������������������  radium gas enclosed in suitable con- \ ���������g������ *������n weareWhoyseire taUE"bt to bel,eve  On the fifth n������ght a dense oold fogf  came In from ihe sea. It smelted like J  sea-weed   and   salt   water   and   was   sol  hand when yo_ held it out straight. The-  branches   whipped with  moisture   and   we -  huddled   close   to   the   camp   fire.     Even  General Lu shivered through his six suits =  of clothes.    Scottie sneezed in disgust and  hid himself in  the wood pile. ,  Suddenly    I woke  up with a  start.     A ,  deep rumbling sound drifted  in from -the -  Bea.     I  grabbed   Chung . and   shook   him.,  and  he jumped  to  his   feet  with  a  yell.  ���������Then the    deep    rumbling    Bound    came-  again.    Once���������twice. ,  A steamer  horn! -  Sure   enough.     It   was   the   deep-toned"  horn    of    a    freighter.     Frantically,     we-  piled wood on the flre. I figured that some-  steamer  was  out   there   in   the   fog.   not *  daring to move far until thc air cleared.  Hour   after  hour,   we   fed   the   flre- with ���������  !f_rmsful   of   wood   and   brush.        Up   and .  down we tracked until we almost dropped  from weart������sess.    Iai forgot  that  he   wi-._  a General  and  worked   like  a Trojan.   If  only the    blaze    could . be    made    bright  enough to penetrate the fog���������  Then morning came again and a strong ���������  wind blew up from the East. Soon the ���������  air would clear. I paced Impatiently up-  and down trying to peer through the-  thlck .white curtain of   the  fog.  Chung, to my surprise, lay down and*  prepared to go peacefully to sleep.  "SI oon we  know ��������� velly  good. ��������� veliy  bad ��������� no can  tell," said the  tranquil tittle  Chinese. /'Sleep  always good ���������  all men samee  when sleep. No .  muohee  worrV.''  And with that  he shut his eyes  and snored  loudly J  Meanwhile I stared out Into the .white-  .rin  bring.  Read the first twenty-one verses of  our chapter. The Council selected two  of its outstanding men, Judas and  Silas, to return with Paul and Barnabas and deliver its decision to the  church, at Antioch. "Judas calLed  Barsabbas" may have been brother to  "Joseph called Barsabbas," candidate  with. Mathias  as successor  to  Judas  province.  Tlie campaign against cancer, then,  first conceived in 1929. was presented  in tangible and actionable form in the  1930 session of the Legislature when  _>r_ Munroe, in his first session as  Minister of Public Health, piloted the  Saskatchewan Cancer Commission  Act through the Legislature and was  talners or applicators ("seeds"), and  the other is tlie use of radium salt  enclosed, in needles and tubes made of  platinum. In Saskatchewan, w������ propose that both, methods will be used,  either separately or combined, as  deemed advisable. We also are making provision for the use of high voltage X-rays, both alone and in combination with surgical treatment and  radium therapy.  "It is recognized that cancer cannot be dealt with in a manner that  will produce satisfactory results, unless cases are available for treatment  in the early stages of the disease.  Consequently, with the co-operation  of the medical profession, the Commission proposes to adopt an effective  educational programme to facilitate  early diagnosis and treatment.    Con-  thick   that   you  could , scarcely , see  your   photo free.  NOTE:���������Any of .our young readers^  writing to "Captain Jimmy," 2010 Star -  Building, Toronto, will receive his signed  Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for diUdrsn and grownups.     -    -     -     Pound and half pound tins at ybur grocers  .1  cases will be of distinct value to the  patients, permitting, as St does,  periodic re-examination under expert  attention, and prompt treatment of  recurrencies or metastases. Such a  procedure    also    "will   be   of   definite  Iscariot (Acts    1.23).    Silas    bee  Paul's companion on his Second Mis  sionary Journey, and in the next three \ year, a further sum of $30,000" was  chapters of The Acts lie is frequently \ voted him for administrative pur-  mentioned. 1 poses.  The Earliest -Formal .and Official j Pursuant to the Act, a permanent  Document Issued By the Christian j Saskatchewan Cancer Commission  Church, Acts 15.23-29.���������With the dele- < was appointed, the members being  gation a letter was sent, directed to Hon. Dr. Munroe, E>r. David Low,  "The Gentiles in Antioch, and Syria, j Regina, and Dr. R. O. Davison.  and Cilicia."     The churches founded  Director      of      ihe       Communicable  eany amgnosis auu  treatment.    v.on-  value to us in carrying out provisions  -       ��������� .���������-         -i8"-1^^ diagnostic clinics are being of ^ Act   by enabling us to follow  voted a sum of $115,000 for the pur- established in two centres, in connee-j.