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Creston Review Aug 19, 1932

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 Provincial Library ������pl;88V  \7V_T "V "V T"������r  V Ol_.    __________ V .  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY.  AUGUST 19, 1932  No. 22  Creston to Defend  Ball Championship  Grading of School   Grounds  Completed Monday  Batting Enthusiasts oi the v-row  on Warpath���������Gore Sought at  Fernie's Forthcoming Labor  Day Jamboree-  Grading and leveling of the Creston  public and high school grounds waa  successfully concluded, by Monday  evening. A very considerable yardage of dirt had to be moved, several  men, teams and a scraper being on the  job a number of days. A number of  other necessary alterations to the  school premises have also been completed.  Fernie is planning a monster Labor  Day celebration, scheduled for Sunday  and Monday, September 4 and 5.  Invitations have bpen sent out to all and  sundry baseball outfits along the crow to  participate in the occasion by contesting Creston Valley's rights to the  famous Chevrolet Trophy, donated by  Crows Nest Motors, Fernie, for a baseball contest at Fernie upon a similar  occasion two years ago.  At that tournament Creston Valley  club swingers marched in and walked  away with the trophy against all comers,  and must now perforce put up a scrap  for its retention, inasmuch as all the  fencepost heavers around Cranbrook,  the zinc muckers of Kimberley and coal  and coke eaters in and around Fernie,  Coal Creek, Michel, Blairmore and  Natal have rolled up their sleeves with a  mighty determination that the coveted  trophy, emblematic of ba-eball  championship of the Crow, shall no  longer repose in the possession of a  bunch of agriculturalists and fruitgrowers-  Hence some of the boys here have become exceedingly busy and are now-trsT  active as a bunch of A.P.A's. on the  12th of July. They are lining up a local  team to go to Fernie on the date aforesaid, and prove to the coal- and-coke  "eaters and''sundry other fauna that  .^Creston can prdduce���������gobd Babe Ruth's  just as weir as high- ciaiss-strawberneg,  cherries and apples. Hence notice is be-'  ing given all and sundry to chip in and  assist Creston and vicinity maintain  its Al reputation for whatever this  district tackles, whether it be ball, swatting, fish hatching, fruit growing or  making home brew.  Two years ago the players who went  to Fernie paid their own expenses in  addition to doing the hard work and  standing for whatever the umpire saw  fit to hand them.. This time they feel  that it is only fair the community make  a small per capita contribution for that  purpose, but Will present therefor a  good quid pro quo in the shape of a  dance to be held in the Exhibition hall  on Friday, Aug 26. Admission is by  tickets to be on sale shortly; the proceeds will be used to defray expenses of  the team picked to go to Fernie. In  that way the financial * burden will not  be felt on any few pockets and contributors will get full value for their  ' money.  Music at the dance is to be furnished  by the well known and justly popular  Creston Commanders orchestra, which  organization is now putting in some  extra licks practising the latest saxo-  phony jazz numbers under the resourceful baton of Fred Duck. Refreshments are to be served, and* as the  evenings are getting cool dancing will  once more be popular. The event winds  up the social doldrums of the hot  season. The affair ia in charge of Orin  Hayden and Ray Crisler.  The team for the Fernie tournament,  has not yet bpen picked., Its assemblage  is in the hands of a competent committee,consisting of; Roy Telford,. Babe  Fortin and Ray McKeivey, who are  weighing the pros antl cons in favor or  againat the beat players, of Creston,  Erickson, Canyon and Kitchener in  order to round out the boat aggregation  possible.  Tho bone of contention, a beautiful  flilvor cup, is to bo on display thiH week  in tho windows of the Spoors department store.  Fruit Packing  Starts  Local Co-Op. Begins With Pears  ���������Mixed Gar Movement Not  So Heavy By Reason of New  Lower L.G.L. Rates  A new phase of Creston's 1932 fruit  harvesting and marketing season was  entered on this week with, commencement of packing at tbe plant of the  Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange  here.  For some time past efforts of the  management have been directed towards  having everything in first class shape  for the major movement of the year.  Miss Nissie MeRobb has joined the  office staff to help care for. the extra  work there during the ensuing two or  three months. All equipment in the  big plant alongside the track is ready to  take care of an anticipated heavy  volume of business.  The packing season began with pears,  which are now being harvested and  shipped in a preliminary way. Within a  few days the   movement   will be  much  Creston Hospitality  Gets a Big Hand  Spokane Visitors Express Official Thanks for Courtesies  Shown on Occasion of Recent  Goodwill T6ur.  That the recent excursion of members  of the Spokane chamber of commerce to  Creston and the' Valley be made an  annual affair is the suggestion made by  Harry Goeta, qj the Coeur d'Alene  hotel, in a letter tt) R. Walmsley, of this  city. Mr. Goetz reported "that the fame  of the Valley as a result of this preliminary jaunt has spread to such an extent  in Spokane that aSgreater crowd can be  looked for next season if the excursion is  repeated. -  Official appreciation of Creston's  hospitality is contained in a letter received by Col. Mallandaine from A. W.  Lindsay, trip Shairman, who writes  under date of Aug*. 10:  Calgary Artist Paints Twin  Bays' Scenery  R. L. Harvey, of Calgary's school  teaching staff, has been camped with  his family at Twin Bays. Mr. Harvey is a very proficient water colorist  and has been transferring the main  lake scenic beauties to paper. His  work has been attracting much attention from other visitors and local  residents.  Okanagan Apple  Cartel Detailed  Ninety Per Cent, ot Marketing  Qrganizations, Including Creston Shippers, Reported in on  the New Deal.  