BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Sep 30, 1932

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174791.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174791-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174791-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174791-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174791-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174791-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174791-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Libra??  "3"  0.\  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 30,    1932  No, 28  Many Compete  rryfindel Fair  600 Entries Made���������Great Show  Fruit,Vegetables, Cooking and  Needlework���������Medal Presentation Pleasant Feature.  the  >x-  fthe  He  Fall fairs have been described as the  show windows of the district in which  they are held, and this being the case  Wynndel has every reason to be well  pleased with the fine impression1 created,  on visitors-and home folk alike with the  third annual fair lair under "Women's  Institute auspices in the community hall  on Wednesday, September: 21st.-  Everything connected   with   the fair  seemed   to     be .made   to   order.   The  weather was ideal,- the hall was "just the  right size to house the exhibits, which  accounted for almost 600 entries, and to  permit of ample space to se~. the show off  to good anvantage and permit the large  number of visitors to view the displays  in comfort, while  the stage and annex  were convenient for ��������� the . musical programme  and   the   serving   of   refreshments.   Along     with    all       this    the  committee in charge had all the  details  of the fair so  well in hand that every  thing went off well and on schedule.  /   The opening exercises were Jn  charge  of Col.   Fred   Lister,  MfP.P.,  who delivered an address appropriate for.  occaion,  complimenting- all  oh the  ceilence of the goods displayed and  all   around success    of the  show,  expressed the hope that the government  would yet see  the necessity of  making  the usual grants to the smaller fairs, as  in the past.  The most pleasing feature to the opening ceremonies was the. presentation of  the lieutenant-governor's bronze' medal  "to-;Fune^-g������-f_;^l_r^  of taking the third Bighept standing of  all pupils in B.Crwriting on the entrance  to high school examinations last June.  Rev. A. Walker spoke in graceful terms  of the honor this y<>ung student had  ���������s cured for herself .as. well as the district,  and accorded a full measure credit for  this very fine standing to Mr. and Mrs.  McGregor, teachers at. the Wynndel  school.  The awards in   the  fruit,  vegetables  and flowers were placed by C. B. Twigg,  district     horticulturist.    The     exhibits.  were   confined   to    plates,   the    most  noticeable of which were the  peaches in  which J. G. Abbott and Mrs   C.  Ogilvie  were winners, and the grapes,  in which  the prize* went to. Mrs. M.   Wigen   and  Mrs. Ringheim.   Sam Moon showed his  well known skill as an exhibitor by  taking first in collection   of fruit, while A.  Rudd made a double win in  the collection of five kinds of vegetables and two  plates of fruit.   The show of Jlowe rs was  limited,   and * the ' beauty   of {Jthe   cut  Grand Theatre  FALL FAIR NIGHT  Wed'y., Oct. 5th  RADIO'S GREAT  FAVORITE  SETH PARKER  in  flowers was marred somewhat by poor  arrangement, exhibitors paying more  attention to quantity rather than  attractiveness,  Mrs. M. J. Boyd and Mrs. C. F.Hayes  of Creston were in charge of the judging  in the cooking, canning and needlework  classes in most of which sections there  was a unifO-mly heavy entry. Tn ceck-  iug the show of pies was prominent, with  the red tickets in lemon and apple pies  going? to Miss Phyllis Foxall and Mrs.  Joy. Another notable section was the  Purity flour bread, with first; prize going  tb Mrs. Chas. Leamy. Tela biscuits was  another heavily-entered class, and the  three prizes went to Mrs. M. Kagen,  Mrs. R. Eakin and Mrs. Joy.  In needlework the rugs and house  dTesses were; notable. In tha latter  the honors went to Mrs. C Hindley  and Miss Foxall. In braided rug Mrs.  Hackett won first prize with Mrs. Dalbom second, and in hooked rug the'hon-  ors went to Miss Ethel Towson and Mrs.  Hackett. W. S. McAlpine, of Creston,  judged the poultry, which bad a rather  light entry.  The afternoon was brightened u" with  musical numbers with Mrs. Wall, Mrs.  R. Eakin, Mrs. McGregor, Mrs. Hulme,  Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. W. Cooper lending a helping hand Mrs. Davidge had  a busy afternoon at the fortune telling  booth, and the ladies in charge of the tea  tables report excellent_patronage. The  candy and hot. dog stands were sold out  quite early in the afternoon-  In handling the fair members of the Institute entered whole heartedly into the.  task of making the exhibition still bigger  and oetter, and it was due to this commendable co-operative spirit that the  fair went over so su ccessfully. Mention  is due Messrs. Sam Moon, J. Hulme, W.  ise care  Present Student  Purse ana mole  Byron  Willis  Honor  am *_._*.-..M _>.,_-������_    m*m.a**aar.  t-n.  Guest  at  r_:__;___t r..-.*   a..&   -v^-w..  as Presbyterian Student Miss*  ion Worker���������Many Present.  requests were O.M. Samuelson of Canyon, H. Yerbury 'of Lister. T. Mpunt-  f ord of Wynndel, and Mr. Simpso-Tof  Kitchener, who invited as many as  could find it convenient to accompany  them.  A Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Company plane circled over this section  on Sunday and littered the place with  literature telling of the merits off the  firm's well known brand of fertilizer.  Ready for Fair  Wednesday, 5ll  s-_  fifl  111 fflS H-f  Way  E^*___i __>t_ m~ "^ MmF  H It " 11  Home "  ' . ������������������   and  COMEDY  *Jooper and vr. uaviogp in wj_p  was the hall management and arranging  tbe exhibits, and who were ably supported by ths- institute osneers, Mrs. F. C  About 86 of tha. members and adherents of St. Stephen's Presbyterian  Church were out on. Friday evening for a  farewell social' in v honor of Byron  Willis, who leaves *in"the near future to  take up his work as .mission student in  connection with the jwork of the Presbyterian Church Inl Canada. He has  been a resident iri this district for the  past eight years and; during that time  has attended Creston. high school, where  he was a keen'student and made all  grades with high standing, as well as  taking private lessons in extra languages,  and by private study for fourth year  high school work,- By continual study  he has equipped himself for the work in  which he now enters..  The evening was pleasantly spent, all  present taking part in; a programme con  sisting of music, games and contests,  which were ably handled by Geo. H.  Kelly. Mrs. Rose and Mrs. Kelly de  lighted the company with their  splendidly rendered solos,while'Lloyd McLaren's violin solo was a real treat. The  accompanists for the evening were Mrs.  Beninger and Miss Merle McCaslin,  (Rev.) N G. Smith was called upon for  an address and in a few well chosen  words expressed the appreciation of the  Sunday school for the" splendid work of  Mr. Willis in this department of church  work, as he has been ~ a faithful worker  tor seven years. As- ,a slight token of  this    apnreciation  * on   behalf   oi   the  The end of the week will see the Mcintosh Red apple crop pretty well cleaned up. Orchardists are working at^top^  speed during the present spell of indian  summer weather=  Local ranchers have cut the /third crop  of alfalfa. It is light as to yie]d but has  been put up in superb condition.  Miss Goodwin reports an enrollment  of 37 pupits in the junior room at  Canyon school, whjch is just about a  record for the past few years.  Opening at 10 a.m.���������Showing of  52 Vegetables and Fruit Should  be Good Due Excellent Season���������Four Baseball Games.  Eriek&on  Peck ������*������ *������������ **  CrfoVinC  Robinson, president;._..M? ..O. Davidge* i c_____.������,, ���������_______>_  *____ js_w:_^. __���������_^,__������+____ t_,t-.  IVirs. a. Q. JT*. en., WuQ floS  with T^er mother, Mrs. Georfee Cartwright, left f0������ her home in Calgary, on  Friday.  Miss Buelah Penson. nurse-in-training  at Cranbrook hospital, was home for the  weekend on account of the illness of her  father, A. E. Penson; who is at present a  patient in Creston hospital.  H. Campbell, who has been at Edmonton, Aibertas for, the past six weeks, returned on. Sunday.  Milton Fraser,; Sidney Scott ahd  Lloyd Leadbetter jmtere at Kimberley  over^ibe weekend.   ': ������������������ .  Miss Stella Speaker has  Nelson and is on. the p;  the Scotlr Fruit  Miss  arrived irom  staff of  ���������'teV.;  imry. ^ndvMfs^HVckett,v!MTS.:E. t5ri and  Miss F. W6od, directors. "-  . The hooked rug donated by Mrs. Dalbom. -whieh- was   raffled,  was won   by  Mrs. W. J. Cooper.  Two itemaiworthy of mention, but not  in for competition, were a wool rug made  by Mrs. Kinakin and a lace table cloth  by Mrs. Steiner. Mrs. Kinakin's rug  was made from wool washed, dyed arid  got ready for work all by herself.  For the children there was a program  of races, etc., which were in charge of A.  '33. Towson and G. Hulme. A complete  list of sports and prize-winners will be  found on page five.  Lister  Dr. Henderecn spoke for the congregation and in .his remarks said -that Mr.  Willis had chosen the most noble. profession that man could be called to, and.  he had much pleasure to present to him,  on behalf of the congregation, as a token  of their appreciation and goodwill, a well  filled purse. Mr.. Willis suitably  acknowledged both, presentations. W.  H. Watcher, representing the session,  also spoke in very high 'ter*ms of Mr.  Willis, and of his splendid work he has  done.  After refreshments were served the  very pleasant evening was brought to a  close with all present singing old  favorites, with Mrs. Rose presiding at  the organ.  Tii:i.A_.T,'Wl,il_/^__-  '  ������������������"____������"������ -���������      _      ~ &___!__.! .1. .__\_ _-,-_.  __>.eui.y  -ve-iip   was a   visitor   au  Bonners I^^i!?i-a^S_^ ".^y^" ;Ty-  "t-Y-^rYYY'T.- _T������^ .*?*-^^^-.Yy -��������� Y~������4sftT*  . Miss Walker^"i*^i^dTlMt^es^^ frbajt  her hoiiie atTl&nEp^  charge cf the junior}T roomy at^:Erickson  school.  .- y--Yy-;:  The opening  features in connection with  Creston's 1932" fall  4!qii������   ������__v������_a   ar_n/MiiirtA^     -T^-w    t (\    * ~~-  Wednesday, October oth, and  coincident with the main building  being thrown open for inspection,  the outdoor attractions will commence, with Canyon meeting  Wynndel in a baseball tournament that will provide four  games. '  A bigger and better fair can be  eQ"nfir-OT-_-l*r ���������_%!���������������_/_._������t^_/_ Tflx*  W^������__��������� _...-__-w._-*'_(j Jft VU������VWU4 X44V  season has been a great one for  outdoor crops pf all kinds, and  great improvement is looked for  in the display of garden vegetables and field roots, and with  the fair coming early in October  all the later varieties of apples  should be at their best for color  as well as size. With specially  attractive prizes offered in Mcintosh Red. Wagener, Delicious and Jonathan, the show of  these should be the best ever..  The success of the school fair is  already assured by the splendid  entry already jjfe* hand, y Visitors  ure.  Jack Hall, who has  parents, Mr. and Mrs.  turned- to Vancouver: -  been visiting his  John Hall, has re-  Otto Dirsch. of Nelson is a visitor here  this week, a guest of  Mr. and  Mrs. A.  Domke.  N. W. Burdett of Kimberley was a  Lister visitor the past week, a guest of  Col. Lisjter.  The trustees have made the necessary  application to the minister of education  to give the school children a half holiday  on fall fair day.  The flowers and vegetables were badly  cut down by a heavy frost Wednesday  morning last, when ten degrees of froBt  was recorded.  Several of the Legion members from  Lister were at Creston on Sunday morning for the service at Christ Church,  when'chnplain, Bev, T. Scott, took his  final service.  Lister school, which won the shield at  lust year's Croston fall fair for the best  wchool display, will be represented again  this year, work .having already coiw-  menced to assemble the necessary display products.  Jos.HuBcroft has his hay baler nt  work In the area and alrendy has baled  tho alfnlfa crops at the Bcaid, Stevens  nnd Domke ranches.  F. B. McConncll, representative of tho  Canada 'Colonisation Company, is here  from Vancouver on liis somi-annual  inspection visit.  J. W. Smith, inspector of lands, and  C, 33. Hoopei., aocrc-tttfy of tho Land  Settlement Board. Victoria, are here this  week, nnd are making h report on the  condition of all the farms in the nron  that thc L.S.D. io interested fin.  Canyon City  Mr. and Mrs. C. Walde and chddren  of Fernie spent a few days here last  week, with the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Wcarmouth, after a short vacation  with Nelson friends.      '  Mrs, Staples, a former resident of  Canyon, but now at Red Deer, Alberta,  is renewing acquaintances here at  present, a guest of her daughter, Mrs.  Leslie Clark.  Canyon   Ladies'  had a dance at thc  Friday night, with  Hospital   Auxiliary  community hall on  music   by   Creston  Commanders orchestra. ���������  Mrs. Grover itifer and young daughter  are here on a visit at the home of her  father, A. G. Samuelson.  Campbell Blair left a few days ago for  Winnipeg,    Manitoba,   where  The . will  spend a few days prior to returning with  hia daughter, Eleanor, who has been in  England for the puut year.  ���������' .'      ,.,'.���������������������������.'���������  Th(_  mooting   of   the United   Front  organization at tha hall on WedneBduy  evening was quite well attended, with  yic, Olson occupying, the chair and T.  Mountford of Wynndel acting as, secretary. Tho United Front came into  being following the meeting of the  Workers Unity league n couple of weeks  ago, which waa addressed by MeBsrs.  Evans and Purvis, at which n committee  was named to draft resolution.! in connection with relief, and th*so woro nub-  mlttiicl and panned nt tho meeting on the  28th. Thoy are to bo presented to tho  relief officer at Creston on Monday afternoon, and those selected ' to submit thc  Miss Godwin of the Okanagan is here  at present supervising the packers at the  Scott Fruit Company packing shed.  Mr. Greene of Wycliffe spent a few  days here last week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs W. K. Kemp.  Those interested in baseball and other  sports should attend a meeting at the  school house on Friday evening at 7.30.  The business- to be taken up is consideration of buying a suitable site for an  athletic field.  4������.m  m.tZ.*\ ;.Pj-������������*.  ������*__lY-  ������_���������__ :_���������  ���������_-__*������ til-  T_?Y.  as;  cones,  work.  In  fairs .  of t Tspiecial    interest,  of   flow^sf,   jeaveTS,  etc.>;;;as:T well ~ as'T ths -'class  B���������itchen&8*  The Peter Pan Bhow and dance held on  Thursday evening was fairly well  attended, some of the crowd coming  from Canyon and Creston. '  Mrs. Manuel of Creston was a weekend visitor at the home, of Mrs. C.  Senesael.  The government bridge over Russell  creek, in town' iB now completed, nnd  surely makes a great improvement.  Miss Olga Nelson, w���������ho has been away  on a two weeks' vacation at Spokane  and Kellogg, Idalio, returned on Saturday by bus.  Miss Hazel McGonegal, who is at high  Bchool In Creston, spent the weekend at  her home here.  Wm. Moore, C.P>R. tie inspector.  Grand "Forks, was here on a business  visit at tho end of the week.  MlBsJune Browell of Canyon was a  weekend    guest    of     Miss     Beatrice  Molander.  The Kitchonor bnseball nine will jilay  tho Frothblowers at Creston on fall fair  day, October 5th.  