���������   cases '  o-iplsa n.   rafliitm   an(_  Bnninmant   *_-������������_*������_'+ir_r>   Tv_t."h   treatment  clinic*.,   and   alsn' ...j-_. __.._  LCUCIVC  cliase of radium and equipment. This .tion with treatment clinics and also'order ^^ complete and detailed stain connection with existing' general tlstical reCords may be compiled  hospitals. It is believed that more whic2l( later wiIi serve as a guide in  satisfactory results, will be obtained arriving at, and assessing the valtie  by such procedure than by Having of the procedure used, .This follow-  separate institutions for cancer cases. ing-.up ������f caaes, wlth compilation of  "In addition to this, the programme the data obtained, will be essential to  in Saskatchewan will follow the line providing   the  cltlaens   of   Saskatch-  by Paul on his first missionary tour  are not mentioned, either because they  were apparently unaffected as yet, or  because the fewness of the Jews in  those centers made it unnecessary to  accentuate any restrictions.  The letter wholly    repudiated    the  teaching of the Judaizers to whom the  church  at  Jerusalem   had   given  no  commandment to declare that Gentiles  must be  circumcised,   aad  keep  the  law. They did not bave any authority  at all from  the apostles when  they  wero   thus   troubling   the   church   at  Antioch with    these   word3    and   so  "subverting their souls."    The  word  "subverting" literally means the entire removal of goods and chattels, to  pack up baggage and carry off, to dis-  -Siaiitlfi. It expresses with striking pictorial strength the   idea   that    these  false teachers were taking away from  the Gentile converts their entire possession of Christ.    As  Paul  says  in  Galatians 2.4,  "They came in privily  to spy out our liberty which we have  In Christ Jesus, that they might bring  us into bondage."    '  Judas and Silas, after exhorting the  church, returned to Jerusalem. Paul"  and Barnabas remained at Antioch for  some time, preaching and teaching  the word of th������ Lord.  Diseases Division of the Department  of Public Health. Drs. Munrpe and  Low are graduates of McGill  University,, "while Dr. Davison Is a  graduate of Toronto.  When the Commission settled to the  gigantic task assigned to it, difficulties were experienced from the start  in arranging for the supply of radium  essential to the programme contemplated. During the Interim bet-ween  application for, and actual purchase  of, a sufficient supply to start operations, contacts were established by  which     the     Commission     obtained  approved and endorsed by the outstanding authorities on cancer treatment. That is to say, instead of folio-wing the very doubtful procedure  of distributing radium supplies to  physicians In all parts of the province  upon requisition, the care of cancer  patients -will be confined to the established centres. This plan involves  definite centralization of cancer treatment, and is hased on the experience  of other places which is, that cancer  require;- expert treatment and experienced care if adequate results are to  be obtained.  "Cancer is, as a rule, a progressive  condition,  and  the   Centralization  of  rate from cancer was only 8.8, whereas in 1919, it was 33.1 per 100,000.  Thus it can be seen that cancer deaths  are increasing at an alarming rate. In  the ten-year period prior to 1923, the  cancer deaths per 1,000 deaths from  all causes in Saskatchewan, increased  from 38.3 in 1919, to 76.2 in 1928.  That means the rate has practically  doubled in that period."  In conclusion, the Minister of Public  Health said: _c  "Cancer Js a disease  of the adult  and later Hie span. , In Saskatchewan,  the piereentage of living persons over  40 years of age is smaller than in the  older provinces.      Consequently,    the  ewan with the most effective known | present appears to be the opportune  treatment of-the disease." jtime to begin operations against the  Referring   to   Saskatchewan's   out- cancer  scourge,   by   making  suitable  standing record as shown in compara- preparations to provide the citizens of  tlve vital statistics, Hon. Dr.. Munroe] this province with the.latest Paid most  said:  "Saskatchewan is situated very favourably in comparison with other  provinces of Canada and states of the  American Union. Saskatchewan's  death rate from cancer in 1928 was  55.2 per 100,000 population, whereas  the older provinces and states recorded a rate in excess of 100. But those  figures do not tell the whole story  in this province. In 1905,  the death  i approved methods available of cancer  ' treatment."  SASKATCHEWAN CANCER COMMISSION  One machine now being used on  Canadian farms can cut and thrash  grain on 40 acres in a day with only  two men operating it.  W.    N.    U.    1007  HON.  P.  ������.  