C. 0. Rodgers  Box Output Big  Local Plant Most Complete in  British Columbia���������An Important Factor in Stabilizing Industrial Conditions Here.  "Col. E. Mallandaine, Creston, B.C.  "My dear Colonel: I just want to express to you my sentiments as to the  wonderful treatment the Spokane and  Bonners Ferry Tflelegation had under  your supervision jvhile we were in Creston on our good will tour and inspection.  "We saw some .wonderful sights both  In the Kootenai District of the United  States and in 'the same district- of  British Columbia^ , I never saw such a  sight from an agricultural standpoint in  all my life. The fifty people from  Spokane will corroborate me in this  statement. I think Creston is a beautiful spot. With its orchard district and  soldiers9 settlement it must be a very  delightful place to live.  "Some day the lands on the Kootenay  will be reclamed" to the Kootenay Lake,  forvth'eResent'confined to Early Trans-"  parent and Duchess. Up to the  present rail shipments in carload lots  have not been heavy, only one or two  cars having been assembled by the  various Creston shipping organizations;  such cars being, mixed, the shipments  con.isting of apples along with  vegetables.  There is less of a tendency to send out  mixed cars this season, because   of , the  new express   rates,   which  are proving  more  stimulating   to 1. c. I.   shipments  and doing away to some  extent for the  necessity of assembling a full car before  forwarding.   The new l.c.l. rate on fruit  and vegetables   from  Creston to Lethbridge is, for instance $1, as compared  with   the   old   rate    of    $1.90.   Other  points are in proportion.    This is some  material reduction and aside from  this  provide* the advantage of keeping stuff  moving every day instead of waiting for  assembly.  Pears are expected to bring a good  price. Realization on plums and  apricots will be fair, it is believed.  Early varieties of local plums are  putting ' in an appearance; so -are  apricots. Of the vegetables, tomatoes  and cucumbers are leading off with corn  following close behind.  Creston's beBt vegetable market is in  the Crow, but comparatively speaking  that is restricted this season, due first of  all to lack of the usual purchasing power  there, and second, to many residents  through that section and at Kimberley  celebrating the depression by putting in  vegetable gardens of their own.  all of which will  bis_ benefit to   w������nf  a  ������-&  town.;: JuatYthigik of the thousands of  acres of'"fertile: JancP"that- could;.be  brought under cultivation, and. the population it will sustain when completed.  ���������'You are to be Congratulated on living in such a wonderful country, and I  take ��������� this opportunity to thank you,  Mr. Forbes, Dr. McKenzie and the  members of the Board of Trade of Creston for the wonderful reception accorded  our citizens while visiting your district  on this tour.  Yours truly,  A. W. Lindsay"  A most important unit in the industrial activities of Creston and district is  the Rodgers mill, situated within the  Creston municipal limits. Although it  has been out of the question for the  management to maintain operations in  the sawmill, box factory and in the  woods at full capacity during the dull  period, the operation has doubtless been  a most important factor in making  business in this vicinity relatively better  than in any other B C. community. The  plant is at present employing 30 hands,  and earlier in the season had a considerably larger number when girls could be  used on tint op and other veneer basket  work _  The plant is one of the largest fruit  box making establishments in tbe  province, being exceeded in capacity  only by one or two at the coast; it also  has the distinction of being about the  only one where the raw. material  handled -all: tfe,.!a^y^thrpwgh, to^ the  Details regarding the Okanagan apple  marketing " Cartel" have in the  main been completed, following the  meeting held af Kelowna a week ago.  Local shipping organizations through  their affiliations are to a large" extent  governed by the Okanagan-situation.  It is understood that marketing organizations approximating 90 per cent.  have agreed on the plan decided upon at  Kelowna.  The new plan combines the features  and principles included in both the original quota plan and the scheme proposed by the Shippers' Council. It is to  be known as the "1932 Okanagan Apple  Cartel," and its complete text  will probably be made public later.  Everything possible is being done to  hasten completion of the agreements,  ahd so far as ninety per cent of the  tonnage is concerned, the plan will be in  shape to put into operation by the end  of thiB week. However, naturallv some  diffculty may be experienced in securing  outside shippers to sign.  The sixty per cent of the crop to be  stored and exported will be released  from time to time by a committee in  control of tbe Cartel. The manner of  the release will be by percentage, but in  all probability the amounts released will  be quite small and calculated to  supply the demand for short periods  This is In order not to defeat the  object of the Cartel, which is that each  rim-* l������r  is I "*J  manufacured state under"orie t^^o^^M^!^^^il^an^fttial:; interest Jn,  E$"SG*k&������ffB  Rev. Carl Basse is holding  school for Lister children for  in the school house.  a summer  two  weeks  Otto Dersch, Nelson, was a guest for  a few days at the home of Adolph  Domke.  Ben Beyer left the end of last week  for the piairies where he will run a  separator during the harvest.  H. E Mills has been a guest at the  home of S. Demchuk. He addressed  the Farmers' Unitjr League meeting at  Canyon Tuesday night,  Mrs George Jacks, who has been a  guest of Mrs. Hare at Kuskanook, returned home Thursday.  Miss Kitty Beard recently spent a  week with Mr. and Mrs. John IVIiUer at  Alice Siding.  J. W. Bell and Capt. and Mrs. Bride  are spending a two weeks' holiday at the  former's home here.  J. G. Grady Passes  Orawbroqk Courier Iu county court  Woclnesduy morning * Judgo G, H.  