Mrs. G. Young of CroHton spent "tho  weekend, a guest of her sister, Mra.  Drimi,  Rudolph Nelson, who has Hieon on a  visit here for some timo, returned to his  home in Nelson on Sunday.  Tho Itnclcotcor softball team wan at  Yahk on Bundey afternoon,  wiwre thoy  the poultry section past  have had representative  showings in the Rocks; Leghorns  and Rhode Island Reds and with  local White Wyandottes now  making a name for themselves in  outside competions it is expected  the showing of this variety will  be better than previously.  E. C. Hunt of Nelson will place  the awards in fruit and vegetable  classes, and Mrs. Hennessey of  (Sranbrook will have charge of the  judging in the ladies classes. An  orchestra will brighten up things  in the main building with music  throughout the afternoon, and  will also play for the dance fall  fair night.  Five teams are entered in the  baseball tournament, Creston,  Canyon, Kitchener, Porthill and  Wynndel, with games set for 10  a. m. and 12 noon.- At 10 o'clock  Canypn meets Wynndel, and at  noon Porthill and Kitchener,  meet. The winners in these  rounds will then draw and the  loser will play Creston, to decide  the entrants for the final clash-  Refreshment booths will be doing business all day, and a line of  games of chance and other features of the sort have been arranged for the day. For 1032 thc  admission will be 25 cents, which  includes entrance to grounds as  well as the main building.  played tho Dumb Doras, and woro  trimmed by a scoro of 18-16. This ia  tho last game of tho ucu-on.  Miss JoobIo White, principal of tho  public school. spent tho weekend on a  vialt with Croston, friends.  A number from here took in the Unity  Longuo danco at Wynndel on Saturday  ovoning.   The    fruit    cake   that   waa  raffled vtm won by Mm, Jutck I-Ttmkey, #���������,������������__������_.������.*(.Jt^W^VW*";. ���������* tk<MAtiKdoKf K. ������T_j_'*W*tti*.*.W_-jyto**MiWtrt*(W^>?-^*f*J"*l*������������*"WU <W���������*>*. W������*iWjrr-/,*������'*#  ���������������*������*��������������� WW*!****  !***������_. >������iw������<������Maa> i^.im *������w mM������w"*f*������_y iK^-Ww"******"  ig*g������**w������i. imiBii^  THE   REVIETW.   CRESTON.   B.   OL  ^  Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound j  _-_H__HMM������-i_MM_W_-_-__M______-9-_____-M^  Too "Worn-9ut" to ga  Another date broken . . . Couldn't stay  on hcr feet a minute longer! Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound always  relieves cramps. Try it next month. \  9E  I    WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  A  Murk  Of Distinction  Sir Ronald Ross, noted authority  ������n tropical diseases, is dead, aged 75.  The adventurous whaling industry  may be revived to prosperity on tlie  Britisb Columbia coast as a result  of a rise in oil prices of 30 per cent.  Rolling an automobile tire before  bim, Emery Cross took off from Welland, Ont., on a seven-year jaunt  around the world.  The city of Tarsus, home of Saint  Paul, was swept by fire. The flames  destroyed 144 houses with the loss of j  $iGo.oeo.  The admiralty ordered the keel to  be laid on October 1 for Germany's  third "pocket battleship," to be known  for the present as "armored ship C."  For Jack of funds Berlin streets  fc&ve for years been so badly neglected that a number of important thoroughfares have now been closed for  heavy   trucks.  Mrs. XV. Thrift, of Sidcup, England.  whose husband was reported missing:  during the World War, has just been  Edified'that he was killed near Cam-  brai.  A number of Alberta areas face a  potato shortage because of two  months of hot weather without rain  this summer, according to Calgary  merchants.  Sweden, is motorized. Of every 100  vehicLes one meets on its roads, only  ^j. ������cr^ k_ors���������������\*r������_>'Vw**, %_*_*? <���������.. ���������>��������� <_^������*. _^������. o���������  sish R03.G Oon������Tess s.t OoO-eniJiir*^  Sweden,  was told.  Sir Henry Simson, the physician  who was in attendance at the birth of  Princess Elizabeth and Princess Margaret Rose, children of the Duke of  York, died suddenly of a heart attack.  He was 60 years old.  Ability; ToT Keep-  Kara    Open    and  Mouth Shut  A man seeking a job advertises in  this way in aTNew York newspaper:  "I have just enough brains T to keep  my mouth shut, my ears open and  present a good executive^ appearance.'  Do you need a front for your business?"  We suspect the gentleman is not  being quite frank with his public.  Probably he is a very shrewd, capable person who thinks an atr of  humility, of self-depreciation, an original line of approach, may achieve the  results likely to be denied a more  orthodox recital of his good qualities.  The fact is, of course, that ability  to keep the mouth shut and the ears  open is a mark of considerable distinction and a virtue commonly denied to a great many persons. The  "front" of "good executive appearance" and nothing to back it up ls  much more apt to keep his mouth  open and his ears shut. If he knows  enough to reverse the process he is  more than just a front.���������Ottawa  Journal.  VeSeraa Doctor Honored  Big Fur Shipment  Furs   To   Value   Of   Half   a   Million  Arrive From H.B. Region  A. ton and a half of fur from the  northern barren lands, principally  from along the west coast of Hudson  Bay, passed through The Pas, Man.,  recently, on the way to the markets  of tho world. The shipment is "valued at roughly half a million dollars.  The fur���������fox, mink, marten���������was  caught during the past year by Eskimos, Indians, and white trappers in  Ihe sub-Arctic wastes. Only the richest and most choice fur was brought  down.  From Chesterfield Inlet and other  points it was flown to Churchill by  tbe three Junkers "planes of the Canadian Airways, and then loaded on to  the famous muskeg train that plies  between the northern port and The  Pas, Manitoba.  Thc fur will go by Canadian National Railways to the Revillion  Freres Company in Canada and the  Hudson Bay Company in London, England.  A.: "Do you know your wife is telling everyone you can't keep hcr In  clothes?"  B.: "That's nothing. I bought her  b. home and I can't keep her in that  either."  io*t  lOtal  ���������,,P||D'F|"V^V.V.-v!  11,'jU v W-v Ml' I*f mm' M������ ������������������![..* >*. :Wf tsf  Thoy ttimulato  your liver, got rid  of poisons and  Improve your  Sold, everywhere In  25c and 75c red pk$$t  _HVC TfWftJtlffclW Y l������_������  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  (By Ruth Rogers)  Kansas. People Pay Tribute ?To Tradi-  ���������:f. T'Y-Y:tto_is._3e Represented';.  "��������� When .nearly one thousand - persons  assembled] at Mulvana, Kansas, recently to. honor the veteran physician  who had ushered them into the world,  they vpaid tribute not only to an individual, but also to the  traditions he  represented--''. "yT ...'""  The old-fashioned country physician  was phe ofYthe heroes of his profession. Scientific name* now dignify the  shrewd psychology he ^administered  along with his pills and powders. Under conditions that would be considered impossible today, he performed  many-fiats of surgery. No mud was  too deep and no blizzard was too  blinding to keep him from answering  a call to duty. The midnight beat of  hoofs along the pike usually meant  that he had sacrified another night's  rest in order to relieve some one's  suffering.  The -old-time country doctor is passing. As with the circuit rider and the  colporteur, his type will - eventually  become extinct. But the recent assemblage in Kansas shows that modern  medicine can well afford to honor the  traditions of courage and duty that  thousands of country doctors left behind them.���������New York Evening Post.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 2  CHRISTIAN STANDARDS OF LIFE  '   ���������THE CHRISTIAN'S DEVOTIONAL. LIFE'  Altitude  Records  /~<1<.-.  T1.-.-.     _*_-t_3__J.     K>tl_v*  __ .. v     _u������a-_M__>a_������ .   JEsS*?*,  New High Records  British pilots, flying at opposite  ends of the Empire, have advanced  claims to two new aviation altitude  records.  Captain Cyril Unwins claimed a  new record for land 'planes, with a  flight to 45,000 feet at Bristol. The  official record is 43,154.9 feet, held by  Lieutenant Apollo Coucek, United  States navy.  At Port Darwin, Australia, an amphibian attached to the British navy's  ship, "Albatross," was reported as  claiming a new altitude record for  that type of ship, with a Sight to  23,000 feet.  It was also claimed that a balloon  released from the "Albatross" (without passengers} reached a height of  70,000 feet, or more than 13 miles.  This was set up as a record. There  are no official records for passenger-  les balloons. Professor Auguste Piccard rose nearly 11 miles over Italy  in his latest stratospheric ascension.  W.    N.    U.    1091  A WRAP-AROUND MODEL'FOR  YOU IF YOU'RE A WEE BIT  HEAVY  Still another smart and flattering  style for matrons.  And it's cut on the wrap-over lines  so becoming and liked. There's a slenderizing bias line at the front and at  the back that reduces the hip bulk.  The shawl collar ia very becoming.  And don't you like the shaped sleeve  cuff?  So many charming materials can be  used for this slim-lime model.  The original was rhum-brown wool  crepe with white pique trim.  It's perfectly stunning in black  crepe satin with a canton-faille back,  XJse tho dull back surface for the collar and cuffs.  Style No. 746 is designed ln sizes  3G, 38, 40, 42, '44, 4G and 48 inches  bust, Size 36 requires 3% yards of  30-inch material with % yard of 39-  lnch contrantlng.  Price of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Older Pail ems  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  J7(_ McDcrmot Ave., Winnipeg  Paltorn No  Size   Name    Town   Epitaph Was Fitting  Tombstone Dealer (after several  futile suggestions): "How.would just  a simple 'Gone Home* do for an inscription?"  . The Widow: "I guess that will be  all right. It was always the last place  he ever thought of going."  Golden Text: "Grow in the grace  and knowledge of our Lord and  Saviour Jesus Christ."���������2 Peter 3:18.  Lesson: Psalms 1:1-6; 119:9-16;  Daniel 6:10; Matthew 6:5-15; Timothy  3:14-17.  Devotional Heading: Psalm 12S..  ���������Explanations and Comments  Prayer In the Christian's Devotional  Life,-Matthew 6:5-15.��������� It was the  appearance of righteousness that the  hypocrites coveted, not the righteousness itself, and Jesus bade His d's-  ciples not to pray as they do���������standing in conspicuous places to be seen  of .men. They have received their reward, said Jesus; they have been  seen-of men and this was what they  desired; they have no claim whatsoever to any further reward.  "After this manner therefore pray  ye": thus the Lord's Prayer is prefaced in Matthew's Gospel. It does  not mean that- the prayer which follows is the only one to be offered.  Rather does it counsel us to let our  prayers be constituted like this  Model Prayer, to let them, deal with  divine and" human interests, with  spiritual and physical wants. It re.  minds us of many things which we  are prone to forget when we commune with God. Too many think of  prayer as petition for personal needs  or desires, whereas this prayer is  for others as well as for self, ahd is  concerned chiefly with God's interests  and Our spiritual needs.  The prayer naturally divides into  two parts: first, the things of God;  second, the things of man. "Our  Father," is the address with which the  prayer begins. God is powerooP-vG.B;  prayer begins. God is never so addressed in the Old Testament, but  Jesus Himself always addressed Him  as Father.  "Prayer is communion with God,  not as the Supreme Governor who  controls the universe, but as the  Father who advises, strengthens, and  forgives His children in answer to  their cry of need."���������Kirsopp Lake.  Our Father, who art in heaven.  "This is more, shall I say, than God's  postal address. Our Father is in the  place of supreme dominion, love rules  the universe."���������J. D. Jones.  Hallowed be Thy name. The name  of God stands for God Himself, His  revealed nature. Hallowed means  treated as hdly, reverenced, rightly  worshipped. In this petition we pray  that we may honor the Father in  thought and life.  There are many ways in which we  may fail to hallow God's name.  Swearing is profaning God. Irreverent  worship is profaning Him. Harboring  unworthy ideas of His Nature, thinking Him . cruel, unkind, Is profaning  Him. Deeds profane the name of God  more than words can.  Thy Kingdom come, Let Thy  sovereignty he realized, and it. will  foe when the words of thei next petition become true: when every one's  will is in as perfect accord with God's  will as was the will of Jesus.  + Do You Know? +  ^m*AAma~aAa*J>t*i*Am*Ja*a*mm*a*mmJ  *m<*a*mmmtat**m4a*mVmm+mV*4a*4m*ai  ������  Vhetoxrtth, CanmlUit ti*foii.l R.ihvtyt  THAT In Vancouver. British Columbia, tho Hindu rceklcnto havo  estnbllohed the'diki. Temple" shown above*, who re they darry on  their own religious rites under tholr own priests and leaders? As far at  Is known It lo th*. only Sikh Tompto In North America. Vancouver has m  laroo Oriental and East Indian population.  ������The prettiest 4_e__  everybody said  "I must tell you about going to u  big, all-day picnic," writes a woman  fro*_v Ontario. "I thought I cculdn't  go because I had nothing fit to wear  and "couldn't,afford a new dress. The  day before, the druggist..showed-me  a wonderful new tint powder made  by the people who make Diamond  Dyes, which I have often used in  dyeing dark colors. These .new Diamond Tints, he expLained, are the  same high quality as Diamond Dyes.  The difference is they are for light  shades and don't require boiling. I  had a dress, left froon last year,  which faded aad was so streaked and  ugly I was ashamed to wear It. I decided to try Diamond Tints on it. I  loveliest green! I got to the $H|ETE  just dissolved the .powder in the  rinse water, and the dress came out  the loveliest green! I got to the  picnic after all and everybody sa'd  my.dress was the prettiest one there,  thanks to these new Diamond Tints."  TINTS  AT  ALL  DRUG  STORES  Many Veterans Employed  England has completed. arrangements for the retention permanently  in the government employ of more  than 13,000 ex-service clerks, who had  been given temporary employment.  They will be engaged on a pensionable basis. In addition more than 2,-  000 temporary women clerks and  stenographers are to be given pensionable employment.  Rice was brought to this country  by a sea captain, returning from a  voyage to Madagascar, in 1694.  DEFINITE HH-PTOlT  DWELLERS IN  APARTMENTS  Odorless way found So cook fish,  cauliflower and cabbage  CANAPAR   IS   A   PRODUCT  OF HAMILTON FIRM  Lives there a woman, in apartment,duplex  or home, who has not at some time or  other reluctandy foregone fish, cabbage,  and cauliflower because of the odors they  give off when being cooked? Or who has  not suffered from other people close by  who cooked these foods regardless?  Canapar entirely does away __ with th_9  annoyance. More than that, it actually  improves flavor and food value.fjCobking  in Canapar parallels the famous^ French  method of simmering and confining food  and its flavours to the closed casserole.  Canapar comes in large sheets, in a handy-  size package. When boiling vegetables  you simply wet the sheet of Canapar and  make a bag similar to a pudding bag. If  you are steaming them you fine your  steamer with Canapr:r, arrange food and  seasoning, and fold back corners of the  Canapar to prevent steam from dripping  back.  Boiled or steamed fish is particularly  delicious done this way. No fishy odor  in the ki tchen, no gummy kettle to clean.  When roasting meat, line the pan with  Canapar. It prevents the fats and juices  from {burning, and eliminates scouring of  the pan afterwards.  