MUNROE,   M,D.,   CM,  author and sponsor of the Saskatchewan Cancer Commission " Act, n  native of Glengarry County, Quebec,  and a graduate of McGill University,  was olocted member of the Saskatchewan Legislature for Moosomin Constituency In the general elections of  1020, Appointed Minister of Public  Health in September of that year,  upan aoccfinion to office of ihn prwumt  Government, Hon, Dr. Munroe immediately, applied -ilrwEielf to the cancer  pnoblem, hlH efforts rcnultlng- in pas-  nago of Uio Cancer CommlBSlon Act  within tho short space oi five month������.  This, he ndmLtjj, waft mado poimlblo by  tho wholehearted support naconlod  him toy member.) of the medical pro-  feiiDion, irrowp&ctivc. of political animation. Hon. Dr, Munroe also inaiigu-  rttt*wl the Bnnlm.ehftwtm mental R_e_ath  proffr-unme.  Country Cousin (In town)���������Out ta*  the country we   have   to   treat   the  maids and other help like one.of the-  family!  City Cousin���������Goodness: Really?  Here we have to treat them with  great respect!   ' <       ���������  Louisiana leads the United  States i  in quantity production of furs.  j So Nervous She Could Scream  \  DAVID LOW, M.D., O.M,  was bora at Bainsford, Scotland, ln  1868, and came to Canada In 1870.  Educated in the public and high  schools of Ontario, he graduated from  McGill University in 1889, and for  some time waa house surgeon in  Montreal general hospital. In 1800,  he commenced practice in Regina and,  from 1804 to 1901, was rn._d.oal  health officer for the city, Dr. L.ow  was active in the establishment of the  ftoglna Vlotorla Hospital ami organ-  lssed the Regina MecUcal Association.  In 1019, he waa elected pronldont of  tho Sankatehewon Madlcal Aasocla-  tlen, and wan nhalrman ot the aom-  v.nittee of tho Canadian Medical Aa. io-  elatlon which drafUtl the coniytltutlon  upon which the Royal College of  Pmrflicicma a������d aur^oonn off Caia&da  ls founded.  I ������, O. DAVISON,/BUD.  xjvas barn at Brantford, Ont,, In 1885,  and, receiving hia'; early; education in  ijho public and high achbota of his native city, later entered the University  of Toronto from which he was. graduated in 1008. Dr, Davison was appointed medical inspector In the Saskatchewan Department of Public  Health ta 1D21< and, when the Division  of Comraumlcal-le Dl*_������a_io������ warn organized, In 1023, became Its first director,  When Hon. Dr. Mjmroe decided to Institute a programme to deal with tho  cancer   problem,   Dr.   Davison   w������h  glaced In charge of Uio work an  Creator of Cancer Service, He hae  been active In medical clrcleo nlnce  coming* to Hop-In a and, in 1020, wan  president of tho fflestaa omkI DJutrlut  Medical Society.  lysterical  Womenfolk  CRYING. ��������������� ��������� nobbing.;. laugh- ���������  Ing. Nerves, strung to the  breitkingpoint.'Whata.-tiuetobe int  ConstattH headache, bearing  clo^T" pains, dtexy spells ere _;ob;  bins ber o������ health and beauty.  If she would only give Lydia E.  PJnkhum'tf Vegetable Compound  n chance .������help her. 9ft out of every  100 report benefit. Watch your own  troubles yield to fits tonic action.  Try it bottle of cither the liquid  or tlie convenient; new tnblcti.. )_et  lt help you as It has helped so many  thousands of suffering women.  VEGETABLE  COMPOUND -THE.^SETPEW.   CKEOTOET.   B.   C.  V._*7 '^  T  WM^-sm^  9  T& Feel  Take a dash of  ENO'S ."Fruit Salt" in a glass  of water every morning-. Millions dp this daily because they  know that ENO���������gentle,, effective, non-habit-forming���������is the  __._-_-41.  v_w������*vi.Ajr  Tn   e  ae. ������     of     nr>__.      cf/>m_i/������T-  fatigue, billiousaess���������ENO is  Invaluable. For more than  sixty years it has been the  standby in thousands ot well-  regulated homes.  But   remember,   only   ENO  can give ENO results.  THE HOUSE   OF   DREAMS - COME> TRUE  BY MARGARET FEDLEB  A THRILL'NG NEW SERIAL  THOUSANDS ot mothers  have found thai Eagle  ' Brand i> ideal for I n fatal? ceding, : where they ace unable  SB nurse their own children.  Prom the great castle of Beirnfela, | Cursed from early childhood with  the House-of-Dreams-Come-True, into' an almost uncontrollable temner, and  a world of bitterness and strife and  branded in later life by  "The  Mark  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-tRUE  .,��������� BY.���������   .'...  __-A___GAR_5T P-_5DI_f_-_-  A-uthor Of  ���������'The Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Ot Far End."  Hodder & Stoughton. Ltd.. E-ondon.  It's a. strange road leads to the House  of Dreams,  To   the   House   of   Dreams-Come-  True,  Its Mils are steep and itsvalleys deep,  And  salt with  tears the  Wayfarers  weep,  -_*!_..     __[_*-- *wf*. .������_...-.        T    __���������.-_     ������.-v._  JLldK.       T������ t_jr_.cl.Vi_ o J.     (___V_    j>������_-<_,.  But there's sure a way to the House  of Dreams, .  