Thompson, cllt.mi8.ipd thc case aguinnt  Dr A. T, Thompson, physician of Yahk,  which haw beon ponding for somo timo,  Somo time ago the doctor wan arrofitod  on a statutory charge, covered by  Section aOit of tho Criminal Code of  Canada. For a time it won thought tho  cane would aHHumo normational proper.lonn, but this buhblo haw boon burnt  by tho quiet termination of tlio affair.  J. G. Grady, an old and respected resident of this locality, died at tho Creaton  Valley hospital on Saturday night. Hie  nj.<_ ih given aR ft Fl. Ho waa born 1n  Minnesota ancl has resided in or a ound  Croston for tho past 25 years.  Mr. Grady Is survived by his wife;'by  a son, Edward, Tacoma, and a daughter, Mrs. Hook, Spokane.  In addition to n  home  at Wynndel,  Mr. Grady  owned- conaldornblo real estate nnd buFtinflflf.   property in   Creston..  Ho was vory active at one  timo in  the  lumbering buahieuH hero.  Funeral services and High Miwi wero  held at tho Holy Crosi. church Monday,  after which the remuhin wore whipped to  Spokano for Interment.  Proposition-to purchaso 69 ncroR of  land at $101) por acre for uh������j un im airport hy Kamlot.pi. city council has boon  given the ������lx n.onlb:>' hoiitt.  Don't Miss This  It's the Best Enjoyment Bet ,of the  Summer   .    .    .  AN-fiF  ���������by-  Crest on Vailey   Basebal L  ���������Teams-  Exhibition Hall, Creston  Friday, August 26  T.ckotH, including rerieahments  .Fifty  Omrfa  Proceeds,   to  defray   axpMi_.0R In  connection with defending Crouton  Valloy'ti ijuBC.ha.lt Okuimpionuhip  nt Fernie on Labor Day.  factories ordinarly buy their box making  material from" sawmilling concerns; tbe  Rodgers plant manufactures its own  lumber from logs cut from the Rodgers'  limits.  The   activities   of   the management,  therefore,-calls for routing of material,  through the raw, semi-finished and flnish-  | ed stages and does not end until it is  I disposed of as  baskets,  crates or boxes  to fruit growers and shippers.  The market for the plant's product is  not by any means confined to Creston  and district. A very considerable quantity of it goeB down to Nelson, on the  West Arm; north on the main  Kootenay lake as far as Kaslo; some into the Slocan Valley and there is a  certain specialized quantity going carload lots to prairie cities, and in such  cases as far east as Regina. Some of  this consists of bedding baskets,  acquired in considerable quantity by  greenhouses.  The veneer department's product runs  into an item of imposing proportions.  For instance, this season's output of tin-  tops was 400,000; of bedding baskets,  180,000. This is one of the t ree plants  in B. C. making tintopB and other veneer  baskets. The smaller items run in proportion. When that department waa going full blast,  16 girls were employed.  Raspberry and strawberry crates are  an important item. This season's output of the former was 10,000; of the  latter, 30,000. The cherry lugs manufactured this season numbered 20,000.  The end of the small and soft fruit  season brought a shift to the making of  apple, pear and plum boxes. A high degree of efficiency is attained by arrangement of the various mecliunieal unjtB,  the raw material passing through each  sueo<wiiv<_ ntnge with a minimum of lost  motion, Steam, generated from sawdust, provides ample power in all departments through individual electrical  operation of the vnrloua unite.  Incorporation papers havo been filled  with the Idaho .secretary oC state for  Kootenai Navigation company, .'The  company h capitalized for $10,000.  Ralph Clapp, Frank Speneo and Patrick  IT, Walker, all of Bonnova Ferry, aro the  Incorporator!.. Plans provide for operation of in' bout and bur go lino on tho  river, with particular reforonco to handling of grain HhipmontH from tho weat  ni<l<. to roll' nhipplng points. It let proponed to bring a tug boat from Pond  Oreille laHce.  the nnsfol Apportion of the crop.  It is* also intended that storage will  be stimulated to the greatest possible  extent  by   calculating    each   shipper's  portion" of export   along with storage  in computing his percentage of release.  In other words, the  quantity of apples  which any shipper may have   at   any  given    time    will;  depend    upon    the  amount  which he has exported, and the  shipper who has   exported   the largest  percentage   of his   storage will   be   the  first to clear up his stocks finally.     Penalties will be provided which will take  care of the   possibility   of   any shipper  breaking his agreements.  It is understood that no shipper will  be embarrassed by having to put up at  this time of the year a substantial deposit in cash, but a deduction will be  made on each car shipped to create a  sum sufficient to protect the deal. The  reasonableness of this proposal HeB in  the fact that the amount deducted from  each carload return will be in the nature of a portion of the increased selling  price that will come as a result of  stabilized marketing.  The agreement is based upon a compromise prepared in regard to the quota  plan by the Shippers' Council.  Several important shipping firms objected to the quota plan on the principal ground that It would be difficult to  operate, ��������� due to the fact that at ita  commencement its operations were to  bo based upon estimates. The compromise plans to release forty per cent of  the crop for sale on the domestic market and proposes that the remaining  sixty per cent is to be stored or exported. Storage stocks will bo released  from time to time, but tho percentage  of Interest of each subscribing shipper in  the storage and export portion ib to  remain constant.  It was agreed to place the plan under  the .management of an independent  Bhlppor. Arrangements to complete details are in tho iuuidt- of u committee  combating of Messrs E. J. Chambers, D.  McNair, R, B. Staples, A. P. Hayea  nnd M. V. McGuire, who mot In Vernon recently and pu^ moat of tho  flnlsLing touches to tho plan.  A correspondent of tho Wmberloy  Courior call-i attention to tho fact that  flre hose pur ch a nod for the s.inc camp  haw boon uwed oa u carpet for autos.  During a rceent flro ho Hay������ ho counted  20 carfi unci truclct. drive ovur a pioco o������  hone iri 211 minutcm. r  1?H_E   KEV33EW.   