Canapar saves fuel. You can cook three  vegetables simultaneously in the eame  saucepan with it, without intermingling  of flavors. And it ia very economical.  Just rinae the sheet after using ity hang  it on the towel rack to dry, Use it over  and over again.  Lots of women use Canapnr for n dish  . cloth���������it is so silky nnd satisfactory nnd  does not spread lint. This is n particularly  good use if you hnppcn to pierce the sheet  of Cnnnpar while testing the food during  the cooking of it. Canapnr is made by the  makers of PARA-SANI the famous heavy  waxed paper in the Green box.  Special Offer'  Most grocers, druggists nnd department  stores sell Canapnr. If yours doesn't, send  the coupon direct nnd we'll give you a  new nnd unique book entitled "Leftovers"  ������. ontninmfiione hundred recipca ns a bonus  for your trouble.  Adi.1i.-0i._1   Paper   Product*.   Mil.,  Hamilton,   Ontmvio.  Enclosed find 25c for which  pica so send roe ono full-size  PHulmjce of CANAPAR Cookery Parchment nnd your 100  recipcB for "Left-overs."  Numo,,..  ���������r\flCirGnri*������#ti������)*������ititMf *******������������11���������. .������t������*i������ti*  ���������i*Xy    'vICHIClE.     lQU*>������*tt������tM# .������M*M*M . tH l+t . *  413  J  "$ !EHE   KiSVUffiW-   CRESTON.   35.   ���������3.  /  ������  7  <ggp������  FOR  HEAP  ���������PITT* '_���������  ITAIWII       ATI  int.  run.-* ur  0REAMS-COME-TRUE  ':��������� bt-  MARGAKET PEDLEB    Author Of  ���������"The Splendid Folly-." "The Hermit  Of Far End.**  Rodder & S toushton, Ltd.. I_onden_.  CHAPTER XXXII.���������Continued.  "Rest ?" she said, "Rest ? Do you  realize that I shall have all the remainder of life to���������rest in? There'll  fee nothing else to do."  She released herself very gently  from Tormarin's arms and, crossing  the room to the window, stood looking out.  "How funny!" she said in a rather  l_igh-pitched uncertain voice. "It all  looks just the same���������although everything in the world is changed."  He came and stood by her side.  "No," he said quietly. "Nothing is  changed, dear. Our love is the same  as it was before. Always remember  that."  "But we can't ever marry now."  "No. We can't marry���������now. You'll  never have the Tormarin temper to  bear with, after a.-."  She laid her band swiftly across his  Ups.  "Oh, it Was dreadful!" she, said, rre-  cailing the terrible scene which she  had,/ interrupted. T 'It^-it-- -hardily  seemed���������you, Blaise.".  "For the moment it wasn't. It was  the Tormarin devil���������the curse of  every generation. But. I think that  Varigny woman could turn, a saint  Into a devil if she tried! She said  some thing about you���������and I couldn't  tftand it,  "Was that it ?������������������ Then I suppose I  Shall have to for^iye^ you"���������with a  pale little attempf^^jfi smile.  But thelv. jhaif^heilti^i  smile  faded  ugain ���������al^^lni' tantl^j .y ���������'..,..'"���������  ' "OhV^.^^W^what would your^in-  per matt^pFwe oould still be together '?." She;] cried passionately, "Notliing  wide world    would   matter  presently she spoke again.   -  iiit It's worse for you  than for  ���������^^"1 wish it were more equal."  'IfflHow worse .for .me ? I don't understand. ;, Unless''���������with a brief, ' sad  vmile���������r"you love me leas?"  "Ah,, you know I don't mean that!  But I've .only the separation to face.  I'm not tied to somebody I don't love.  You've got Nesta to consider."  "Nesta?" He gave a short, grim  laugh. "'Nesta can go back to where  <fae cam* from." ���������, '  There jwas a long silence. At last  Jean broke lt.  "Blaiso, you can't do that���������you  can't send her away again," sho said  in quick,low tones. "She's your  WlEc."  "My wife! She seems to havo been  "Baby cut nil hia teeth with no trouble,  thank* to BABY'S OWN TABLETS,"  Writes Mra. Thomas. Shaw, Hainiltoiv  Ont.   Scores oi other Motlicn. have  written In similar vein,  Give YOUR child BABY'S OWN  TABLETS for teething troubles, upset  -rt eunuch, fllmr_r>.n frtveifi, erflte, oolrl^'  constipation, sleeplessness, or whenever  he in cross, restless and fretful, Kasty ten  take aa cattdy, and absolutely SAFEST analyst's certificate in each 25-cnnt  ppefcage, Over 1,250,000 packages sold  m JP3t. 2.������  Dr. William���������������  ID Jk tt^U^'C!  _f^_____T _____ ��������� IT Jl Hll ___1"<_.  W.   NT,    IX.    lOttl  oblivious of the fact���������and to have  wished me to be equally oblivious of  it���������for the last few years.",  "Yes, of course she's been wrong,  wickedly wrong. But that doesn't alter the fact that she's your responsibility, Blaise. You must take her  back." . -<---���������   ...  , ''Take her back?"���������violently; "1.11-  be shot if I do- She's chosen to live  her life without me for the last few  years���������she can continue to do so."  Jean laid her hand on his arm. She  was -imiling wistfully.  "Dear, you'll have to take her  back,," she persisted gently, "Don't  you see���������she's not wholly to blame ?  You've admitted that; You've blamed  yourself in a. large measure for her  running away. It's up to you now to  put things straight, to-���������to give her  the chance she didn't have before.!.'  "You're discounting these last few  years," he returned gravely. "These  years in which she has lived a lie, allowing* me to believe'Ther dead���������:cheat'  ing and deceiving me as no man wets  ever cheated before. She's cheated me  out of my happiness"���������-heavily���������"taken, you from me!"  "Yes, I know." Jean's voice quivered, but she steadied it again. "But  even in that, she was not solely to  blame. You've told me how���������how  weak she is and easily led away. And  she's very young. What chance would  Nesta have of asserting her will  against her sister's, even had she  wished to return to you? She ran  away from Staple in a fit of temper  and because you had frightened her.  Alter that���������you can see for yourself  ���������Madame de Varigny is responsible  for everything that has. happened  since."  Tormarin remained silent. The quiet  justice of Jean's summing up of the  situation struck at him hard.  She waited a .moment, then added  quietly:  "You must take her back, Blaise."  He Wheeled round.on her violenttly.  "And  you?"  he  exclaimed.   "You?  Did you ever, love me, Jean, that you  can talk so cooiy about turning me  over to another woman?" ,  She whitened at the bitter accusation In his tones, but she did not  flinch. '���������'  ��������� ��������� "It's just because I love y.ouv Etlaase,  that I want you to do this thing���������to  do the only;-thing that Is worthy of  you. Oh, my 'dear, my dear"-her  hands went out to him in sudden helpless- pleading���������-"do you think it's easy  for me to ask it?"  The desolate cry pierced him. He  caught her in his arms, kissing her  fiercely, adoringly.        '.....,.  "Sweetheart! . . . Forgive me!  I'm half mad, I think. Beloved, say  that you forgive me!"  She leaned against him, glad to feel  the straining clasp of-his arms about  her���������to rest once more in her place  aogainat his heart.  "[Dearest of all," she said tremulously/ "there is no question of forgiveness between us 'two!. There never  will be. We're just���������both, of us���������  struggling in the dark, and there's  only duty"���������brokenly���������"only duty���������  to >old to."  They stood together in silence, comforted just a little by the mere human touch of each other In this communion of sorrow which had so suddenly come upon them, yet knowing  in their hearts that this was the very  comfort that must for ovor be denied  them itt the lonely future.  At last Jean raised her head from  Its resting-place-and her eyes searched Blaise's face; asking the question  she could no Jtbngcr bring herself to  put in words. He met their gaze.  "Jean, Is, it your wish I do this  thing���������take Nesta back?"  Ho felt a shudder run through her  frame. Twice she tried ineffectually to  answer. At last she forced her dry  lips to utter an affirmative.  "So bolt."  His answer sounded In hor ears like  the knoll to the whole meaning iof  life. Tho future was settled. Henceforth tholr livos must He apart.  "So be It," said > Blaiso. "Sho shall  come' back and. take hor place again  at Staple."  Joari clung to him a littlo closer.  "BFn.lHi>, bolover?���������T know tho harder part will bo yours. But mino won't  bo easy, dear. I shall go to Chamwood  to bo with Clairo at onco���������-tomorrow  ���������ancl it won't.bo easy, Whon X sco in  an evening tho lights twinkle up nt  Staple., Lo know that you two are  within, shut in from Uie world together, while I'm outside���������always  outside your life and your lovo."  low  tains  9    ���������  Gillett9shye cleans closet  howls without scrubbing. ���������  Banishes odors, kills germs*  frees drains ...  TTT THAT woman doesn't want to get  W rid of it! The most unpleasant part  of house-cleaning. Scrubbing toilet bowls.  Thanks to Gillett's Pure Flake Lye ...  this annoying job has been made easy.  Just sprinkle Gillett's Lye���������full strength���������  into the water. Off comeall stains... without  scrubbing. Germs are killed...odors banished.  And more important, Gillett's Pure Flake  Lye will not eat away enamel, or destroy the  finish of sinks and bathtubs.  ���������      ���������      *  REMEMBER���������this powerful cleanser and  disinfectant makes all your household, cleaning easier. Ask for Gillett's Pure Flake Lye.  FREE BOOKLET: TheCdiett**  I_>ye Booklet shows you. dozens of ways  to avoid back-breaking work. Givca instructions for *oap making, tree spraying, disinfectinK on the farm. Write to  Standard Brands Limited. Frraer Ave'  and Liberty St, Toronto, Ont.  Never dissolve lye In hot  water. The action of th e lyo  Itself heats the water.  GI LLETT r S    LY  EATS   DIRT  "You'll never be outside my love,"  he said swiftly. "That's yours, now  and forever. And no other woman  shiall rob you of .one jot or tittle of it,  were she my wife twenty times over.  I will bring Nesta back to Staple, and  she shall bear my name and live as  my wife in the eyes of the world.  But my love���������that is yours, utterly  and entirely. Yours and no other's."  She lifted her face to his, and their  lips met in a kiss that was a seal .of  love and all love's faithfulness.  ."So. is mine yours," she said. "Now  and forever,; in this -world and the  next. Oh.; Blaise���������beloved !"-T-she i  clung" to him iif a passion of love and  anguish and straining belief���������' 'Some  day, surely, in tbat other World, God  will give us freedom to take our happiness!"  CHAPTER XXXm.  The Returning Tide  Two months had elapsed since  Fate's dividing sword had fallen, for  ever separating Jean from; the man  she loved, and the subsequent march  of events, with the many changes involved and the bitter loneliness of  soul entailed, had made the two  months seem, to her more like two  years.  ' i i  P A IN  relieved  instantly  Aspirin will dispel any pain. No  doubt about that. Ono tablet will  prove it. Swallow it. Tho pain ts gone.  Relief is as simple as that.  'No harmful aftereffects from  Aspirin. It novor depribaaos tha heart,  and you need never hBSitat������ to make  use of thb&e tablets,  j  So lt ia needless to suffer,.from  headache, toothache or neuralgia,  Tho pains of sciatica, lumbago,  rheumatism, or neuritis can bo  banished completely ,ln a fow moments. Periodical sufCorlrig of women  can bo soothed away; tho discomfort  of colds can bo avoided.  Aspirin tablets have other, lm-  portrmt hhai^r���������all described by the  proven directions in each box. Look  for that name Aspirin on tho box���������  every timo you buy thoso tablets���������  and bo pato. Don't accept substitutes,  "Aspirin^ is a trado-mark registered  In Canada.  She had left Staple for Chamwood  on the day following that of Madame  de Varigny's visit. It was no longer  possible for hcr to remain under the  same roof with Blaise, where the enforced strain of meeting each, other  daily, and of endeavouring to behave  as though .nothing more tban mere  commonplace friendship linked them  together, would have been-too great  for either of them to endure even for  the few remaining days which stilt  Intervened before the date originally  planned for her departure,  y   ;    -  I_ady ^Ai_xier.^rT^&^iie>.fusual.- sympathetic insight, hadTi^ade no effort  to dissuade 2_er_ reluctant though she'  had been to -part with her. For herself, the fact that Nesta was alive  had com������ upon her in the light of aa  almost overwhelming blow. She bad  never liked the girl, whereas she bad  grown to look upon Jean as a beloved  daughter, and no one bad rejoiced  more sincerely than his mother when  Blaise had confided to her the news of  his engagement. At last she would see  that grey page in his life turned down  for ever and the beginning Of a newer,  fairer page, illuminated with happiness I And Instead, like a tide that has  receded far out arid then rushes in  again with redoubled energy, the  whole misery and sorrow ������f the past  hod returned upon him, a thousand  times accentuated by reason of his  love for Jean.  It was with a heavy heart, therefore, that Lady Anne, together with  Nick, quitted Staple and established  herself for the second time at the  Dower House, retiring thither In favour of Nesta who was now installed  once more at the Manor. And the  thought of how gladly she would have  effected the same change, had It been  Jean whom Blaise was bringing home  as his bride, added but a keener pang  to hcr sorrow.  She watched with anxious eyes the  progress of events at Staple. At the  commencement of tho now regime  Nesta had appeared genuinely repentant and ashamed of her conduct  in the past, and there was something  disarming In tho little, half-apologetic"  air with which she had at first re-  assumed her position of chatelaine of  Staple, deferring eagerly to Blaine nn  And Tormarin had replied with unmistakable decision:  "No, you can't hope for that. And  I'm glad you understand and recognize the fact. Still, we can try to be  good friends, Nesta, at least."  But this tranquil state of things  only lasted for a comparatively short  time. Very soon, as the novelty and  satisfaction of her reinstatement be^  gan to wear off, Nesta became more  self-assured and, apparently, considerably less frequently visited by  spasms of repentance and remorse.  THer , butterfly nature could retain  no very deep impression for any-  length of time; and gradually the y  characteristics of the .old Nesta���������-the, ���������������������������  pettish, self ^-willed, pleasure-loving * ���������  woman, of former time*-^begaM to reassert themselves.  Blaise tried hard to exercise forbearance with her and to treat, her, at'  least with justice and with a certain  meed of kindliness. But she did not  second his efforts., Instead^ she became more exlgeant and difficult as  time passed on.  Sho was no longer satisfied by the  fact that she was once more- installed,  as the mistress of Staple. -She de-  manded a husband who would- surround her with all the little observances-that only love itself can dictate, whom she could, alternately  scold and cajole as tlie fancy took  her, but who would always come back  to her, after a tiff, ready anew to  play the adoring lover.  (To Be Continued.)  Tlie Poor Man's Friend.���������Put up in  small bottles that are easily portable  and sold for a very small sum. Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil possesses power  in concentrated, form. Its cheapness  and tlie varied uses to which lt can  be put make It the poor man's friend.  No dealer's stock ia complete without it.  Beforo they were married sho  couldn't bear to let hlra out of her  sight. Sho loved him so well. After  they were married she couldn't bear  to let him out of her sight. She knew  him so well.  -The teacher of a gliding school in  Germany has trained falcons to fly  within a limited, area ho that' he cam  every point and trying hor utmost to j study their soaring fllghta with tho  please him and conform to bis wishes. It held something of tho appeal  of a forgiven child who tries to ntono  for form&r naughtlnes^ by an almost  alarming access of virtue.  She accepted with meelc docility  Blaise'.- decision regarding tJic'puroly  formal relations upon which their  married life was henceforth to bo  bused, apparently humbly thankful to  bo reinstated as hiw wife on any torn.a  whatsoever that ho chose to dictato,  "I know I havo beon bad���������bad,"  sho declared, "to run away and leuvo  yinu lllcn that, T cunt"���������forlornly���������  "Uopo for you to lovo me again "  aid'of a motion picture camera.  SPRAINS  Rub MtnardV In u*ntly. U  penetrate* more |j|tanventt,  *U*va inflammation, aamU**,  Putt you on your foot! EHE  CJ&ESTON  SEVIEW  _S3  ���������n  m  A telephone  retained  and a job  gained  number of classes you can enter  with little or no special effort-  Make   this  year's fair better  than it used to be.  Hints to Exhibitors  standard in tho local markets. A stand  has-been erected on the south side of the  exhibition building and the Dominion  egg inspector, S. R. Bowell and grader  Argyle will be in attendance to explain  to anyone interested why the modern  housewife likes graded eggs and how  eggs should be bandied to bring the best  returns to the prdducer.  An unemployed man at  Ladner, B.C., thought he  would economize by having his  telephone taken out. An employee of the. company advised  him to keep it a while longer.  He's thankful now that he  took the advice, for within a  short time a telephone call  brought him. work.  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting a  job-  enay Telephone Oa.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.;  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 30  Let's Make   the Fair  "As  Goad as it Used to Be !"  1 J&e lB.li i_uF -Su &. <o3  good as it  you?    And  The mere sight of prize fruit,  vegetables, dairy and household  products has been proven to have  an educational value not easily  to be overestimated. ; Show only  the best work; one exhibit well  done will attract a crowd. It is  the privilege of every farm to  contribute to the show. The  purpose of the "exhibition" is to  enable farming folk to realize and  enjoy the beauties of their  magnificent and vitally necessary  profession!  Apples and Pears (mingle  boxes)���������Wrap all apples and  pears except the top now, which  should, be packed unwrapped.  The bulge must slope gently to  both ends, at which fruit must be  oniy yi inch above each end.  At centre the total bulge top and  bottom is 1J4 to 1^ inches for  apples. Pears, because of heavy  hrinkage require a total bulge from  2 to to 23^ inches. The pack must  be firm, and full weight for the  package is expeeted  Commercial    Potatoes���������The  tubers should be from 8 to 12 oz.  in weight. (This is a correction  from last week).  Tomatoes���������Size varies with  the variety, but should be about  3 inches in diameter. Stems removed.  Carrots���������Intermediate variety,  length not over 5? inches: Short  variety, length not over 3 inches.  Diameter at top 2 to 2J^ inches.  Tops should be removed.  Vegetable       Marrow���������Both  green and cream varieties should  be 16 to 20 inches long, uniform.  firm, free from all blemishes and  ! with stem attached.  Eggs ���������-Exhibits will be candled  this year, so do riot select eggs  laid by one hen.   Choose about  Alice Sidling  Birth���������On  and Mrs. Cecil  September   15th,   to  ep  Hi  amilton, a daughter.  Mr.  Mrs Dick Smith is away on a short  visit with her brother, Willian Smith* at  Lumberton, who has been a visitor at  the Smith home here the past few days.  Mr. and Mrs. &ndy Miller of Wasa  were visiting here last week, guests of  their daughters, Mrs. Hector Stewart  and Mrs. Jack Miller, and the latter  returned to Wasa with, them for a short  holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. Jonah Brubacher of  Ashcroft arrived at the end of the week  to spend a few days looking after their  property interests here.  Cattle were turned loose at all points  on the meadow at the first of the week,  which wouln indicate that haying is  through for the year.  Miss Hasel Miller was taken to Cranbrook hospital hurriedly on Tuesday  morning and almost immediately underwent an operation for appendicitis. Her  parents, Mr. and Mrs, John R. Miller  and brother* Jack, accompanied her.  Reports to hand indicate she is making a satisfactory recovery.  sympathy with coast prices. Shipment  of winter supplies to the Yukon has  caused a shortage in the higher grades  but how that these shipments have  ceased the market has steadied down  again. Producers shipping to Trail arvd  Nelson   are   advised  that   the   current  ?rices are: Extras, 85c; Firsts, 33c;  ullets 31c, f.o.b. Nelson or Trail. The  market in the Crow is still feeling the  influence of cheap Alberta eggs and there  is a difference of 6 cents per dozen on all  grades. Prices are: Extras, 27c;  Firsts, 25c; Pullets 22c; f o.b. Creston.  To obtain these prices it is necessary to  maintain quality as Alberta extras were  being sold last week in Kimberley at 2  dozen for 49 cents. The grading station  has no surplus and with the increase in  price it will certainly pay members to  maintain production at the highest  possible point.  Funeral of August Klein  The funeral of the late August Klein,  who passed  away on   September 21st,  took place on Thursday last at Creston  cemetery,* Rey~ Carl Baase officiating:,  and   L.   Johnson.    E. Sommerfild    V.  Brixa, E. Gadski,   J. Weaburg and J.  Rentz  acting    as    pallbearers.   Many  friends of deceased were out to pay their  lest tribute of respect; and the esteem.;n .  which he was held was shown in   the  beautiful floral tributes.   The late Mr.  Klein was a natiye of Russia, and came  to Saskatchewan about four years ago,  and   a   year  later took up a  farm at  Camp Lister, where he remained  until  November, 1930, at which tim.  he purchased the former L. N. Lfamy acreage  at East Creston, and has resided there  ever   since.   He    is   survived   by  his  widow and four daughters. Mrs. Archer t  and Mrs Brunner of Kamloops; Bertha,  of Nelson, and Erma. Lottie and Paulino  at home, as well as two sons, August of  Kamloops, and Henry at home.    Miss  Bertha was tho only out of town 'member of the family who was here for the  funeral.   The sympathy of all  goes out  to Mrs. Klein and   the family  in  their  great bereavement. -;       t    r^  J  0*V  _  i  *!  si  _  . . __ . ; ; -TTTYvY���������  dhni Am<tm% ������A_ ____������-_->���������! A_ l_-fc__A.������>A-������A_fc<0U������_^h_a_^MfcAiiiA_������-<-M_j_ ������ i1^_������-_fc_--__________A^_-_-__-e__<---_--J_-^_--__^^  Wynndel  .   ������������������i  Geo. Mclnnis was a Nelson visitor last  week*  Mrs. M. Roung of Creston was a  Wynndel visitor last week, taking in the  fall fair on the 21 st.  . Mrs. Maud Ross of Creston was  another fair week visitor, a guest of Mrs.  C. Ogilvie.  B. Murgatroyd was home for the  weekend, returning to Revelstoke on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Cuell of Calgary Alta..  who has been visiting here, returned to  their home on Monday.  Eveready Radio Batteries  Now is the time to get those new Radio Batteries for your  radio set. Battery prices are down this season. I have placed  in stock a good supply of fresh stock.   Prices are:  Eveready Layerbilt, No. 486, 45 volt.-... $3.95  Eveready Roundcell, No. 870, 45 volt^i  2.95  Eveready Layerbilt, No. 285, 22 ^ volt  2.00  Eveready 4Q* Batteries, 4^ volt....__-... ...   .50  Eveready 'C* Batteries, 22^ volt..  1.75  PHILCO RADIOS.       TUBES.       AERIAL KITS.  V. MAWSON  ���������������  i  4  .   '    -  4  4  4  ^4  used  to  be,"    says  why?  There are more people in the  district than there "used to be."  Products are in greater volume  and variety than they "used to  be."  The need for the fall fair is  certainly just as great as it "used  to be."  And the good use the prizes and  prize money can be put to is  certainly no less than it "use to  be."  Every good reason there "used  to be" for having a successful fair  exists to-day.  What is wrong is that folks who  "used to" take a real interest in  the fall fair have eased off or quit  entirely with their effort to make  the fair a success. To these in  particular, and everyone else in  general, an urgent appeal is made  to do their bit to bring the fair  back to what it "used to be."  The only way to do this is to  become an exhibitor���������and make  all the enteries in every class that  you possibly can.  This has been a great year for  vegetables. For size and color  fruit was never better, and the  prize list has been specially adapted to facilitate the effort of the  fruit exhibitor.  With the ladies the showing of  cooking has been greatly facilitated by extendiug the time for  bringing in the culinary product  up to 8 p.m., and thus entirely  eliminating the rush that was in-  eventable when exhibits had to be  placed hy 12 o'clock noon.  In times like these every  pantry in the valley must have  shelves sagging with a winter's  supply of canned goods, jams,  jellies, pickles, etc., and now that  most everyone is back more closely to the simple life there must  be fancy work of a prize winning  sort that can be readily shown.  To make the fair even better  than "it used to be" all that is  required is the giving of the  necessary time to arrange the exhibits and to get them in, and if  time's decrease in value is on a  par with all other commodities, it  might be in order to suggest that  possibly it is not now toovaluable  to expend a little to make the  10.32 fall fair the biggest and best  ever.  Prize lists and entry forms are  to be had at all places of business  throughout the valley. f!ct one  to day. Look it over carefully  and you will be surprised  at the  four   dozen 1 "new laid eggs and  select from these the  for   uniformity   of  ~,_s~_.  WUIU1   _:  k  ������-__  __!.'-_  e������e_>'  best twelve  size,   shape,  The  ���������4-*_l'w-_- i ���������_���������_���������__  crate contest (Class 66) calls for  six dozen 2 oz. or over eggs and  offers a large prize. Poultrymen  make a good fight for it!  Flow era���������The frost which has  damaged most gardens will reduce the numtwerosTeiitrie&in this  section. Itis hoped Ihe .exhibitors will do their wbest under the  circumstances. The management  will also be gratified for gifts of  flowers to be used in decorating  the School Fair.  first  snow   of   the   _>easou   was  visible on the hills last week. . -  frrr  ���������aw_,mammm>,mmwm4*amm  'm"mmwm"m'mmmmwm4fap'  'm-m-mf*'  ���������yf -vvw  ~,rri~j_wifc~ ������Tr"*ii���������yir ]���������������" .'_____i  ~  ~ "' _mi.~ ~n T >������. _���������  i-_^i3^S-5fei_UiS9wK^siiieSWCE_^^^SS*__E_i^iUi3^  It Pays to Keep your  The  The Anglican Church harvest festival  on Sunday afternoon was quite well  attended. Rev. T. Scott preached his  final sermon. The edifice was tastefully  decorated with flowers, fruit and vegetables, which were later sent to Creston  Yalley public hospital.  ' Both financially as^ejl as in exhibits  'Wynndel's 1932 fall fair under Women'sr  Institute auspices Was a^record breaker.  There were about 600, entries, which is  reported to be as many as at Creston  in 1931. The number from Creston tak-  ng in the fair was much larger than  ormerly.  Egg Markets  Local and Personal  . An appeal is made for Clothing, Children's Shoes and  Stockings, Bedding, and Cash  donations, to be utilized for  relief purposes during the coming winter. Parcels will be  received at the Village Hall on  Saturday, October 8th, and on  Monday, October 7th, from 2  to 4 o'clock.  CO. Rodgers and C. F. Hayes were at  Bonners Ferry on Friday assembling  some figures on production and dyke  maintenance costs on the reclaimed lands  on the Idaho side, which has been apkod  for by the Indian department, in connec  tion with the dyking of the lands owned  by Creston Reclamation Company.  Since olden times in the oldest  countries it has been man's great delight  to seek and to find some new perfection.  Now is the time and the fall fair ia the  place. Show! Show! Show! Entries  close October 3rd. Don't delay. Get a  copy of the prize list from local stores  or extra entry forms from E. W. Payne,  secretary, Creston.  Rov. N. A. IlnrknoBH, district secretary of the B.C Auxiliary of the Bible  Society, will deliver an address on "The  Romance of the Bible." illustrated by  lantern slides, in tho Presbyterian  Church on Wedne day, October 5Lh, 8  p.m. Everyone Interested in tho work  ot the society will encourage this worlc  by attending tho lecture.  Miss Marguerite Ferguson, whose  marriage takes place next month was  guest of honor nt a miscellaneous shower  nt the home of Mrs. Millen on Wednesday evening, attended by many of the  girl friends of the bride-elect. Bridge  wns played with high score honorn  '. Owing to a slight falling off in production the priceis of eggs on local  markets are improving slowly. Prices in  Nelson  and   Trail  . have  advanced  in  T3JQ AfcfFTQ  - 'ii^._r^A^_____.w  m1Tm  .VJLJLV-*     A������^V^V_������B.  Condition possible  We are qualified to ad j ust them according  to  factory specifications, and we have   the latest  -lining equipment should they need Itnme  the best linings used���������RAYBESTOS.  :jf  Battery Charging  Let us take care of your battery troubles.  We iiave the latest in Bettery Charging  equipment.  POUND DISTRICT ACT  C  Phone 16  R5  Canyon St.  13  ivgci with high score honorn go  to     Misses   Eileen   Hendy  and  N  olng  ora  Pnyno.and tho consolation" winner wan  Miss Donna Tillotnon. Many unoful  giftn for tho now homo woro "showered"  upon tho evening'!, guest, and delightful  lunch was nerved.  Tho Farmers Inutituto grading utatlon  has boon nuked by tho fall fat r dlroctom  to l.&v������ an cnhlb.t chewing the work  that lu being done to koop tho reputation  of   Creaton  eggfj  at   its   present  high  Notice of Sale  Notice is hereby given that I will, on  the 6th day of October. 1932, at 2 p.m.,  sell by public auction at the Pound kept  by me at East Creston. in the Province  of British Columbioj the following impounded animals namely: 1 red heifer,  horns cut off, and 1 red and white heifer,  horns cut off, branded R-l.  Dated this 28th day'of September,1982.  VICTOR BRIXA, Poundkeeper.  Reduced  _____"  H VlfVU   B ^mmmW    %M^  for  Thanksgiving  between all stations in Canada,  14. F'slit������  FOR ROUND TRIP  Good going  from NOON, Oct. 7  to NOON, Oct. IO  Thrift  spending less than  consists   in  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. is*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund  Creston Branch  $20,000,000  R. J. Forbes, Manager  *H  ^-���������*���������- ^" *    __k_._fc.__h i _fc    ___-__.___,    ifc    _fc   .___-���������____,__���������__.���������__-_.___._.___._._���������_______._._>-__���������____���������___-_, jA ._____,____.__ f*fr^-|i^ni-fr r fcg A*iJkl>_ftiiij_h-idft������--h������ 4><l  The Consolidated Mining &  4 SnneSting4 Company of Canada, -Ltd.  .CAN A l> l AN  .<..������������A...;,i.i.acu  RAILWAY  S LINES  ���������tmkvat.  _������Y*TT.M1/  Return until  midnight  Oct. n  Ask the  Ticket  Agent  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium   Phosphate  ELEmu^T Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizer* Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLANi) FRUIT COMPANY. LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Ele<*tr4r������lytit!  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  ^������������������mymmyn'^wny^^w  m*mmmp'mmAmm*m THE  CBEST0H  BETIBW
Dressed, chicken���Mrs. Whitman, Mrs.