To  the   House, of   Dreams-Come-  True.  We shall find it yet, ere.the sun has  set,  If we fare   straight   on,   come   fine,  come wet,  Wayfarers���������I and you.  ���������Margaret Pedler.  CH AFTER I.  The Wander-Fever  The great spaces of the hall seTemed  hall and were stealing- upon them,  little by little, as the tide encroaches  on the shore, till it had tapped them  around in a curious atmosphere of oppression.  The woman acknowledged, it by a  twist of her slim shoulders. She was  quite young���������not more than twenty-���������  and as she glanced half-enquiringly  at the man seated opposite her there  was sufficiency of likeness between  the two to.warrant the assumption  that they were father and daughter.  In each there -was the same intellir  gent, wide^ brow, the same .straight  hose .with sensitively cut nostrils ���������  though a smaller and daintier affair  in the feminine edition, and. barred  across the top by a little string of  golden freckles���������and, above all, the  same determined, pointed chin .with  the contradictory cleft in it that  charmed away its obstinacy.  But here the likeness ended. It was  from someone other than !>��������������� dark-  browed -man with his dreaming, poet's  eye^���������which were neither purple; nor  love/went Jean^Peterson. Thrilled by  a magic day at Montavan, spent with  a man of mystery, she was brought  face to face with the realization that  she loved him���������hopelessly.  Tragedy, misery, vengeance dogged  at the heels of this beautful love-!  child the moment she set foot on the  shores , of England. Disillusioned,  broken-hearted, she returned to. ber  castle of shattered Dreams only in  time to see it, too, come tumbling  down before - her eyes, swept by. the  ravages of fire. But in its place there  rose a greater, a more enduring castle���������the castle of love���������the House-of-  Dreams-Come-True.  J������,<___^_?e ___l__*AX2������f  - Mills e.  CONDENSED  US  _J  e Bqr<_������n Co., Ltd.      ,  115 George St.," Toronto.  Send rae free copies of your aiatJiori-  faSivs  literattar��������� an InC&nt  Feed ins.  JrtXm* .   .   ..   .   ..mm............   ......  jfddrtj-j   J&  of the Beast," Blaise Tormarin com-,  mitted a crime for which he seemed |  destined to pay a life-long penalty of j  mental anguish. . But that magic day  at. Montavan opened for him a new-  life���������a life -through which he fought  a losing battle against, love.  And losing, he yielded to the .love *~r���������   .        . 5  of the beautiful girl from the far-off J ^'Clianged into the same image from  castle, only to find as the wedding day glory to-Tiory."-^-2 Corinthians iii. IS.  approached, that tragedy still follow- j  S.Sf'S^^ _SS2K^^^2LS As one lamp lights another, nor grows  Little Helps Far This Week  marry. Here "Chance," in the person  of revenge, stepped in and the world  cleared of misery and darkness; and  Blaise and Jean Sound atjjast their  , House-of-Dreams-Come-True.  less.  So nobleness  enkindleth nobleness."  ���������James Russell Lowell.  In a very simple and literal way he  believed that Cod was His Father, not  In name only, but in very truth: He  about England,  that fhakes me feel [father, unbending descendant of the  more   absolutely   English   than   any-  old Scottish  Covenanters,  his whole'knew that he, in common with every  thing else." "[creed outraged, had broken under the ; human being, had it in his power to  A spark of, amusement lit itself in' blow; but the   runaway   lovera   had \ live as a son dr as an alien; and he  Peterson's eyes.        /  ���������"How truly feminine!" he commented drily.       -  Jean nodded.  "I'm afraid it's rather illogical of  me:'?  Her father blew a thin stream of  smoke into the air.  found what they sought. jknew���������by that most sure proof,, the  At Biernfels, a beautiful old schloss, experience of daily life���������that he could  on the eastern border of Austria, re-{only overcome the cravings of selfish-  mote from the world and surrounded ness by a constant effort to come in-  by forest-clad hills, Glyn Peterson  and Jacqueline had lived a romantically happy existence, roaming the  world    whenever  " the    wander-fever  "Thank God    for   it!"    he   replied sei^ed them, but always returning to  lightly. "It's the cussed contradic- j schloss Beirnfels, where Peterson had  toriness of your sex that makes it so ^ contrived a background of almost ex-  enchanting. _ If women were logical; oti0 richness for the adored woman  they would be as obvious and boring ; ^no j^ flung.ier career to the winds  to . closer union with the life-giving  spirit-to whom he was truly akin, that  so he might not starve, but grow and  develop.���������Knight-Errant.  as the average man."  -He relapsed into    a  to    slope .. away-* into,.  