CBESTCX^.   B.   ������t  Fragrance Sealed In Metal  ''Fresh from the Gardens''  Mutual Trust Must Be Re-estatlislieci  One of the most interesting and thought provoking articles it bas been  our privilege to read for seme time, and in these days of depression and  pessimism it is as refreshing as a heavy shower on parched land,, appeared  in a recent issue -of Toronto Saturday Night from tbe pen df Nicholas Igna-  tleffi, a gifted young Russian engineer and thinker now resident tn Canada.  Mr. Ignatleff knows his native land and bas written thoughtfully and syin-  pathetically of it, but in the article to which we now refer he writes of "the  Britisb Empire as a new Canadian sees it."  As be sees it tbe British Empire is not menaced so much by external.  enemies, by Bolsheviks or Communists, as by crass materialists within the I -a   large   part   of   the   diet   as   grain  Empire itself who  insist on dealing  exclusively  witb  material,   economic \ reserves,    excepting    army    supplies  Poor Crop Prospects In Russia  Believe  Country   Will   Need  All   Its  drain For Food  Poor crop prospects in Russia are  indicated in-the report by districts  which the Domihion Bureau of Statistics-received by cable from its London  correspondent. "Grain experts," tbe  siMnmary^^clares,.... "are .dependent  upon the policy of the Soviet Government and the urgency of the need of  foreign currency. The country needs  all its grains for food, especially in  view^ of tbe continued acute shortage  of other foodstuffs."  Since it was the flood of Russian  wheat op. the market last autumn  that broke the prices, the Russian  crop prospects are of particular Interest to Canada. I_ast year Russia exported, to July 31, 71,000.000  bushels, but the present report Indicates that it will reach nothing like  those proportions this year.  The summary states: "Vegetables  are lacking for the winter months  and at present vegetables constitute  values,���������those individuals who have abandoned the best traditions of tbe  Anglo-Saxon race and have plunged into the abyss of crude money-worshipping, greedy, corrupt politics which care nothing for duty and public service.  Tbe real enemies of the Empire are those who have cut themselves away  from the vital sap of the historical, spiritual life of the mother country.  Mr. Ignatien. declares that it is not only bis conviction, but the coU'lotion  of one of the foremost economists of the Britisb Empire, Sir Geor.^.. i������aish,  that the way to general recovery does not lie so much in the field of economics as it does in tbe moral, spiritual sphere, which affects primarily our  politics, and reflects adversely on economics. Sir George Paish  points out  that as long as politics are dominated by fear, suspicion, distrust and narrow self-sufficient nationalism, no economic remedy can solve tbe depression;  and just as soon as our mental attitude is changed and gives place to a desire to co-operate, compromise and trust one another, the economic situation  will solve itself.     In bis book, "The Way to Recovery," Sir George declares:  "By replacing fear with confidence,  injustice with justice, and  antagonism  witb co-operatioa, a new and infinitely greater era would he introduced.  Continuing, Mr. Ignatieff says that when it is pointed out that one of  the root causes of depression is tlie collapse of our present credit system, it  is never realized by the crude materialist that here" we are dealing practically  exclusively with moral values. In the first place, credit being based on the  future, it is obviously non-material; it is primarily based on trust. The  general break-down of credit  implies  nothing more  than  the collapse   of  from 19-30 crop, are consumed. Tlie  foregoing and other factors, including  a -tremendous discrepancy between  open market and collective prices, the  freedom of peasants to sell on the open  market after Dec ember, and an acute  shortage of manufactured goods to  trade for grain, indicate unprecedented difficulties in collecting the govern.  meat's share of the harvest. Much  poorer crops than last year are indicated in the areas around export outlets."  Exposition Of Fascism  Premier Mussolini Does INTot Believe  In the Possibility Of Perpetual  ��������� . Peace . ' ���������  War is exalted by Premier Mussolini as giving "the seal of nobility to  peoples" in his concluding exposition  of Fascism for the Encyclopedia  I tali ana which was published in bis  old newspaper, II Popolo d'italia.  Perpetual peace, the premier says, is  i_T_j^i^9aik/ic ,������������������...  His dictum pf democracy is--this:  "It is a failure more tyrannical than  tyranny." "V  "Fascism, as It generally regards  the future and the development of  mankind and apart from consideration of present policies, does not believe In the possibility of perpetual  peace," the premier writes.  The premier reaffirms the doctrine  that the state is supreme.  His discussion of religion is brief.  "Fascism is not indifferent to religion in general or Italian Catholicism in particular. The state does not  have a theology but a morality. Religion is not only respected but defended and protected."  F  FASHION  Oldest In the World  Ancient SkuM Is Found While Excavating In .London  The oldest known human skull belonged to a London woman, G. Elliot  Smith, professor of anatomy at the  University   qf   London,   stated   at   a  meeting of-the international congress  morals, tbe break-down, of mutual trust. Internationally, countries are no j of pre-historic and proro-bistoric sci-.  longer trustworthy because they do not honour obligations, because they are' ences. .  suspicious and fearsome, selfish and greedy. Within nations, the same applies \     "The skull is known as the Lloyd's  among inclividuals���������there Is general misuse of credit���������credit is employed  largely for anti-social purposes by greedy, unscrupulous, immoral individuals.  The solution of the paradox of scarcity in the midst of plenty is spiritual, not  material. A little thought will convince one of tbe truth of these observations, yet tbey are dubbed "platitudes" by so many worldly wise people.  "Until feat; is dispelled, suspicion allayed, confidence restored, there can. be  no real and lasting economic recovery, because, until these better conditions  prevail, credit cannot be re-established. Credit is founded upon these things;  trust is the one permanent foundation upon which a credit structure can be  erected, and until credit is restored tbe world wiil remain economically sick.  So long as fear and suspicion rule men and nations, so long as narrow nationalism, because of such fear and suspicion remains the guiding policy of  th������ nations, so long will trade obstructions be maintained, so long will there  be an absence of credit. And just so long will the peoples of the world suffer  economic hardship and loss. Therefore, It can be repeated, what the world  stands In need of today is a spiritual readjustment rather than economic reorganization. Given the firgt, the second will automatically and quickly  follow. But without the one the other is impossible.  Lack Real Leadership  U.S.  Public Opinion Not Yet Ready  For Debt Readjustment  The    New    York    Evening    Post,  Victorian Order Of Nurses  skull," he said, "and was found in  blue clay 40 feet below the surface  during excavations for the new home  of Lloyd's corporation in Leadenhall  Street. "It belonged to a woman  about 50 years old, who probably was  left-handed.  After considering' all the evidence  and carefully studying all other  known skulls of the kind, Professor  Smith said, be decided the London  skull represented the earliest genuine  remains of homo sapiens, giving it  pride of place over the Java man, the  Peking man, and all other pre historic  finds.  The other attendants at the congress expressed great surprise over  the announcement and left the hall  immediately afterward to examine  the skull and discuss the problem.  Improving On  Nature  Soil Heated By Electricity Can Be  Kept At Evea-Temperature  Soil heating by electric current has  come to be recognised as an aid to  the growers to get their produce to  market earlier and secure better prices. Equipment for heating beds, including cable and thermostats, was  sold to farmers in tbe United States  last year for the first time and several plants were set up in Canada.  The bulk of the power Is used between sundown and. sunrise, making it  practically an off-peak load.  The advantage of electric heating  over steam or manure is seen in the  more complete control. Flow, ers, such  as Easter lilies can be speeded up and  a greater percentage of growth is  noted in cuttings of plants. Celery appear to respond particularly well to  the electrical current.  ������������������������������������.���������'������������������-���������.;.:-"���������   ���������'��������� - ���������(?".-:v>������������������:;.. .   ��������� ���������--;'��������� ._������������������-;;._���������������������������...   ���������  Slimming  -All. over the .world .Krusch?r*, Sal ta  is appealing to girls arid women who  are striving for an atti-active' fiee-  from-fat figure. :���������:.������������������--..,���������  Here Is.the method they .aro following to baiaiali fat and bring into fo'os-  som all the natural attractiveness that  they possess: every morning, they  take a half-teaspoonful of Kiuchm  Salts in a glass of warm water before  breakfast. ..... _  They do this every morning���������w'th-  but missing one���������for "it's tie Ca ly  dose that takes off the fat." When  Kruschen is taken daily, .every particle of poisonous waste mater and  harmful acids and gases are exp_lled  frdm the system.  : At the same time, the sto������_?c__,  liver, kidneys, and bowels'are Loved  up and the pure, fresh blood containing Nature's six life-giving sa-ts is  carried tb every organ, gland, nerve,  and fibre of the body, and th's is followed by "that Kruschen feeling" of  energetic health and activity that Is  reflected in bright eyes, clear skin,  cheerful vivacity, and a charming figure.  A Warmer Gimate  Persian Balm is unrivalled for- promoting feminine loveliness. Tones and  rejuvenates the skin. Makes it exquisitely soft-textured.. Makes hands  flawlessly   white.   Especially   recom-  Scientists   Predict   Radical   Weather  Changes In the Future  Some times you hear people wh_  lament the present condition of mundane affairs express the wish that  they might be living on this planet a  few thousand years hence. They ar������  sure there will then be more culture  more altruism., more highly improved  mechanics and a happier state of  things all around.  But, according to the recent pronouncements of scientists, there will  be great drawbacks to the enjoyment  of an Edenic existence in those future  days, and one of them wii! be a devastating flood. !Dr. W. J. Humphreys, professor of meteorology of  the United States weather bureau,  says that with the vanishing of the  last 6,000,000 square miles of ice  sheets at and near the poles and in  the high mountains the oceans will ba  raised 151 feet.  In   this   dismaying   prediction   Dr.  Humphreys is supported by Professor  ���������I3avid,r of ^Australia; Professor Mein-  ardus, of Germany, and others, who  mended to soothe and relieve rough-    SK.S���������_?l^,_S^W?r.r^S   al7o"aCclptVhemVory";f"tbeAme'r7-  can scientist that it's going to ba  pretty -warm in the present temperate  zones, for as the ice melts the tropical  will press upon them and they in turn  will press upon the polar regions. ���������  Los Angeles Times.  conditions. Indispensable to every  dainty woman. Cool and refreshing.  Delicately fragrant. Magical in results. Never leaves a vestige of stickiness. Persian Balm is the one toilet  requisite for the woman who cares  for charm and elegance.  