> Davidge... \.'/r~'\
White eggs���J.   G.  Ahboit' Mrs.   R.
Andestad.     ~>   . -���-,..!
Brown   eggs���Mrs.    M.    Young,   E.
Foxall. -
Dairy butter���Mrs. P. Hagen, Mrs. J.
G. Abbott.
Collection canned goods���Mrs. Davidge.
Honey    in     comb���Mrs.    Davidge,
Mrs. Joy.
Jars honey���Mrs. Davidge      ���
Largest    sunflower���Mr$, .',3i   Wood,
Fred Robinson. y^y!
Collection house plants���Mrs. Moon,
Mrs. Dalbom, Mrs. TowsOnJ" *������'���������������
;C.   Hindley,
Collection cut flowers���a'hyllis  Foxall,.
Mrs. Towson. '���'"'
Apple pie���Mrs. Joy, Mr,s^ Towson.
I^mon~    pie���Phyllis T Foxall,    Mrs.
Leamy. ,: '. i. !'-..    ���
Collection small pasteries���Mrs. Towson, Mrs. Joy.
Gingerbread���Mrs.  Maud Ross.   Mrs.
Hackett.: y
Chocolate   cake���Mrs.
Mrs. E. Uri.
Iced layer cake���Mrs. -Hack*_tt, Mrs.
Whitman. .;,'...���., o.;t:;j-; ���>'�����
Angel   food���Mrs.   M.   Hagen,   Mrs.
Goplin. ..r_-..���  .
6 doughnuts and   6   white   cookies���
Mrs, Leamy, Mrs. Joy.'  '
Collection 4 different   kind   cookies���
Mrs. Leamy, Mrs. Davidge.
Jelly  roll���Mrs    M.   Young,   Phyllis
Iced fruit cake���Mrs. M. Young, Mrs.
E.Uri. ........  ......
Muffins���Mrs, Dalbom, Mrs. Abbott.
Bread, white  (Purity)���Mrs. Leamy,
Mrs. Popovitch.
White loaf (Alberta)���Mrs.  Whitman,
Mrs. Wall. , V'' ; '
Bread buns���Mrs. Nathorst, Mrs. Ross-
Brown loaf���Mrs.   M.   Young,   Mrs
Tea biscuits���Mrs.   M. Hagen, Mrs.
Eakin, Mrs. Joy.
Boston brown bread���Mrs E. Uri.
Collection 4 homemade candies���Miss
Butterfield, Mrs. E Uri.
Mincemeat���Mrs.       Davidge,     Mrs.
Model    school   lunch���Mrs.- Abbott,
Mrs. Davidge. .
Brown    loaf,    (Eclipse     yeart^-Mrs.
Abbott, Mrs M. Hagen.
Non-iced layer cake���Mrs. Dalbom.
FRUIT���Plates oi five.
Mcintosh   Red���Mrs.   M.  Hagen,  A.
' Delicious���Mrs. M. Hagen,1st and 2nd.
Gravenstein���Sam       Moon,        Mrs.
Wagener���Mrs. M. Hagen lst arid 2nd.
Wealthy���Mrs. P.   Hagen,    Mrs.   M.
Hislop   Crabapples���Mrs.
Mrs. R. Eakin.
Largest, apples���J.. E. Wall, Mrs. Joy.
Bartlett Pears���-Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs.  M.
.Hagen; b:;'?'
Flemish   Beauty   Pears���Mrs   Eakin,
Mrs. P. Hagen.
Anjou Peara-r-Mrs. Davidge, Mrs.  R.
Cleairgu Fearsr-Sam  Moon,  Mrs. E.
������Uri.-.".--   .',*���>,,.,
:   Black     Diamond    plums���Mrs.
"Young, Mrs; Nathorst.
Italian  prunes-^Mrs.  Nathorst,  Mrs.
Green  gage plums���J. E. Wall, Sam
Peaches���J. G. Abbott, Mrs.Ogilvie.
. Grapes���Mrs.  M. Wigen,  Mrs. Ring-
heim.        Tt;;.
Collection    fruit���Sam   Moon,    Mrs.
Potatoes-���Mrs.    Davidge,    Mrs.    M.
Carrots���J. Hulme, Mrs. M. Wigen.
Turnips���A. Rudd, Sam Moon.
Beets���Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs. M. Wigen.
Parsnips���Mrs.  "Ml'   Wigen,     Mrs.
Kinakin. ,   ���;
Corn (ears)���Mrs.>M.   Wigen,   Sam
���  Totatoes���Sam Moon, Mra. M. Wigen.
.Squash���Mrs.     MJ"      Wigen,     Mrs.
Ringhelm_ *     -~.p
Marrows���Mrs. J. Wood, Mrs. Eakin.
Cabbage���J. Hulme, Mrs. Joy.
Cucumbers���Mrs.., t.M. Wigen, Sam
Onions���Mrs Kinakin.
Citron���Mrs. Ogilvie, Mrs. Joy.
Cdlection field vegenables���Mrs. Towson. .   .,,
Collection corn,' potatoes, carrots,
cabbage, ripe tomatoes and two plates
apples���A. Rudd, Island 2nd
Farm   display���Mrs.    Towson,   Mrs.
Joy. . -    .\"
Pieced   quilt���Mrs.    Hackett,    Mrs
Embroidered betl spread���Ethel
Towson, Mis R. Andestad.
Hooked    rug���Ethel    Towson,   Mrs.
Hackett. :���'������   ;������'.'���������������:/.��� ���!/&&*.
Braided rug-^Mrs. Hackett. Mrs.
Article made from flour sack���Mrs.
Hindley;, Mrs. M; Yoiing.
Apron, froniY fjigar sack���Mrs.
Hindley, Mrs, Towson.
Luncheon   set���Mrs. Pedersen,   Mrs.
E. Uri.T    ������""':;'':;E;...
Cutwork���Phyllis i -Foxall, Mrs. R.
<����* ttrw "ttsw w tttmV wv w w tsT^amT *s_? tsTtr tss^m*
KLEENEX   ........ 25c
Kotex  29c
Velvo........- -__._. _,. 29c
Dental Fix  29c
Bandoline.:.  35c
Ambrosia  50c
Cduettes -.-".  25c
Bisma Rex. ���  75c
^���       X _-._-_.__. Cat/  11��_    . Ca  __���__
f"��\    JuaCwugexi may? iu�� r���.  __:ov/
Sponge Bags ..��� 25c
Vaseline    Hair   Tonic,
large    85c
Daintee Deodorant  35c
Stag Shaving Cream...... 50c
Palm Olive Talcums ��� 25c
Lux,     Fairsex,  t Goleo,
Zani Palm, and Egyp- fe$
tian Palm Soabs 8 for.. 25c   v*_*
Genuine Gastile/6 for.- 25c   ��2
Kora Konea fojebaby .>.... 25c
Armand Vanish or CJold
Cifeam..���^__-._-._.���.~~.. 50c
Beauty wave Shampoo. 15c
Tek  Tooth Brush and
Unbreabable Tumbler 50c
We pay ail carrying charges to
outside points.
*"":";���;';;:���'"'    TBE REXALL STORE
',.";'".-      :    cs^o. it. :k:eijl_y    ���
Sofa cushion���Mrs,. _ Steiner,  Mrs. M.
Wigen. ������'���xs-r^fi.. ���'.���������.��� ���   ������.;-.
Yard   crochet  ladte^-Mrs. Joy,   Ruth
Joy.   .      ���   ���, -.--Y-iY'. , ���
Darned sock, gsntleman���E. Foxall.    .
Hand knit men's socks-r-Mrs, Towson,
lst and 2nd.  ;        -v
a Men's hand knit mitts���Mrs. Kinakin,
Mrs_ Hackett.       y,
Article edged with tatting^���Mrs, A.
Rudd, Mrs. M. Wigen.
Embroidered   pillow    cases���Mrs.  C.
Hindley, Mrs. Wallw
, Tea  cloth, embroidered���Ethel Towson, Mrs. M. Wigen.
Hand     sewn    ^baby     dress���Phyllis
TSVwoll    Mro    "Kit    TO7i<r__r.
��� ���*���-.������ ������������ "��� ���*-���    ����� -_,�����.���
House   dress���Mrs;% Hindley, Phyllis
Foxall. ������-���'���������'* :.���-..'���-:.
Special prize for .ladies winning most
points in entries���Mrs. M. Wigen.
Special  prize for- .most t entries���Mrs.
Davidge. *-���
Collection   six _ different fruits���Mrs.
Try Owr Service��� You'll Like It I
"" """;:'is^;?-;t;5t.!li.lll%. JiniPlV. ���
Is it ready for the season ahead ?    Give us a
We  carry a,  full stock of Radio Tub&s.
Batteries and Fittings.
Now on display the NEW MAR
.ft Cfl-
of "it%i_?'.7^^;^lf'-$^jK0r
The more particular our customers are the better we like to
serve them, for we know we have the kind of
foodstuffs tbat will please tnem exactly.
Extra Special
1 Galvanized Pail
1 Scrub Brush
4 cakes Pearl White Soap
1 pkg*. Ivorv Soap Flakes
Total Value
Quart tins ...59c.        16 ox* Fancy Bottles......38c
Pancake Flour, Aunt Jemima, pkg���h .18
��   Macaroni and Spaghetti, ^-^  .27
5     ;���
Collection   si:.    	
.Ogilvie', Bfrs. HatnoYst
1   Collectfon,    iftms-twMrs.p^M. Young^
Mrs. Hackett. ��. < �����  i�� ~ ^
Marmalade���Mrs7"Whitman, Mrs.   M.
Young. ^
Collection vegetables���Mrs.  Davidge,
Mrs. Joy.
Collection pickles���Mrs. Hackett, Mrs.
M. Young.
POULTRY      ~
Utility     pen���J. . G.    Abbott,    Mrs.
Hackett, J. E./Waii;
Lettering, Grade" lb1���Mary  Markin,
RemeLachat. * "-���������������'
Writing. Grade la���Kurt Patalla,
Nick Markin.
Donald Uri.
Straight line border, colored design.
Grade 3���Dennis Huseroft, Rolf
Hindley. - ���
Design in square, curved lines, colored,
Grade 4���Gustaf Steiner, John Markin.
Poster design. Grade 6���Winnie Moon,
Ronald Wall
Product map of B.C., Grade 6���Allan
Cooper* Campbell Payette.
Composition, ^Strawberry Time."
Grades 7 and 8���Clara Whitman, Elmer
Davis, Leah Abbott.
Display        of        vegetables���Sidney
rS. I Mi.tiiiit*ia.��piii_ii��iiMiiUM��t_j.iiiiHii
,'4*    __ ��"5;i.        ��i;      "<iv      -.  r   < i       _'      yy
am *juc* ��jof_:^j,B_re_rB^oj^c_��L��j_ii_8 e>s
-   JV
^      T��� J_l
Grade   2���Hans  Steiner,
I   Ontario CHEESE, lb
��� -��____-
J&lJ��lj_i__itvo    ijIKUr
24b. tin 23c      5-lb. pail   49c.      10-lb. pail 95c
Tean^prk gets results. You lepk after
the|plp%ing and other operations in the
orchard, and let us handle tlie hauling.
Wi ^have the equipment, and our
drivers are reliable and careful. We
guarantee satisfaction. Charges are
reasonable. Let us give you a price on
the season's haul.
'Our Own," Fresh Giound
Steel Cut      lb.
Ontario Hand
Malkin*s Best
Half pound tins
S lbs
SJ|       ^��V^Jl XL _L-_JL_ft   .
Z ���'.""'���
Tuna rish,
T       HONEY, New Crop
'Wklq/nioutli Kc.i" Qnuvts ���	
' '��� Tail Jolly',&1 assess. ;,:.... .'��� j -...
Sliced BACON^ Haif-pound^gB. ���
Minilte Tapioca, ISiSE, Np��kK. ���
Display, fruit���Sonny Uri. Winnie
Moon, Terry Davidge.
Collection of anything not named
above���Gordon   Martell, Winnie Moon.
60 yard dash, 7 years and under, girls
��� Shirley Robinson, Rome Lachat.
50 yards dash 7 and under, boys���Tom
Butterfield, Earl .Menhinick.
60 yards dash, girls, 9 and under���
Isobel Hagen, Louise Butterfield.
60 yards, boys, 9 and under���Nick
Markin, R. Wood<��>  ,
60 yards, girls, 1.1 and under���Olive
Uri, Eileen DalborH.
50 yardr, boys, 11 and under���Frank
Hagen, Gordon Martell.
60 yards, 18 'and under, girls���I.
Wood, Leah Abbott.
60 yards, boys, 18 a hd under���Elmer
Hagen, Allan Cooiior. ,
50 yards, oped���F. Wood, K. Packman.
Sack race, open���Fred Robinson and
Dennis Huseroft.
Three leg r.ace, open���Nick Markin
and Frank Hagen,' J.   Markin  and  E.
Oi     ^9n
Q-aaa_ a--__'���������_ ���a-_��__a-��_._-__-a___-__l_v_:a^^
^"^-^   A    * i *.   A , _>    _k ��� __ ! A i. ���__    _h    * .A. A.. A. A ��� _K- A , A . A. . A .A . _____ . __ - A. __ ..__ ___,.__ . __T ^^ A��*__T__ii A.i_fc'��<t^
O-ICL-   l��V.U(   *,V   ��._>^.,��.��liV*V_�� ,   UUJfil     u_      ijinti
Frotl Robinson ahd Dennis  Huseroft.
Sack race, boya pt girla, 7 and under���
Sack race, 10 an^>'f,un<ler, boys or girls
Florence Whitman and Remq Lncbat,
Three log raco, 10 and under, boy $ and
iris���Nlclc Markin nnd Frank Hagen,
" on aid Uri and, Fred Robinson.
Three log race, 7 and Under���Florence
Whitman    and   Rome   Lachat,   Mary
Marldh and Shirley Robin*, oni
25 yard dash,   under  5 ' yearar-Jack
Wigen, Wormw Gregory
' BEi^ drfiSi mwmm) ^^^^ bB^& AW^sm _Wm aiCTP ner lURl*
mm       l&SAWf Mm B ^tfPJV JV       ESymS B fmmwm mm __SW_ia
We are equipped for and specialize in
Will gladly quote prices on hauling' your fruit to
your bcal dealer.    We solicit "a trial.