gloom, velvet daxkness. deepening Imperceptibly-into sable density of panelled wall; huge, smoke-biackene_  beams, stretching wide arms across  the roof, showing only as a dim lattice-work of ebony, fretting the  .shadowy twilight overhead.  At th������ furthermost end, like a giant  golden eye winking sleepily through  the dark, smouldered a fire of logs,  and near this, in the luminous circle  ���������of its warmth, a man and woman  were seated at a table lit by tall wax  candles in branched candlesticks.  With its twinkling points of light, and  the fire's red glow quivering across  its shining surface, the table gleamed  out like a je^el In a sombre setting���������  a vivid splash pf light in the. grey  immensity of dusk-enfolded hall. ""���������'.���������  Dinner was evidently just over,- ipx \  the candlelight shone softly on satin-.  skinned fruit, while wonderful gold-  veined glass flecked the -lark pool  of polished mahogany with delicate  lines and ripples of opalescent colour.  A silence had fallen on the two who  had been dining, They had been gay  enough together throughout tho  course of the meal, but, now that the  servants had torotight" coffee iarid withdrawn, it seemed as though the still*  ness���������that queer, ghostly, memory-  haunted stillness which lurks in tho  dim, disused recesses of a place���������had  ���������crept out from the four comers of the  CORN������  ^^lilil,pa.i_ni   *���������  $&Ji&ffi^ffi$&^& Am   mmm\.m%JLm..    ' W   (Stops/  Lwiifcj':': '���������''''''':'" ���������  _*M*!,M'M_ ."f'KC  An amassing remedy���������acta- In ft  few seconds and causes no pain. Tho  corn shrivels up and loosens. Another  .application" .or two and tho corn  drops out. Wondorful���������yea it ia������������������  but that ia Juat how Putnam's Corn  JHhctractor works. You can buy Putnam's Corn Extractor from any  druggist for 88o.  PS  B m%Tx ������������_.__   m������\  BLJ    1    Wm (_fg_m,  TjgPgEB' llm ILm       ^Q ^^m**Ammai*^m.  W.    N.    U.    II. (W  grey, hut a mixture of the two���������-that  Jean Peterson had inherited . her  beech-leaf brown hair, tinged with  warm red where the light glinted on  .*(?.--&_$ her %ivd hazel 'eyes���������eyes that.  were sometimes: clear and still and  brown like the waters of some quiet  *_.__v_        _"_-yi**__I . j!>^J    ' '-*���������*_ _-v*_������-* .   ��������� 4-1-*. /j       ���������������*���������*. rtl>������       _������>_*-.������_  ^ri^mxm'm. .    \mA.mjmmAl-\M*\m\--     MUXV. Lib        U*C       * 4^.\^*._fcj>      <_f__.   .   %m  moorland stream.  They were like that now���������clear and  wide-open, with a certain pensive,  half-humorous questioning in them.  "Well?" she said, at last breaking  the long silence.    "What is it?  The man looked across at her, smiling a little.  "Why should it be���������anything ?" he  demanded.  She laughed amusedly.  "Oh, Glyn, dear"���������she never made  use of the conventional address of  "father." Glyn Peterson would have  disliked it intensely If. she had���������"Oh,  Glyn dear, I haven't tfeen your daughter for the last twenty years without  learning to divine -when you are cudgelling your brains as to the prettiest  method of introducing a disagreeable  topic." ,    fc   .,.  Peterson grinned a little. He tossed  the end of his cigarette into the fire  and lit a fresh one before replying.  "On this occasion," he observed at  last, slowly, "the topic- is not necessarily a disagreeable one. Jean"���������his  quizzical glance raked her face suddenly���������"how would you like to go to  England?"  "To England?"  Her tone held the same Incredulous  excitement that anyone unexpectedly  invited to week-end nt El Dorado  might be expected to evince.  "England t Glyn, do you really mean  to take mo there at last?"  "You'd like to go then ?" A keen  observer might have noticed a shade  of relief pass- over Peterson's face.  "Like It? It's the ono thing above  ai! othorra thnt I've longed for. It  seems so ridiculous to bo an Englishwoman and yet never oneo to havo sot  foot in England."  The man's eyes clouded. ���������  "You'ro not���������entirely���������English," he  sale! In a low voice.  Joan know from what memory tho  quick correction (.prang. Hor mother,  the beautiful opera singer who had  heen tho one romance of Glyn Fotor-  noh'a life, had boon of'French extraction,  "I know/' she 'returned eioberly.  "Yet I think I'm mootly conscious of  bolng Engllflh. I believe It's .-fuat tho  vory fact that I know Paris���������Homo���������  Vienna���������so woll, a.id liutlilug" at all  ie&ce.    ������Ts5.jj, broke it  in order to become his wife.  (To Be Continued.)  dreaming    si-  W _-__.fifro _���������_  JUt������_> __f J. w������ w   .  ingly. Crude weighing machines based on  "You've never suggested taking me. the balance were used in Egypt at  to -England before?" j least 5,000 years before the^(3hristian  Y.