Miss   Smellie   To   Visit   Europe   To  Study Maternal Welfare Work  In recognition of the comprehensive  agreeing that virtual cancellation of j programme of maternal welfare car-  war debts must come, says that gen-   rie&  on  t>y the  Victorian  Order   of  eral United States "public opinion is   Nurses  for  Canada,   tbe  Rockefeller  not quite ready for tbe debt readjust-  Foundatlon   has   extended   to   Miss  ment which her eastern seaboard now j Elizabeth Smellie,  its  chief superin-  recognlzes aa Inevitable." Public opin- tendent, an invitation to visit a num-  ion "is not quite ready" because the { foer 0f European countries within the  United States public men and the next few months for the purpose of  press have persisted, chiefly for polit-   studying conditions of maternal wet-  leal purposes, In pretending, though  they must have known better, that  the debts were collectable. When tbey  begin to deal with the question realistically, as ia now the case, public  opinion in the United States will ec-  cept tho cancellation as not only inevitable but desirable. The people  are all right if they are given competent  leadership.   But what leader-  fare there.  Miss Smellie expects to sail early  in September, visiting England, Denmark, Austria, Germany and Italy,  and returning to Canada about the  middle of December.  -No More Asthma. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy sounds the  death knell of this trying trouble. It  stops the awful choking and painful  breathng. It guards against night attacks and gives renewed ability to  sleep and rest the whole night long.  Much is claimed for this remedy, but  nothing but what can be demonstrated by a trial. If you suffer from asthma try it and convince yourself of its  great value.  In Times Of Pence  An Absurd Practice  One well known radio station has  decided that in future the names of  ship they have bad, in all the allied radio announcers will not bo given,  countries, since the war!���������Winnipeg and it is said that others are likely  Free Press. to follow suit. Tho plan hast always    been about  as sensible  as  It would  "Well, I've brought back the car   |,0 for a    brakesman    to   give    his  Serum For Addison's  Disease Is Expensive  Fifteen Oxen Are Required *Eo Supply One Dose  Fifteen oxen' are required for a  newly discovered trea.tm.ent for Addison's disaese.  Successful results of tbe treatment  have been obtained at a London hospital.  Fortunately the disease which attacks the pituitary gland and stops  growth is rare, for the expense of extracting one doae of serum from fifteen oxen is enormous.  The life of one patient waa saved  with ibis new treatment, but $125  was spent on him to do it, and the  treatment continued to cost $5 a day;  you sold me."  "How como?"  "When I bought lt I thought '1632'  vma tlio license number, but now I  realize Wb the yoar of manufacture."  Christian and surname  after calling  out the next station.  Don't loave kind worda unsaid. Tomorrow maybe too late.  Pains In Stomach and Bowels  So Bail Would Have To Sit Down  Germans Learning Protection  Methods Against Gas Attack From  Air  Classes  have   been   established   in  Berlin to train women In  tho steps  they must take for the protection of  their household ln the event of a gas  attack from the air. Lectures are given on such subjects as how to make  cellars gas pnoof. Branches of the  "Women's Air Defence League" are  being established in several centres  throughout tho country.  Miller's Worm Powders _were devised to promptly relieve children who  suffer from, the ravages of worms. It  is a simple preparation to destroy  stomachic and intestinal worms with,  out shock or injury to the most sensitive system. Thev act thoroughly .and  painlessly, and though in some casea  they may cause vomiting, that is an  indication of. their .powerful action  and not of any nauseating property.  Business Is Growing  Increase In Air Passengers Between  Germany and Russia  Air service between Germany and  Russia continues to grow. Estimates  are tbat "Deruluft," the German-  Russian air transportation company,  will carry this year at least nine  times as many passengers as it did in  _ . .. ,   _    , ���������.       _._.,, its flrst 12 months nine years ago.  Rub It In For: Lame Back.���������A brisk __ ..   ���������������,���������,_-.���������-   ..���������,, ,M,���������,,t ���������, ���������    u^  rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric **ai1' **eS*Be *"<* freight also havo  Oil wlll relieve lame back. The akin made great gains. Two services are  will immediately absorb the oil and it operated,   ono   between   Berlin    and  will penetratQmthek tissues and bring Moscow, and the other from Konlga-  speedy relief. Try it and be convinced. .    , Q������������������������^mrl   <_-���������>.-_.i���������i_x.- fl.������-_i-  As  the  liniment sinks in,  the  pain berB to Leningrad. Scheduled flights  comes    out   and    there    are   ample have   Increased   from   two   to   seven  grounds for saying that it is an ex-1 times a week.  cell en t article.  Keep Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment  always In tho stable, ready for immediate use, Removes proud, flesh and  iuQakMiuxLaiLlon, Ttouah m Hoof Rot,  and Infection of cow's toat.  JZ,, E.Xl.Tr.,Q.lt���������Z.  _ni ..    ^*mi   m m**m mmmmr     ^ ^j  Mr������,  O.  Landry,  Monctow,  N.B., wriieft:���������**X  r.an  eartuh-ly   _-.31e.oun_-0_.il  .Dr.   FovvWu Extract <_������  Wild  Strawberry for cranupa or palnw in tho Btomaoh and  bowolH.  "hunt Summer I hud mink awful pains In my  n-otnn.li, and lower part of my boweln, at timca, I  would liavo to nit dawu.    I took 'Dr. Fowlor'n' and  was moo a relieved.  "When my children' woro urn all I always Itmt m  hottU. in tho houHA and It holpnd thorn wonderfully  whenever any of thorn liitd bowel complaints.M  Lamed a I_w_������on  A TJjS, tourist'made loud complaint  In Aylmcr, Ontario, recently. It seem a  he had replenished hlagao supply at  a station In another town, tending a  $10 "U.S. bill Jn payment, and received  his. change In good Canadian money.,  On arrival at Aylmer ho endeavored  to change tho Canadian money back  Into U.S. fundi., and wan moat Indignant when the bank demanded ������ discount.' He learnod a tanaon lu '������__>  change which luui beon taught many  ������. Canadian visitor to tho U.H.  