^^^ I'llp|    I i^j^^^i*!*!^
P.O. BOX 70
Mil .MiMi'.tn. unliiiin.. nig
? Have YOU Paid vour Subscription ������W���������M<irfl������M������9i^^  tyi:  TODB3   REVIEW.   C3EESTOK,   B    S  OS  Farms and Farm Mortgages  . i  In these days when so much is heard of the burden of mortgage indebtedness carried by the farmors of the Dominion, and more especially of  Western Canada, the official figures contained in the bulletin recently issued  by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics at Ottawa, and which are based on information compiled In the census taking of last year, are of more than passing interest. Furthermore, they are important and encouraging in that they  dissipate the prevailing impression that, with but few exceptions, the farms  of Western Canada are under heavy mortgage. The fact is that two out of  ���������every three farms in Canada have no mortgage debt, and while the number  The  Latest Invention  Hk.'P   rv������rw,tr-t--r_ra rmrm   -f(_������<������M_.    3������   T.nhi>.,.llt.   1.1/vUam.   4������_   ���������*���������*   ^w/wa  w*.      _**V/������   Ww, *-*���������������} V^Vfc     A CA.A. *.&.__._>     ._���������_>     J14CV LU1 C������li    .        AA I^UW A       AAX    4_V     li-__C- \J  o r* ��������������� 4- _ Arm  nAimlMP   I . l_������ ������  i  the three prairie provinces, even in these provinces less than one-half of the  farms are mortgaged. This is quite different from the oft-repeated assertions that 80 to 90 per cent, of all Western farms are mortgaged.  This census bulletin is replete with interesting and valuable information,  but space will permit mention of only a. few of the highlights of the report.  Of the 728,664 farms in Canada in 1931, full owners of farms numbered 586,-  299. part owners and part tenants 67,942, and tenants only 74,382. with 41  unclassified in the Yukon.  While the number of "full owners'" decreased by 28,842 in the ten years  Mail Carrier  -Demonstrates  Wireless  Telephone Without Any Tubes  What   is   believed to   be   the first  wireless     telephone     communication  without tubes In transmission and reception was:-; accomplished recently  when Walter Beans, proprietor of a  roadside restaurant along the Lackawanna Trail, demonstrated his invention to a group of witnesses.  Beans talked over his home-made  tubeless and w-reless telephone for  30 minutes over a distance off more  than 100 feet. A head-set and mouthpiece was set in one building and a  similar apparatus, in another some  distance away. Beans* set was operated on a six-volt battery, and practically all tlie parts, were made by  the inventor, who has been, experimenting for some  time.  Beans, who was formerly a mail  carrier at Doylestown. Pennsylvania,  said that the time Is near when wireless, tubeless telephone systems ean  be installed, with a central exchange  opera-.c������ in ^.i^e s-H-nr_e inannor ss su  the present time. Development and  establishment of this science will save  an enormous operating cost, he believes.  Increase  In Indian Population  More Indians In Canada INbw Than  Ever Before  Department of Indian Affairs officials expressed the opinion there are  more Indians in Canada now than j  when the first white man landed in  this country. The 1?31 census of the  Dominion gives the total number of  red men as 122,920, oompared with  the  last department census total of  108,012;  United States has an Indian population of 332,297 according to the 1930  census, Canada's population is divided:  Ontario, 3,368; British Columbia,  24,599; Manitoba, 15,417; Saskatchewan, 15,268; Aiberta, 15.258; Quebec,  12,312; North West Territories, 4,-  046; Nova Scotia, 2,191; New Brunswick, 1,685; Yukon, 1,543; Prince Edward Island, 233...  Beans also  declared  that he  oould |  show science the cause of the fluctua- !  tion of the magnetic needle as a result of extensive experiments which,  he says, were successfully terminated  Diet Requires Fats  Fats Constitute a Protection Against  Tuberculosis  A notable fact is that diet plays a  most important   part   in   combating  | tuberculosis. After the German occu-  I pation of    Warsaw    there    was    an  IN TEARS WITH PM  OPRHpiii|SW^  "'"'.'''For'six weeks,'* a woman1 writes,  .'I had rheumatism, mostly in my feet  and wrists. In fact, I have bs.n.  in tears with the pain. .. Owing to  stomach, trouble, I cou'd'not take any  kind of medicine, as it made me. feat  sick. So a lady said I should, try  Kruschen Salts. I axn very thankful  that I did so, for now I feel completely restored. I have not been taking:  anything else, so it must be Kruschen  that has relieved me."���������Mrs. ~C."  The six m'neral salts of Krusclien  have a . direct effect upon the whole  bloodstream, neutralizing uric acid,  which Is the recognized cause of  rheumatism. They also restore the  eliminating, organs to proper working  order, and so prevent constipat_on,  thereby checking the 'further formation of uric acid . and other> fc6-!y  poisons which undermine the health.  Women Loggers Work  At Vancouver Inlet  elapsing since 1S21, the number of part owners and part tenants increased   on March 9, this year, leading to th���������  by 27.978 and tenants only by 1S.437.  In the three prairie provinces fully   wireless and tubeless telephone,  owned farms comprise 77.061.201 acres, and rented farms 32.7IS.40l acres.  Of the partly owned and partly rented farms in these three provinces. 16,-  078,801 acres are owned and 15,773,530 acres rented.  The average size of all farms in Canada is 224.48 acres, the average size  hi Ontario being 118.86 acres aad in Quebec 130.5S acres, but in the West  the average is much larger, it being 279.19 acres in Manitoba, 400.15 acres  In Aiberta, and 407,95 acres in Saskatchewan.  The value of land in farms in Canada is stated to be $2,704,760,300,  Saskatchewan ranking first with S7S1.124.S00, Ontario second with $577,437,-  900, Alberta third with $525 272.SGG. Quebec fourth with ������422,100,400, and  Manitoba fifth with $200,279,300.  The value of buildings on farms in Canada totals $1,341,483,000, Ontario  coming first with $487,009,300. Quebec second with $256,178,200, Saskatchewan third with $223,944,900. Alberta fourth with $137,333,900, and Manitoba  fifth with $S8,389,200.  Combining land   and  buildings  values,  Ontario is  first,   Saskatchewan i  second. Quebec third, Aiberta fourth, and Manitoba fifth.  Coming back to the subject mentioned in the opening* paragraph of this  article, "Mortgages," it is to be noted that at the census of 1931 every farm  owner in Canada was asked, for the first time, to state the total mortgage  on his farm. The mortgage debt reported under th:s inquiry included not  only the debt secured by an instrument called a "mortgage" but also debts  protected by deeds of trust, judgments, or by other legal instrument th.at  partakes of the nature of a mortgage and which has the same legal .effect.  The answer to this question did not include debts covered by crop liens, nor  debts secured by liens on implements, machinery or live stock. Nor did the  inquiry apply to farms or parts of farms rented.  The tabulated results show that 244,201 farms out of the total of 728,-  664 farms in Canada, or 33 .������  per cent, were mortgaged to the aggregate  amount of $677,564,100, or 16 .4 per cent, of the value of all farms, and approximately 50 per cent, of the value of owned farms to which the inquiry  . was restricted. .  Out of a total of 192,174 farms in Ontario, 71.604 reported mortgages  amounting in all to $201,751,900, or 37.26 per*cent. of the total. The averagfe  mortgage in Ontario was $2,S1S, and the ratio of mortgage to the value of  all farms 18.95 per cent. The figures for Quebec and the Maritime Provinces  are considerably lower.  Contrasting Ontario with the three prairie provinces we find:  Manitoba���������54,199 farms; 18,949, or 34.96 per cent, of the total, reporting mortgages amounting to $60,070,100; average mortgage $3,170; ratio of  mortgage to value of farms 20.81 per cent,  Saskatchewan���������136,472 farms; 56,587, or 41.46 per cent, of the total,  reporting mortgages amounting to $177,620,800; average mortgage $3,139;  ration o������ mortgage to value of farms 17.67 per cent.  Alberta���������97,408 farms; 34,305, or 35.22 per cent, of the total, reporting  mortgages amounting to $108,463,700; average mortgage $3,162; ratio of  mortgage to value of farms 16.37 per cent.  It will be seen, therefore, that in these newer provinces thc percentage  of farms mortgaged is not much higher than in old settled Ontario; that  tlie average mortgage is not much larger; and that the ratio of mortgages  to the value of the farms Is lower In Alberta and Saskatchewan and only  slightly higher in the cose of Manitoba,���������a truly remarkable allowing for  this newer country, much of it still in the pioneering stage of development,  ajid a showing that should be full of encouragement for the future.  A Big Undertaking  Factory Moved With No -Loss Ot  Working Time  A complete engineering factory has  been removed from London to Chippenham, 94 miles away, w&hout the  loss of a single working hour.  At the end of every working day  for three weeks a number of the  machines were dismantled and removed to the new factory. They  were immediately installed and were  j ready for work again the following  morning.  Every employee, with his family  and household effects, moved to Chippenham, during the time that the particular piece of -machinery which it  was~his work to tend was being removed. Thus he finished work in  London in the evening and started  work at Chippenham the following  morning.  Altogether, 750 tons of machinery,  the furniture of 36 families, and more  than 100 people were moved.  alarming increase In tuberculosis, because the Germans removed as much  fat of all kinds as they could -with  which to make high explosives. When-  the people of Warsaw were able to  return to a diet containing sufficient  fat, the tuberculosis declined rapidly.  It is generally accepted,that a diet  rich in fats constitutes a definite protection against tuberculosis. Efforts  made to reduce dust in factories are  also cited as a contributory cause of  the decline, as well as sanitation,  water supply, and personal hygiene.���������  Montreal Star.  Do not allow worms to sap the vitality of your children. Iff not attended to, worms may work irreparable harm to the constitution of the  infant. .The little sufferers cannot  voice their ailment, but there are  many signs by which mothers are  made aware that a dose off Miller's  Worm Powders is necessary. These  powders act quickly and will expel  worms from the system without any  inconvenience to the child.  Are Making Good and Not- Avoiding^  Tough Spots  Logging has always been classed  \ as work for man���������and hard-muscled,  brawny men at that. But over at Deep  Cove, across the Inlet from Vancouver, husky young women are engaged  in this industry. And they aren't  avoiding the tough spots either.  One woman recently exhibited five  cords of shingle bolt which represented her work for the week. "It's hard  work all right," she admitted, "but  it gets easier as you go .alongf. At first  it was heart-breaking and I felt that  my back would snap in two, but my  muscles are pretty hard now. It'a  healthy all right and I'd sooner be  working here in the woods than somewhere down in the stuffy city."  The women loggers aren't all burly  specimens of their sex. One woman is  the mother of three children. She is  only about' live feet tall, and if" there  are muscles in her arms they are well  concealed. But with the aid of a  patient horse she managed to handle  a prodigious amount of fallen timber  during a day.  Help For Asthma. Neglect gives  asthma a great advantage. The trouble, o*ice it has secured a foothold,  fastens its grip on the bronchial passages tenaciously. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy is daily benefiting  cases of asthma of long standing.  Years of suffering, however, might  have bean prevented had the remedy  been used when the trouble was in its  first stages. Do not neglect asthma,  but use this preparation at once.  Childrens' Roll  Of Honor  Monaco Faces Bankruptcy  Financial       Position       Of      World's  Smallest Municipality Is Serious  Monaco, the world's smallest principality, in which is located Monte  Carlo, famous gambling centre, has  been hard hit by the world depression,  and the consequent unemployment is  causing grave alarm. MT Bouillon La-  fonte, vice-president of the French  Chamber of Deputies, has been made  minister of state for Monaco, Prince  Louis himself has been conferring  with the French ministry and from  this it is evident that he regards the  financial affairs of his country as  serious. As a matter of fact, the principality is threatened with bankruptcy.  Betrayed   ������y   rmgerprmes  Long-Wanted   Robber   Was    Caught  After Ten Years  Fingerprints that were, ten yeara  old recently caught up with Thomas  McTyree. He had been arrested- by  Omaha police on a vagrancy charge.  When, his .fingerprints were sent to  Washington to be checked it waa  found that McTyree was wanted in  Oregon, Mo., on a ten-year-old charge  of robbing a box car. Sheriff O. K.  Abbott off Oregon called for McTyree  to serve a prison term.  Visitors to the library of the British Museum number more than 1,-  200,000 every year, There are over  4,000,000 volumes on the sixty miles  of shelving.  Stranger: "I've come out hero to  mako an honest living."  Native: "Well, there's no competition."  Barrister���������What possible excuse did  you fellows have for acquitting that  murderer?  Juryman���������Insanity.  "Really! The whole twelvo of you?"  Many Names Oni. Record In  County  Hall, London, England  In-one of the corridors of the County Hall, London, England, on- a Roll  of Honor, there are the names of  nearly 400 school children who have  received Royal Humane Society  awards for saving, or attempting to  save, persona from drowning at great  risk to themselves. This Roll ls one  of the most cherished possessions of  tho London Schools Swimming Association, which for 40 years has been  doing splendid work among children,  The ages of tho brave children range  from, ten to 14 years.  To have the   children    sound    and  healthy is the first care of a mother.  They cannot be healthy iff troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  Rurh  Seems To  Be Over  An Instrument hns boon devised by  wh'.ch the applause in an audience  can bo measured as to Its Intensity  and duration.  TrOllb.k-M-1' VW&iil   Hifci*   GhiltfrQVI  ��������� ��������� m%mm\ w ��������� ��������� Ipm      **%%*������ 114R HI1 IP %5* 8        ^bs^^Ls^ BBSMJP'ffSJm m u \L  Mro. L. 10. MouLgornory, Ave. K. South, 8i_f.Ua1.oon,  SiiHk., wrlt������H:���������"I urn Uio motlior of two uhUtfreti and  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment makes  the finest blister' known. Invaluable  for stock. Leaves tho hair roots in  natural nnd  healthy  condition.  Hair  comes bock. No Bear remains.  :wi irpv;-:f  havo a grout deal off troublo with thorn having Bummer  complaint, in fu<.t,, novorul timet, ivvory Hummer thoy  woro uiihjo������L to attar. Us,  "1 havo found Dp, PowWb Kxtrncfc of Wild Strawberry to ho the mont oft.id.iVe numidy nnd lctiop it  always handy and pjlvn It Itmnndlnloly on the flret nlgn  of any bowel complaint,  ���������'Thanltn to 'X>t, I'Vwlor'<s��������� S ao longo:. _J_C-������_ &q  Bummer months."  