^K^.faeedafken^TsuddefhIy.T:;It wssYbT "        " '  an extraordinarily5 expressive face ���������-  A' Household Medicine.���������They that  Bre acquainted with the sterling properties of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  in the treatment of many ailments  would not be without it in the, house.  It is truly a household medicine and as  it is effective in dealing with many  .ordinary complaints . it is -an inexpensive medicLne. So, keep it at hand,  as .the call, for: it may come most unexpectedly.  expressive,   as  of mood.  "There's   no  about England,  av chad's,    reflecting  -"������___��������� . jrk/kMMv^wS1'    nna������__?___c_)  ___  *C������       W^KI>mJmmZ*mlC*A*mi        *^A*.t^HAA,f^-^*^  sense    of   adventure  he said shortly. "It's  Worms sap the strength a,n<_ undermine the vitality of children. Strengthen them by using Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator tor drive oiit the  parasites.  ���������Y.ifY^V  .;-;jlioniestead.'-entries .in. Alberta foe..  tfi^-'BMmUi'of July numbered 1,114,  more ~th.cS* half" of which" were taken  but through the Edmonton land 6���������E_ce4  Of the total for the month, 331 entries were rnade by women, this being the first occasion  in  which  the  more than five miles up in the air.  stead has been in operation.  V^_fll4fifCf SHI  BS      ��������� *3B AWjFmrn' m\mW MM. IB.   FmW  . ��������� j. *������.    ���������       .j    _. . _,_      i     A new anti-craft gun, built in Eng-  .__.fe __..��������������� ~~���������.���������  .^.   . ������������������,  wit^thrp^piietie^"world���������bnstllns j land, is capable of striking airplanes new law  enabling women to home  Jean realised how very completely,  from his own point of view, he had  answered her. Romance, beauty,  the  sheer delight of utter freedom from  the  conventions were  as  the breath  of his nostrils to Glyn Peterson.  Born to the purple, as it were, of an  old English county   family,   he   had  stifled in the conventional atmosphere  of his upbringing.   There   had   been  moments of wild rebellion, bitter outburst against the established order of  things, but these had been sedulously  checked and discouraged by his father, a man of iron will, who took himself and his position intensely seriously.  Ultimately, Glyn had come to accept with more or less philosophy the  fact of his heirship to old estates and  old traditions, with their inevitable  responsibilities.and claims, and he  was just preparing to fulfil his  parents' wishes by marrying, suitably  and conventionally, when Jacqueline  Mavory, tho beautiful half-French  opera singer, had flashed Into his  horizon.  In a moment the world was trans-  formtcd. Artist soul called to artist  soul; the romantic vein in tho man, so  long chocked and thwarted, suddenly  assorted itsolf irresistibly, and tho  vory day before that appointed for  his wedding, he arid Jacqueline 'ran  away together in search of happiness.  .And thoy had found ' it. Tha  "County" had boon  shocked;  Glyn's  stiffness:  PUnty  of Mir. aril'a  w������1l  ruM-ori  In  lonii  ���������������������*  you1  ticht.    n������tb������i th* bo.* pith  will- warm watar b������for������ you-  Vou'll toon l_m_������*r up I  That trip you've decided to take next  year, dr even the year after, can be a  reality this Christmas.   The money you  have set aside is enough now I   The fare  on the fast Canadian Pacific palace-  ships is radically reduced but accommodation and meals are of the same    *  quality   that   has   made   Canadian  Pacific famous the world over-  Cost of living- in the Old Country is  less than it was*  Ships sail regularly and frequently  during October and November.  Lost Special  Sailings to get You  Home for Christmas  ���������**  FROM SAINT JOHN  Montclaro        -    -   -   Dec...������  Duchess of Bedford -   Dec, 11  Montrose    -   -   -    -   Doc. 12  Ouchesfl-������* Richmond    Dee. IS  iWuierve jrowr boa-rinsr*  .arty. Add ly local, arcenta,.  or K, W. Grmon; O.F.H.  nidor.. KSdmanton,. (t. H,  Bwi-lwol..   O.P.R,   nidor.)  Suoluiloon, or  W. 0. CA^Br  C.I'.n. nidtr.. Wlnnlpoff  .���������������** TJUfi   t-M-HiSTUJ!.   iSJKVIJKW  JAB* COMPTOA-  AUOTIONEER  Sates conducted in any part  of the District.  PRONE 55F.  ORESTO/V  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  iLletings solloited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  Local and Personal  _������_.._*_. A r A r A-A ______ ���������.,<&-_-___-_._&.- A.A-A.'.rB-.Al,|A-A-*-*.-A.*-^*A������Ai_k.l __ .A * _1f____ A -At. A ��������� A ������������������#_ ���������__*____%_���������  >  I To be sure of the prize money in the Cook~  I ing Section of the Fall Tair use  AaAManBMBi  SL  __    _ - W   T _.  an  il/  When you buy Flour ask for FIVE ROSES.  