Many Placed fln Emgi-oyment  Saskatchewan     Government     Ftmls  Job������ For 2,511 Porsonu In live  ' ' ��������� ' Weelcu  Jobs for 2,511 porsoiciB were found  by government employment offlcca In  .Saskatchewan' durl������EJ' 'the flj. c we'eka  ending July 30, official figured Indicate. Tho, number of persona applying for work, at the1 ft'liie employment  offices in the province during the period wero 2,020, and the number of  employers' orders received wore 2,-  037.  In addition to these flgurea thero  woro 187 applications received from  school teachers and 02 of thoao woro  located with poj.l_.onu.  ZIG-ZAG  cigarette; papers;:  ;.%ARGE p.OUHUEWOiOK'T  ^i 1 ..j"���������<.<_Yi_ m���������mmmm ^BP^i*ti''>lei(m^i m'^^m wm WH' tmmr.,t(t*....^)'  FUHHtoT VQM'CAM   IIU.V  AVOID   IMITATIONS  Tho oldest cemetery in Canada ia  thought to ho tho 0116 ���������adjoining' 5������d  Fort Anno,  Annapolin  Royal, Nova  , ftcotlit.  PERSONAL.  SCOTTISH L-ADY AT PRESENT ������*  Canada, would like to tako in  charge one or more young ladles. Ilai  experience In travel abroad, and witb  Canadian girls. Could act aa companion to lady, ln any part of Canada,  or aa travel companion. Una excellent  tcotlmowlala both In Canada and In.  Britain. Would willingly give more in*  formation to Into rented party.���������Ap*  ply , Bok 80, ^Vlmtlpeg Newspaper  Union,   17K   McDcfinot   Ave,   -G-__i;  Wlnntptft Mm.   W." N. "O. iOBtt'" ' IEEE   KSVIE^,   CIEESTQH,   B_   &  ; -try /.:���������  OF BMtMN?S  WHEAT IMPORTS  Ottawa, Ont.���������During the calendar  year-1931 Russia supplied the United  Kingdom witb 24.24= per cent: of its  total wheat requirements while Canada's percentage was slightly higher  at 25.12. These figures were contained in. a special report on world trade  in wheat, issued by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics, especially for  the benefit of the Imperial Economic  Conference. Russia's total exports of  wheat to the United Kingdom in 1931  amounted to 54,010,298 as compared  with total Empire imports to the  United Kingdom, of 94,948,376.  Tho total wheat requirements in  1931, of the United Kingdom, chief  wheat importing country oif the world,  amounted to about 223,000,000 bushels. This was supplied mainly as follows: Canada, 55,982,000 bushels;  Australia, 43,397,000; British India,  899>100; other British countries, 73,-  ������56* Russia, 54,010,298. Argentine,  88,701,714; United States, 15,576,000;  Germany, 4,283,000; France, 35,000,  and other foreign countries, 9,875,000.  Russia's upsetting invasion of the  Empire wheat market came in tbe  last two years, the total to the TJnited  1 Me Bairy Shipments  Lack Of  Refrigeration Service May  Prevent Exports Over Churchill  Route This Year  Montreal, Que.���������Owing to the high  rates that would have to be charged,  little hope is held out tbat a refrigeration service will be available out  of tbe port of Churchill, Man., to  carry butter and cheese to Great Britain, at least this year, Thomas Harling and Co., steamship agents, here,  stated recently. .__...-'.  Efforts had been made by western  Canadian interests to obtain steam.,  ship service from the new northern  port for dairy produce, the company  stated, but it was fct the rates would,  be too high to attract shippers-. Vessels at present using the Hudson Bay  route to carry grain do not have the  refrigeration facilities necessary-  Western Canada last year shipped a  considerable quantity of butter to the  United Kingdom when exports of that  commodity were resumed aftera lapse  of several years. Certain.quantities of  eggs and poultry are also shipped  overseas by the west, the shipments  being made via Montreal.  Winnipeg, Man.���������Officials of the  Qn-to-tbe-Bay Association had little  pomment to make on a Montreal despatch, saying it would be practically  impossible to shsp dairy products  from Churchill this year owing to  prohibitive rates. They regarded the  statement as  indicative  of  the. diffi-  AODRESSES SEED GROWERS  Kingdom for 1930 having been only   culties encountered in developing the  34,939,000 bushels,    while    the    five  Under the auspices pf tbe Canadian  Seed Growers* Association, Field Days  are being held this month at various  points throughout Saskatchewan. Mr.  H." S. Vigor, Secretary of tbe Saskatchewan Branch of the Association  (shown above), will be one of the  principal speakers.  War loan Conversion  Double Tasate  Steps Being Taken To Remedy  ��������� - *"���������.'... Grievous  Situation  JEdmonton, Alberta.���������Recommendations from the conference of income  tax officials of the four western provinces^: - .t was faeld-here, will go in  court.*. their   respective   govern  ments, v...- _ain general principles and  working methods having" wees agreeu.  upon for joint adoption if approved.  It is expected that the changes will  be made to apply to next year's tax.  Provincial income taxes as affecting-wage-earners are the chief point  oil which some changes in the present system are desired.' The superintendents of the four provinces are  trying to find a way of avoiding the  taxing of tbe same income twice. A  number of cases were found in this  year's operations of persons living  in one province and working in another, and under the income tax laws as  they stand at present the Incomes of  such persons, are l'able for taxing .purposes in both provinces. This overlapping and double taxing will be  remedied, it is understood, if the suggestions of the superintendents' meeting are adopted.  1AL  lAKlti   Audldld  EMPIRE TRADE  with a five-year    average   over  came period of 78,194,600 for Canada.  Estimated gross average yearly  British exports of wheat for the five  years ended with 1930 amounted to  330,166,000 bushels. Canada which  leads all wheat exporting countries  had an average total of 257,863,000  busbels.  Estimated average world exports  during the same period totalled 692,-  649,000 busbels. Argentine led among  the foreign countries contributing to  this total with an average of 149,785-  696 bushels, witb United States. Hungary, Algeria, Germany, Rumania,  France and Russia, following next in  order. Russia's average was^31,968,800  busbels..    .  ! "6.!!