Cannula's Wo rid Pulp Exports  The total quantity off wood-pulp exported from Canada in 1030 according  to the figures laboiy Issued by tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics, in co-operation with tho forest sorvico department of the Interior, w.a_j 700,220  tons, vnluocl at $30,050,078. TRo nvor-  age valuo was thus $51,38 por ton,  A ease containing cash nnd jewels  worth $5,000, which nn American  woman reported Mho had lost after  landing at Plymouth, England, was  found latmr in the bond; train to London.  People Are No More Crowding Into  United State*  Apparently tho rush to America as  a land of opportunity for people of all  races has come to an end. Free land  which is still available Is not worth  cultivating. Jobs arc at a premium  here as they are in every other part  of the world, The American economic system has arrive .1 at a period of  maturity when phenomenal growth  can no longer be expected. The waste  places havo filled up, and Industry  haB grown to a point considerably beyond consumption needs, Henceforth  tlio economic development of the  United States should bo slower and  more steady.'���������Washington, D.O.,  Post.  Persian Balm creates and preserves  lOvely nnd youthful complexions.  Tones and stimulates the skin. Fragrant as a flower. Cool as morning1  dew. Swiftly absorbed by the tissues,  making: the skin wonderfully soft-textured. Unrivalled as' an aid to feminine elegance. Delightful to use. Imparts additional charm to the daintiest  of women. Persian Balm is the on������  toilet requisite for the exactng woman, Peerless as a beautifler.  Give No Autographs  The King of England and his son,  the Prince of Wales, have turned  thumbs down on autographing.  George Bailey Beak; the British consul-general in Bob ton, announced that  his majesty and his royal hlghnesa  have laid down as a rule never to glv������  their autographs, and that no exception to this rule can be made in anjr  circumstances whatever.  Where Aurora la (Olcarcnt  Returning from hln cosmic ray ck~  pedltlon along the northwest shore off  Hudson Bay, Dr. Arthur H. Compton,  Chicago scientist, was In Winnipeg on  his way to his h-tome In Michigan. The  point of greatest Intensity of "northern lights" ls directly about Churchill,  he declared, From whoro ho was at  ChrtRtorfloUl Tulnt, tho Hghl.w won. tr>  bo aeon only by looking directly south.  EARN   $20.00  (.nd upward*, .wcnolcly, prrowlnsr MuhIi-  rootmi for u������, all rail iiml wlntoir, lr������  cnllurn or outbuild In rm. BokIh now.  IlhiatrcUed booklet tran. laatnbllnhod 3S  yt"*CANADIAN MUSHROOM CO.,  Drip., IJU Toronto, 10.  i^"';Hl^biA'CTHErT-   ,,,,rTjrioiC'E5T;lOKY  W.   N,   U.   2UK" XEEE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   CL  /  SfiMiM OF  Ottawa, Ont.���������Complete revolution  is control and regulation of all railways as well as in the control and  management of the National system  fa directly implied by the official abstract of, the report of the Duff transportation commission issued by Prime  Minister Bennett.  Three recommendations open an  wabridgable chasm, between railway  administration in tt������.e past and "railway administration    in   the   future.  "Rieyare:  1���������Abolition of the present National Railway directorate ahd the substitution as the supreme body of control of a board of three trustees.  2���������Provision for a joint committee  composed of National Railway trustees and Canadian Pacific directors  to; formulateT and put into operation  joint economies, to remove duplication, to prevent unnecessary competition. .'���������-.' -: y.,   ;'������������������"������������������  3���������Creation off a super-control  board, called an arbitral board, of  three members to decide matters upon  which the joint committee cannot  agree. >. .  i  This board, within a defined,: but  wide, field of jurisdiction, is to have  authority over both railways as wei:  as over the board of railway commis-!  sioners. From a decisiop of the arbitral board there is to be, really, no  appeal.  These are the major recommendations, but there are others:  1���������There as a thinly-veiled reference tc the "inelasticity" of freight  rates being one of the important contributing factors in the present problem. This can have reference only  to the Crow's Nest Pass rates, enforced on the railways by statute in  1925. The complete report, when is-'  sued, seems, likely to carry a recommendation that-statutory pr inelastic  control of railways be withdrawn.  2���������-There is an intimation that an  official plan for the National Railways will be found in the official text  of. the report, which indicates that  the National's capital structure may  be up for revision^'  In the negative sense, the report  is important because it strongly condemns any scheme of railway amalgamation or of the leasing of the National to the Canadian Pacific.  Accompanying the abstract of the  report is a brief statement from  Premier R. B. Bennett, in which he  declares that legislation giving effect  to the recommendations which the  government decides are in the public  interest, will be introduced shortly  after parliament opens in October.   _.  Ask Aid Fcr Ba^ Rente  Regina Men Want Traffic Bepa^tment  To Solicit- Shipments   _   '  Ottawa, Ont.���������Establishment of- an  active traffic department.by the government which    would    so-licit   ship- f  orients-for the Hudson Bay -Railway I  and the    northern    ocean    port - cf [  Church !! has been urged on Hon. R.  J. Manion, Minister of Railways and  Canals. This step was advocated" by  C. B. McKee, past president of- the  Regina Board of Trade, and George  A.   Ewart,  present  commissioner  of  the board.  "Mr. ManioQ received us very cordially and courteously," said Mr. McKee. They were assured the matter  would be given consideration. '  Both Regina men advanced ^ the,  opinion the government," to crown its"  work in providing an outle t to the  sea fop the prairie provinces, should  have an active; traffic department in  order that importers may route 'as  large a portion of their, goods as possible via the new trade channel.  ���������"Through the Hudson. . Bay Railway; western Canada isfc brought l,-  000 miles closer to the markets of the  United Kingdom," said Mr. McKee.  "When the insurance rates come down  to a. more_equitable level, a material  saving will be effected in export  costs," he added.  Y Some '2,500,000 bushels of wheat  would -be exported to Great Britain  this season over the northern route,  and Mr. McKee stated, the first shipment of 250,000 bushels had been carried out at a saving of approximately  a cent a bushel.  MJBNTIONBft  FOR  POST  PROMINENT  Bishop Owen of Niagara, prominent  Church of England dignitary who is  mentioned for the post of Bishop of  Toronto. The election takes place on  October 24th when, a successor to  Archbishop Sweeney will be chosen by  synod delegates. ~  Indians Encamped  On Ancient Reserve  TaJk������  Near  Possession    Of    Land  Selkirk, Manitoba  Winnii_egi Man.���������rLed bya militant  chief a band bf:3&:fiimilies off the  Saulteaux IndiaHTtrlbe has: defied orders of authorities arid encamped on  what they claim as their ancient reserve, 12Tm'les north of Selkirk, Man.  The indians:claim the move marks  the climax of T a dispute of 25 years'  standing. In 19Q7 the band surrendered the -reserve at St. "Peter's and' under the terms of an agreement were  to get $90 per head and a reserve, at  Fisher River. Chief Grey Eyes, head  of Uie band .claims his people never  received'^90 afiidL;have been unable to  iiiake/-aliving on. -the Fisher River  >eserve.'V "''y.'v:  T "Appeal^ to the courts and even to  the governor-general proved fruitless,  he claims; and now he is determined  to get back the original reserve.  Members! Of the band are preparing to  erect hoiises for the winter at St.  Peter's.'- >' _   .  Manitoba Marketing Bonds  Syndicate Is Handling The Four  Million Dollar Issue  Winnipeg, Man.���������Manitoba's new  $4,000,000 bond issue will be placed  on. the market at $96.75 and wlll yield  a little better than 5.95 per cent.  interest, Hon. EJ. A. McPherson, provincial treasurer, announced. A syndicate of eight banking and invest-  ent houses ts handling the issue.  . All arrangements have been, completed for offering the bonds to the  public, Mr. McPherson said. They  will bear Interest at the fate of five  and one-half per cent, "on their face  value, and wlll mature in 23 years.  Principal and interest arc payable in  Canadian funds.   All Canada's Gold  From Mines  Plan Trip To Arctic  French    Explorers    May    Undertake  Journey Across panada By Car  Montreal,. Que.���������French explorers  who made expeditions into Africa and  into Central Asia by caterpillar automobiles, may soon undertake a journey across Canada into the Arctic circle.  Jean Alloucherie, Parisian journalist, who described _������he previous explorations, is in Ottawa to discuss the  possibilities with General J. H. Mc-  Brien, commissioner of the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police, and to map  out for himself an. advance trip into  the north countrv-. The iournalist  reached here from France by the  Cunarder "Aurania.1.  Alloucherie will proceed to Vancouver and thence to northerly ports off  the Pacific. He will visit outposts off  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police  and missions of the Oblate Fathers in  the land of Eskimos. From Dawson  City, which he knows well and has  visited before, he" will travel by aeroplane to Aklavik.  Court Roles Firm Bankrupt  -_____-_���������.   *  Investment   Firm   Of   Machray and  Sharpe Out Of Business ���������  Winnipeg, Man.���������The second firm  witii which J. A. Machray, former  bursar of the University of Manitoba,  chancellor of Church of England and  prominent Winnipeg lawyer was associated, has passed out of existence.  The investment fi.m of Machray and  Sharpe wa_ declared bankrupt and  last Saturday the legal firm of Machray, Sharpe, Parker, Crawley and  Richardson, was dissolved.  Evidence revealed at the hearing of  the bankruptcy petition is only a  "small part of the tale that yet will  have to be told," Mr. Justice Macdonald declared in granting the university's petition.  The hearing, which Mr .Justice  Macdonald said had revealed "alarming disclosures," disclosed that books  of the company were kept in a "slipshod manner," that all monies bandied  by. the firm were kept in a. single bank  account, that the company books were  audited by an accountant from the  Manitoba government comptroller  general's office, also engaged by  Machray and Sharpe, tha? the firm  had cash. assets off only $600, and  .Uiat clients were notified-periodically  that all accounts were in order though  some trust accounts. had not even  been totalled in the last 16 or 17  years. ...���������"  HOME SECRETARY  EXPLAINS ACTION  ON TRADE PACTS  Chinese Won Case  Logic Of Orient Was Convincing For  Toronto Magistrate  Toronto, Ont.���������Unanswerable logic  of the Orient won a case for Lee Hi in  < health court.   Lee   was   accused   of  dumping rubbish over his back fence  on to a piece of city property.  j     Arguing his own case Lee reasoned  i thus: The grass on the iot was nearly  i a foot  high  but  where  the  rubbish  l?ty there was no grass at all. Therefore, it had lain on  the. ground for  a much longer period than two weeks.  Lee moved in only two weeks ago.  Magistrate Arthur Tinker, speechless, dismissed the case with a wave  of the hand.  London* England.���������Trade agreements reached at the Ottawa Imperial  Economic Conference by the -United  Kingdom and the Dominions were  condemned in a resolution adopted by  the executive of the National Liberal  Federation.  The resolution urges the government, parliament and all electors to  "seriously consider the dangers and  vicious principles inserted in the Ottawa agreements and oppose them by  every means in their power/* However, no call is made on Liberal ministers to resign fnom the National  government.  Sir Herbert informed the meeting  Sir Herbert Samuel. Home Secre-  liamentary under-secretary for India,  attended tbe meeting.  tary, and the Marquis of Lothian par-  that the Ottawa proposals*.were discussed by the cabinet on August .28  immediately after the return off the  United Kingdom delegates. Two days  later he had sent to his Liberal colleagues in the government a memorandum in which "the situation which  had arisen was reviewed and a definite course of action suggested."  Hutchinson Says Route  Was Safest Possible  Wrecking  'Plane  .fudge Of Supreme Court  Ottawa, Ont,--������-Mr. Justice Oswald  S. Crocket, of the King's Bench pi vision of the Supreme Court of New  Brunswick, has been appointed a  judge of the Supreme Court of Canada Ho fills tho^ vacancy, paused by  the death late last'fall'of Mr; Justice  'HI. L, Newcombe, a (former-member of  the; Nova Scotia Bar    ":"-:.  No Swindle Hero Such As Reported  From Washington  Ottawa; |Ont>���������Practically .all the  gold which slows into the mint here  comes ffrom the mines,- It was stated  ������it the department off finance.  Despatches from Washington state  that action has, been taken there to  keep swindlers from buying gold and  jewelry at bargain prices on the pretence that they want the metal for  the federal government. Later this  gold is molted down and taken to the  mint, there .to be exchanged for currency.  Apparently no such swindle has  gained any headway ln Canada. n.  Saskatchewan May  Have London Agent  Premier Anderson Intimated Appointment Wad Being Considered  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Speaking' at a  meeting here of- the Kiwanis Club,  Premier Anderson intimated his government was considering the appointment of a Saskatchewan agent in  London, England.  He said one off the duties of such  an official would be to see that all  merchandise leaving Great Britain for  the prairies was routed via Churchill  and Hudson Bay. In addition, the  agent would develop trade for Saskatchewan in British markets. He  also declared the people of Saskatchewan, by insisting that goods be  brought in by the Bay could greatly  assist in developing the route.  Lawyer Drowned At Coast  E. C. Saville Lost Life When Boat  Was Upset  Salmon Arm, B.C.���������Eustace Claude  Saville, barrister and solicitor here  fpr more than 20 years, was drowned  while fishing off the Adams River, 35  miles from here on Shuswap Lake.  Saville was in a boat with Major H.  W. Roberts when it overturned. Another fishing party went to their aid,  rescuing Major Roberts, but Saville  had evidently been drawn under by  the strong current.  Debate Is Delayed  Geneva, Switzerland.���������The World  Disarmament Conference Bureau, resuming its deliberations without a  representative from Germany, postponed discussion of the German demand for arms equality so that the  German government might have time  to respond to a letter urging it to  continue participation.  Of   Trans-Atlantic  Just Bad Luck  Aberdeen, Scotland.���������The Hutchinson family, who with their crew of  four were rescued from the bleak  Greenland coast after wrecking their  trans-Atlantic 'plane recently, landed  at Eriboll. Scotland, from, the steam  trawler, "Lord Talbot."  George Hutchinson, his wife and  two small children were: all well, although the two girls .appeared to be  tired. They are en route back to New  York.  "If our radio had a little more  range we would have been able to  pick up our bearings and would have  been all right," Hutchinson said  describing the accident.  Hutchinson said he wanted it understood that the adventure off his  "flying family" was not a "stunt  flight."  "The children have always been  with us in our flying," he said. "Our  route was the safest possible and we  were only 14 miles from safety when  the accident happened.' It was just a  bit of bad luck."  