This Flour is for every kind of baking���������bread,  cakes or pastries. It is so good it makes  failures almost impossible. What we want to  tell you is : We have just taken into stock  a carload of this Flour and suggest your  buying at the present favorable price.  _l  Police    court   fines   at Creston   for  August were only $25.  Miss Dorothy Marshall has joined the  sales staff at "Your" Cash Store.  FOR SALE���������Good logging trailer,  going cheap.   Samuelson Bros., Canyon.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, good  size, $10 pair.     V. M. Vasseur, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle were visiting  with Nelson friends a few days last  week.  FOB SALE���������Quantity of gallon glass  jars, 25 cents each. W. Fraser, Creaton  Bakery.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice Yorkshires  six weeks old. $5 ea������h.   D.  TLearmont--  Creaton.  FOR RENT���������Light housekeeping  rooms. Apply Mrs. John Arrowsmith,  Creston.  COOK WANTED-Good cook,  woman, preferred, part time. W. Fraser,  Creston Bakery.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice stock, six  weeks old. J. Krygsveld, (Lamont  ranch").  Creston.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSOH  ��������� m..^..m.    ^    A ��������� m. .A. __.._>    __.__.  ���������J_BkataMM^flhiMH___M__������J_M_Mh*fe____________HA_RM_VhM^  ____-_.  iMass will be held at Holy Cross  Church. Creston, on Sunday, September  20th, at 10.30 am.  Miss Estelle Smith of Nelson is a holiday visitor at Creston, a guest of her  brother, F. K. Sjnith.  Christ Church Sunday school will resume its sessions on Sunday at. 10 30  a.m., in the Parish Hall.  FOR TRADE���������Pair silver black fox  pups, registespd parents, for good team  of horses.   Robert McMaster. Eric son.  gj      Serve the Children Plenty of       Mj  >������g Our Good Meats jp  M. J. Boyd returned on Thursday last  from Trail/where he had been attending  the falli meeting, of. the Kootenay  presbytery of the Presbyterian   Church.  R. Walmsley left at the end of the  week for Vancouver where he is attending^ the wedding of his son, Arthur,  which took place in th it city on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wormell (nee Ethel  McLean) of Oliver, were renewing  aqUaintances in Creston this week.  guests of the latter's sister. Mrs. W. J.  Truscott.  ^ Up till the first of September 403 auto  licenses have been issued at Creston,  which is a gain of ten over the whole of  1930. More trucks are in operation this  year than last.  For August the cash in ake at Creston office of the provincial police was  close to $600 and of this $316 was for  motor licenses, and $165 for fi hing and  hunting licenses.  T. M. Edmondson is displaying some  wonderful samples of Early Rose  potatoes grown on his place along the  K.V. From one Hill he dug four that  weighed 11 pounds.  Mrs. E. W. and Miss Nora Pa-^ne left  on a motor trip to Calgary, Alberta, over  the Banff-Windermere highway, with  Edward, jrf. at the wheel. - They wiii be  gone about ten days.  The Junior W.A of Christ Church are  having a bridge drive in the Parish Hall  on Friday evening, September 25th, with  cards to start at 8.15 prompt The  admission is 50 cents.  $25.GO   REWARD  $25 reward wiil be paid by me for information leading to the conviction of  any person for breaking into any building of mine, or trespassing on my ra"������h  at Canyon at any time. A. D. POCHTN,  Canyon, B.C.  v.  \fet   Active little bodies demand food that will supply plenty of energy and  *^ stamina        Good meats such as ours are needed morfe than any  other one thing to give them the required nourishment.     Our  meat is always the best to be had and our prices are the lowest  W Special Roast Beef��������� -  ^  FRESH HALIBUT, COD, SALMON  ^5  lO-  SMOKED FISH.  SPECIAL TOMATO SAUSAGE, 25c. lb.  SPECIAL DEVONSHIRE SAUSAGE, 25c lb.  SPECIAL STANDARD SAUSAGE  15c lb.;     2 lbs. 25c,  3������C  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  #^t.SML  JEtt J0_* 3������L  jfe JBS.-WL  Jtt 3wT Jit RL* *J[R. -Ste* ^!&_J_YS_   StL   Jk JftT JSR.35T SSL -ML  jfe 33 i&R,  z^m^m^mm&imsm^mssmB^siss*^^  Miss M. Proske of Edmonton, is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of  Miss Yurik, matron of Creston public  hospital.  Don. Archibald left at the middle of  the week for Victoria where he is resuming    his     studies     at     Brentwood  College.  Miss Blanche Hendren of Pentieton,  arrived on Thursday on a vacation visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.  Hendren.  Jas. Adlard of Vancouver was renewing acquaintances here during the past  week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. T.  Goodwin.  Rev. R E. Cribb was at Kimberley on  Sunday, where he took morning- and  evening service In the United Church . in  that town.  We have a good  selection of  Rifle and  n  Rev. W J. Crick'of Nelson was a  visitor here on Sunday, taking the  Anglican Church services at Yahk in the  morning and Creston in the evening,' in  an exchange of work with Rev. T. Scott.  _-_______!���������__��������� "1  Dominion _ Cartridges  Canucks and    y  Imperial Long Range  ij. -Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  J. Krygsveld left  Cranbrook on a  Krygsveld, who is a  that town  lur  on Wednesday  visit    with   Mrs.  hospital patient in  Creston Valley Citizens!   \  s  s  3  We are at your service and will appreciate your business  WHEN IN NEED of FLOUR or FEED.  I  _pr  I Claresholm Mills First Grade Flour I  i  i  from No. 1 Wheat, WHITE STAR Brand  Introductory Erice, $2.55  Shorts and Bran at local price  We can exchange a limited amount for Fruit.  %  18.  5_  f  i  _  "���������'ft VjLmmr   g-_g    B H     ffJM     M &^^ KWC    __������   _i H^     ^ftfc  sJ?5  J____^*.iir3_____:    ������  ������^_Si^br#S-__s^?  on  ILTMORE SHIRT  WITH COLLARS  b% B  B Bt%m W m BrS _��������� 5 B  sT������  B     H  ff~v\.m)uw m m San wmLw ���������  PLAIN BROADCLOTH. Cream in sizes)  14, 15, 15J, 10, at ,.     A  better line in   Printed   Broadcloth in  in Colors, Tan, Grey and two shades.  of Blue, at... ...  *p> JL ���������_____)  $1.50  n  Good values in Clothing for  uriiy 1    *    I  B^B^O B Uli liBB������i%ljifiBla 1 BELL.  (TnriWDA-viv     i "trri    _  zmm*L.: ":'':-fmm**:: ": ���������*���������������-. :.;;.-'������������i������r.;. :***&-.���������:._i*m~'tim*vzr������*^^::">***%:. -timm:  Mrs. McDonald of Cranbrook spent a  few days here the past week, a guest of  her   son,   J.   P.   McDonald,  forestery  supervisor.  Miss Mar - Hills, who has been a  patient at CranbrooW hospital for some  time past, returned home tne latter part  of the week.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  have taken the evening of Friday,  October 16th, for their usual Thanksgiving dinner.  Miss M. Ireland', of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, is renewing acquaintances in  Creston this week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Cook.  FOB SALE���������One .80 U.S.. and one,  6.5 M.M. Rifles, practically new, $10  each. Also bolster springs, $10. Percy  Boffey, Creston.  Rev. R. E. Cribb is a Nelson visitor  this week, attending the fall session of  the Kootenny-Boundary presbytery of  the   nited Church,  Mrs. Dan. MacDonald and son nnd  daughter, oC Crawford Bay, are visitors  Creston this week, guests of Mr. and  Mm. P. C. Rodgers.  Vital statistics for August show five  births and two deaths. There were no  marriage licenses issued. Of the new  arrivals four were boys.  Dun to shortage of space this week a  report of the September mooting of  Creston ancl District Women'a Institute  ia hetd over till next issue.  Anglican Cliuwh service m. Sunday  will be nt 11 a.m, In the afternoon tho  Creston rect r will toe at Wynndel for  harvest thanksgiving service,  LOST���������On August 15th, purse containing sum of money and two small  cheques. Jf6 reward to party returning  to Jnmes Johnstoniv, Boswell.  FOEt SALE���������Two young, Ircali goats,  prisso winners, goats will not bo sold  singly, Also for sate democrat and road  cart   C. Blair, Canyon, B.C.  L.M. Simpson or Spokane, prenlkontof  Oreston Powor ���������& Light Company,  Limited,.waa a viu.tor bore thigi wook, a  Ktwtit of Mr. and MrB. J. G. Farris..      #  Clow, to 1000 coj^horf) wero������W*Ehtf>red  tho punt Mirco months by pupils of CreBton     public     hcBhooI     in     the contest  '.Xmh  typo-worrd toy thci Women's Institute.  |    GrestoK Fruit, Flour &. Vegetable   s  |      Postoflice Block    Exchange     CRESTON, B.C.   i  JH_____K      ���������iiiiwi    _������������������____      '___������������������__���������      _______________       __________  LT^ S**m S  MC* .Fa ������9  SmmmW ffig  H  "*������<*..  in& Shot Shell Load! an  tho  mmrhot  PETERS High Velocity Shot Shells deliver astonishing results, reaching way beyond the range of  standard loads with a hard-hitting, killing pattern  that brings down the game that ordinarily would get  away.  The remarkably effectiveness of this shell is  principally due to the fact that the H.V. shell is  especially designed and manufactured for progressive  burning powder with which it is loaded. The H.V. is  the only shell on the market so especially constructed  and loaded, hence the results obtained are superior  from every standpoint.  For long range, hard hitting results use Peters High  Velocity���������-the blue shell with a "whang". "The shell  that gets 'em where others couldn't touch .'em.'"  HIGH VELOCITY means: More Speed, Harder  Hitting,   More Penetration,  Longer Range  All around Effectiveness.  . A.  SPEERS  |   Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture, Hardware  m^mm*m\mm*mmmmm\SBmmmmmm^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0174656/manifest

Comment

Related Items