Britain Faces Milk Strike  CANADIAN BAR OFFICERS AT BANFF*  Approve Distress Relief Fund  Stress., Italy,���������The Danubian Conference has approved In principle a  draft convention recommending  among other steps tho creation off n  (stabilisation fund off $76,000,000 gold  francs to relieve distress In central  inumdl flbuthcastern,'Ktiropb '''iU.'  "    '''  fmmwmmmmmmmmmm***m m i_^p������_.MI*������M-WW>w������������^������WMM������W������^^  .Tapan' 'May ' Leave league '  New Yorl _.���������-Etlrbai': Sal to,"arriving'  in this country to be char'ge d'affaires  at th o Japan ese ;e mbift$sy,' during. Ani -'.  taasaador Katsukl Debauchi's. leave ot  absence, declared hia country "would  not hesitate a minute" to withdraw  from the League of Nations if it finds  itself "compelled" to by the report  compiled by the commission headed  by Lord Lytton of the United Kingdom.  ih-vw AH O Ulcers  Victoria, B.C.���������Carrying a full deck  complement off certificated officers,  the _lrst ship so manned to leave the  port of Glasgow, the British steamer  "Moverla," Capt. J. L. McQueen, of  tho Donaldson lino, In in Victoria after a passage off thirty days from tlie  Clydte,  .  The executives of, Uie Canadian Bar Association and guests on the  terrace of the Banff springs Hotel. The convention visited the famods  Rocky liloucitaln resort as luncheon guests of Rt. Hon. R, B .Bennett, Prime  Minister a������ Canada. Loft to right are, (standing): G. H. Barr, K.C., Regina;  Louis St. Laurent, K.C., Quebec, past president; E3. H. Coleman, K.C.,  Winnipeg, secretary-treasurer; E>. J-I, Laird, K.C., Winnipeg; IS. K. Williams,  K.G., Winnipeg; Robert Tasahoroau, K.C., M.L,A��������� Quebec, honorary secretary; J, E_. A. MacLeod, K.C, Calgary, Alborta. (Sitting, loft to right):  Maltre Olivier Jallu,. Porta, oftlelal French delegate; Mrs, W. Is, MacCrackon,  Washington, D.C.; Hon. N. W. Howell, B.C., K.C., Toronto, president of the  Association; Madame Jallu, Mrs. A. L. Smith, Calgary; Hon. W. P, Mac-  Ornclcon, Washington, D.C, official American delegate; and A. H. MacNeill,  K..O., Vancouver, B.C.���������O-Uuuliun jHaalhc itaiWay ft4hoto������  Better Prices For Product Is Asked  By Farmers  London, England.���������Britain, Tuesday  night, September 20, faced a country-  Wide hold-up of milk supplies as- result of farmers' decision to Inaugurate a "milk strike" October 1, following breakdown of negotiations between their representatives and representatives of the mllk-distributlng  combines over contract ffor the forthcoming ^ear.  A statement issued by the National  Farmers' Union says the decision off  the milk distributors to refuse farmers better prices for their product  during the coming year renders inevitable a hold-up In the supply. Unless a lost-minute step la taken, the  "strike" will go Into effect at the end  of this month.  No Holiday For Commons  Ottawa, Ont.���������The House of Commons will sit on Thanksgiving Day,  Monday, October 10. Inquiry mado In  highly Informed offlclEU circles elicited  thc definite information that the Commons'would proceed with the debate  on the address on that day. Parlla*  ment opens tho preceding Thursday. .  Claim** Itccord  Klel,     Germany.���������Lola     Schooler  claimed tlie world's record for a wo-'  man's parachute Jump, reporting sho  had dropped 7,800 metres (about 22,-  000 feet) In 26 minutes.  AH Soviet railway officials who appear on duty without wearing unl-  iomis will be puuii-hwul. %Z&ZZX&������am\Si*������^^  *&&esim8m*ffiffi&^***&  Wr  TH'Jfl   <JKJ_-STU_N   JSJKVIJBW  Local and Personal  FOR  JLC3UCU  SALE���������Jersey   cow  ready   to  Also house for rent, with water  and .-outbuildings,   $5   per   month.   E.  NouTguier, Canyon.  4       ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  T   SUNDAY, OCT". 2  10 30 a.m.���������Sabbath School.  11.30 a m.���������Morning Service.     Subjecs:  "Childlike, or Just Childish."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening   Service:    Subject:  "The Earthen Altar."  Grand  Thoafro  I I1UUIB v  Saty  iim Uif la  Albert Stewart is a patient at Creston  Valley Public Hospital.  Col. and Mas. Mallandaine were auto  visitors at Sandpoint on Sunday.  PULLETS--White Leghorn pullets  for sale:   Paul Raschke, Camp Lister.  HORSE FOR SALE���������General purpose  young ranch horse. Fred Boffey,  Creston.  INSURANCE���������Fire life, automobile,  sickness   and   accident.    H. A. Powell,  Creston.  Frank Staples left on Wednesday on a  business visit at Beaverdell and  Kelowna.  Cecil Moore of Central Motoss was a  business visitor at Crawford Bay on  Tuesday.  Mrs. feuckland of Sirdar was a visitor  here a few days this week, a guest of  Mrs. Jas. Cook.  -Six weeks old, well  F. J. Collis  (Alice  The Prince of  Humorists !  \%71mm  ��������� V   111  x\.ogtsr������  ���������m  PIGS FOR SALE  bred Yorkshires, $3.  Siding),  Creston.  Miss Clara Morrow of Trail is here on  a vacation with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W. H. Morrow.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, $3  each, ready now. R. Stewart & Son,  (Alice Siding), Creston.  fi������  A  N  D  us? ness  Pleasure"  Comedy  News  PIGS FOR SALE-  weeks old,  $3 each.  <Alice Siding), Creston.  Young pigs,   six  John   R.  Miller  Miss Edith Couling left at the first of  the week on a holiday visit with friends  at Vernon and Kelowna.  FORSALE���������Horse, about 1300 lbs. or  will make reasonable trade, what have  you?   Apply Review. Office.  Mr; and Mrs. F.C. Rodgers were renewing acquaintances in Spokane a few  days at the first pf the week.  Today is the last day for paying  village taxes in order to escape the 10  per cent, penalty added at October lst.fi  Remember Monday is the last day for  making entries for the fall fair. Exhibits  will be received at the hall all day Tuesday. ���������'.;������������������.,-���������. ������������������ 1  G. I). Brophy, C P.R. district  passenger agent, was a visitor here on  company business a the first o! the  week. .  The October meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs C. W. Allan, on Friday, 7th, at  3 p.m.  FOR SALE���������White enarhel bedstead,  springs and mattresses, nearly new, will  sell reasonable for cash. V. Mawson,  Creston. "���������'"  We were in error last week in stating  that hunting licenses were $3 The price  is $3.50, and the price of the deer tags is  26 cents each.  Cattle were turned loose all over the  meadows at the first of the week, which  would indicate that the 1932 haying  season is finished.  C. B. Garland of "Nelson has just been  confirmed in his position as trustee in the  estate of the late Robert Stark, Qf which  deceased's daughter, Miss Freda Stark,  is executrix, and who is at present in  Bagdad, India. According to" the probate papers the estate isvalued at $16,000.  Creston and District Woinen's Institute had a very generous patronage and  theis tea <*nd sale of cooking etc., on  Saturday afternoon. Iu connection with  the affair there was a raffle of a turkey,  which was won by Mrs. (Dr) Warren.  The intake from all sources was about  $50  O. W. Humphry of Nelson, district  representative of the New York Life  Assurance Company, was a business visitor here at the first of the week. He will  be one of the representatives from the  other end of the Creston riding at the  Liberal convention at Vancouver next  week.  The annual election of officers of Creston High School Literary and Athletic  Assoeiatioe was held on Thursday last.  Opal LaBelle was re-elected president for  the forthcoming year. Complete results follow: ���������*��������� President, Opal LaBeller*  secretary, Jack Payne; treasurer, Jack  Young. Class representatives: Grade  12^-Herbert Dodd. Grade 11���������Sandy  Telford. Grade 10���������Jack Johnston.  Grade 9 ���������Llo\d McLaren. ;      ": ^y  nntt  BoOmps  aa.ma.m������^  See W. K Brown for Layritz  stock of fruit trees, ornamental  roses, etc.    .Prices right.  nursery  shrubs,  AUTO FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet  sfdan. wonderful condition, has run only  17,000 miles, sell less than half price, at  $400, terms. A. Anderson, Victoria  Avenue, Creston.  >,-__���������__���������___������������������_..__,���������_____,. __.. __.__���������__���������_.-_____----, ______  *  >  >  ���������  *  ������  __-A_>__fc_������ <__ ������._fc������__1<-^--__--_____L___<-_t__-fc-*-^������Aa  We have pleasure this week in directing attention to our  regular cash prices, particularly on mill feeds.    These are from  weii known manufacturers and quality is higher th  down the line.  J  The   October    meeting     of   Creston  Valley   Post   Canadian  Legion will  be  price al!  *  m  ���������  >  I/I   J___  S.K*  iVS.  ooC,  O   !___  o it/S-  ,-rt/  Rolled and Quick Gats,  Bran, sack ~   95  Shorts, sack-. - -  1.00  Crushed Oats   1-35  Whole Barley -    1.25  Feed Wheat -  1.20 and 1.30  Ellison Calf Meal, 25 lbs -     .75  Oat Chop��������� r - ���������- -;--  1.35  SUGAR���������B.C. Granulated  50 lbs $3.00       20 lbs $1.25       10 lbs.  65c.  Remember these prices are for Cash at the store  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m    m. , m.    __,,^,_^, __,.__���������___.,������,,���������__    __.._____,���������__.-__._  _.__._____.__.  (_Ks_!_li  SPECIAL LINE  of  Women's  GINGHAM  held at   the   schoolhouse   at   Lister  on  Tuesday evening, 4th.  The Presbyterian Ladies* Aid will  have their usual booth at the fair this  year, serving refreshments and with  novelties of all sorts on sale.  The Young Women's Hospital Auxiliary will have the October meeting at the  home of the president, Miss M Smith, en  Monday evening at 8 o'clock.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Model T  one-ton Ford truck, fine shape, tires  nearly new, spare. Will exchange for  fruit.     Enquire Review Office.  COW FOR SALE���������One good, gentle  milch cow, three-quarters Jersey, 4 years  old, will freshen October lst, $60. Mrs.  R. Sinclair Smith, West Creston.  A very fine brand of indian summer  weather has prevailed the past week and  orchardists are making great headway  with the harvest of the Mcintosh Red  apple crop.  Customs officer Chas. Davis and Mrs.  Davis of Rykerts are away on their  usual three weeks vacation, and W.  Morton of Cranbrook is in charge in  Mr. Davis' absence.  Secretary E: WI Payne of the agricultural association'has just been advised that a holiday--������b%ttend Creston tair  will be granted all school boards who  apply for this privilege.  Wynndel, Porthill, Canyon, Kitchener  and Creston will all have teams in the  baseball tournament which will feature  the fall fair on Wednesday. The first  game is called for 10 a.m.  "Due to the breaking of the crankshaft  on the engine, that-operates the electric  light plant at the box factory on Saturday the picture show at the Grand had  to be cancelled that evening.  Mrs W. Miller, formerly o Portage la  Prairie, Man., passed away on August  7th, at Gravesend, Kent, England.  Deceased was a sister of W. K. Brown  and was well known by many in  Creston. j  I provements have been commenced  on the high echool acre at the s.'hool  grounds which, when completed, will  give the students the use of a track inside which will be the football and baseball playing fields.  Creston village is having its first-ever  sale of property for arrears of taxes  which are three years overdue Half a  dozen parcels will be put up by village  clerk Miss E. F Arrowsmith this morning, for about $150 in tax arrears.  Choice Fruitland  and Ranches  for Sale  Investigations and  Reports  ::  ,  'r  *  'I  'I  i  'I  I  i  I  I  I  I  x>0_w  v  *0 TS XT1 C.'I"' s~a "VT  *- ������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� g��������� ��������� ��������� r- m~ m~ m~ *r mr jri_#i_^   |  With October here it will be  well to heed the old saying  that it's about time, to "bank  up the house and batten up  the cracks." If you have  made any additions to your  buildings or any "re-arrangements let us remind you that  we can supply your every requirement in Doors, Windows,  and Window Sash, and have  now in stock the following  lines.  WINDOW SASH  TkreSj, Four and Six Liahts  10 x 12  WINDOWS  Two Lights :   24 x 24, 24 x 26  and 24x28  DOORS  2x6 ft.   2 ft. 6en. x6 ft. 6in.  2ft.8in.x6ft.8Jn.  a   Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Choice K. Beef, per lb. .... ..  Choice R. Pork, per lb .... ..  Choice H. Lamb, per  lb. .i..  Hearts; 10c lb. Tongues, 15c lb;  12|c-15c  12������c-15c  15c-20c-  Elver, 10c lb  4  I  ������  <  <  4  I  4  4  4  >  4  4  Corned Beef, 12������e lb.        Pickled Pork, 15c lb.  Salmon, 25c lb. Halibut, 20c lb. Cod 20c lb.  ALL KINDS OF COOKED MEATS  BURNS & COMPANY, Lt  PHONE 2  ���������^���������������������������rvfT'y  ��������� am'm/"*f'm"'  ���������*Pm*rmmmmm  ���������m~m~  ���������**���������*'*'*���������*���������*>���������  ������������������p���������������������������������������������^-  T'lf'li'f'fyffyyVfyryy.f'yyitiT.y.^.  ������������������**������������������*?. yr"WmW'ar ������������������*"*'���������'*  1Z4 ^y *z^ Cmi. &*y i  at  SOc. each  ^m\m9*mr  SIZES:    Snxill, Medium, and Large.  PATTKKNS:     Stripes,   Chocks,   [Maids,  COLOKtt:    I  inkn,   Blues, etc.,  a Pew 1'HntH.  including  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  ���������w  ������������������>>   ____.r_.f*t>A. ._i_t___l.���������,!'fc������ ��������������� <*k* -liiUm |*-*"-^ .��������� ||fl|M|,������-*������ +������������������** .-..__Hl_k.'  K'JrKD^-l  Messrs. Cross and Grubstrom of  Victoria, the flyers who were hung up  here for about three weeks last winter  with a disabled plane, were renewing  acquaintances in Creston at the first of  the week, coming in by plane on Tuesday.  Notwithstanding the advance to $50  in the price of hunting licenses to nonresidents a party of eight Spokane  sportsmen have already paid their dues  and are weekend visitors at their cabin  west pf Wynndel.'  Joe's Beauty Parlor closes on September 80th and will open under tho  management of Miss Helen Nystrom on  October 8th in the building formerly  occupiod by Dick Chandler dry cleaning  works.   Watch    for   announcement in  next wook^s Review.  I,  A meeting of tho oqoeutlve of Creston  Valley Liberal Association on Monday  evening, Frank Staples was named delegate from the Association to attend tho  B.C. Liberal convention at Vancouver  on October 3rd and 4th.  Rev. T. Scott, who has beon rector of  Christ Church for the past 15 months, is  leaving this week, foy Gj-und Forks where  he will talco np similar work. Both in  and outside his, denomination oo has  rnndo mnny frlohds who will wish him  KuecesH in his now charge.  Tho Review is in receipt of a lottor  from J, E. Wilcox of Wynndel correcting  certain statement., mado in connection  wii-h tho Workoni,Unity Loaguo mooting  fit Canyon narlior In th<v month. The  letter has beon roforrod to our representative at tho gathering.  Waterproof  Shot Shell  With the rain pouring down your trip may  be spoiled with ordinary shells. Be sure  your shells will never swell or jam in breech.  Use Peters* HIGH VELOCITY pr  IMPERIAL LONG RANGE .  Our stock is complete in sizes.  Drop in and see ont complete stock of  limiting equipment.  l������A..A..A.*A.*  I  fix  "_���������  1  M  ill  1  1  4  f_  V  ,.,__;_.wi.|M_';ti'!sl-f'_iti  ���������������..'('i":Yf!.i':i'irtci_;i"._i. ,.n_i_������'.  .������r.<������pi_r.ir__i.iiv^.:^riivfifwf>^^rinj^f'W^w������"^  ll_l____________i  ______i___i_[


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items