_,r������^:A^^ of government revenue and expendi  ture for last week, from which it is  inferred tbat nearly ������1,600,000,000 out  British     Plan     Is     Attended     With ] Hundred Thousand Chinese Homeless  Success According To Report  London, Eng.���������The success of Great  Britain's war loan conversion is strikingly illustrated in the official report  year average ending with that year j avallable  in  ^ west for exnort to  was 8,783,000 bushels. This compares , ensure profitable operation of a re  frigerated     ship    on     a    reasonable  freight rate basis, it -was stated.  National   Research  Laboratories  Kaye Don Will Race Again  Britain's Speedboat Racer Has Hope  Of Capturing Trophy  London, Eng,���������Kaye Don, Britain's  speedboat racing idol and holder of a  new world's record upon the water,  left here for Southampton to sail on  the steamer "Majesty" for Detroit,  where he will race against Gar Wood  for the Harmsworth trophy.  A large crowd of cheering admirers bade him farewell.  "I am making no promises," he  said, "except this ��������� I will do the  best I.can against Wood's boat, which  has a much greater horse-power than  my Miss England III."  By promising to do the best he can,  Don meant he would try to reach  again on the new Detroit course the  two-miles-a-minute pace he set when  ho slashed his shellcased power plant  across Loch Lomond at an average  speed, of 119.81 miles an hour, with a  top mark of 120.5 miles, the fastest  any human has travelled over the  water.  Two Thousand Guests Attend Official  Opening At Ottawa  Ottawa.���������The handsome," bronze  doors of Canada's new national research laboratories swung open to 2,-  000 guests from the British Empire.  | Between the doric columns of the  ; main facade light shone from half-a-  hundred windows.  1 His Excellency the 'Governor-Gen-  ereal faced one of the most distinguished audiences in Canada as he  pronounced the words declaring the  building formally opened.  Hon. H. K. Stevens, Minister of  Trade and Commerce for Canada,  presided. -Speaking briefly, he called  upon the Prime Minister, Rt. Hon. R.  B. Bennett, to address the assemblage. After a short address from  Mr. Bennett, his excellency, upon  whom fell the duty of declaring the  building open, spoke.  of the total of ������2,084,994,000 was converted by July 31.     -  The report includes an item of expenditure, "'cash bonuses, ������15,703,000  sterling." When the government announced its col-version scheme on  June 30, where five per cent, securi-  ties could be exchanged for a 3*& per  cent, issue, bondholders were offered  a cash bonus of ������1 for each ������100 if  they gave notice of intention to convert before July 31.    -  While no official announcement of  the progress of JThe scheme was  issued, London financial houses were  quick to observe tfee'Tcash bonus item  multiplying it by 100 to find_tbe figure converted in July.  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Preferences granted  b\r -T^OT. Oslo ���������*__**' '1_r*VM>w\iwjak <twm-������-i"%*-V'. -*���������  ^ -w_.M-.L-.Mi___.a-V mm^mf JL-ltMyaA m* VVU-UbX AGO  amounted to $30,000,000 during the  year ended. March. 31, 1931, according to the preliminary trade report  just issued. This was estimated as the  difference between the duty collected  under the preferential tariff and what  would have been collected under a  general tariff. The difference between the preference and treaty tariffs wouid bave been six million doliars  less.  Total Empire imports for the year  under the preferential tariff amounted to $141,588,195. The duty collected  amounted to $19,125,220, at an average ad valorem rate of 13.5 per cent.  The estimated duty for this volume  under treaty tariff would have been  $42,849,989, and under a general-tariff  $49,202,030. Of the total imports  goods valued at $37,151,606 entered  Canada free.  The  great bulk  of these  imports  came from, the United Kingdom, the  total being $95,365,805, of which $18,-  . ia.*        t_        .     * j 288,442    represented    free    imports.  and Many Lives Lost ' t-. _.        _,    I _, ���������_-*.,_.,.,..,     m  a-r    ,_-        m*     \_    _        .      _.    __     . i Duty collected   on   United  Kingdom  Harbin,     Manchuria.���������A    hundred.. * . ���������       .   .     .       .,���������_���������*__  j _--������.- *__    *     * r-r ������������_���������-. i b������Ports . amounted    to    $15,437,744.  thousand Chinese residents of Harbin   TT_,"-._     .       .    .    .-,._._ ,_, '  were forced bv unprecedented floods   Under a treaty tariff *"������ would have  T^f_���������_ ^J^SL- -VtL !!������.! I b<^ $23,737,060, and under a general  Floods Take Heavy Toll  to abandon their section of the city,  whicb has become a vast inland sea.  Approximately 3,000 persons were  reported missing in the valley, of the  Shanghai River, whicb has risen far  above the level in 1914, when Manchuria experienced the worst flood in.  Its history.  Harbin's Chinese residents have  congregated tn cemeteries and fields  on the outskirts of the city. Many of  them are without food, clothing and  shelter.  Cholera, is spreading in the district  and the people are hoarding food as  prices sky-rocket.  tariff, $28,982,152.  The next largest importer to Canada, the British West Indies, sent  goods valued at $13,563,762, of which  $8,745,705 was dutiable, bringing a  revenue of $1,366,476.  Under a treaty tariff this would  have, been $7,072,931, and under a  general tariff, $7,147,446.  Enlarging Elevator  Winnipeg, Man.���������The United Grain  Growers,   Limited,   have   awarded   a  Wheal For Italy  Shipment   Being   Forwarded   Direct  Through Port Of C_i-.reS.ai!  Winnipeg,    Man.���������-A    shipment    of  wheat will go to Italy this summer direct from  the    port    of    Churchill.  Thomas Harling, Sr., bead of Thomas  Harling   and   Son,   shipping   agents,  made the announcement here just before he left for the northern port to  superintend the loading .of the first  two ships of the season, the "Penny-  worth" and "Siereatz."  -  Mr.   Harling   said   the   chartering  of a vessel for the shipment to Italy  Quest  For  $250,000 contract to    the    Northern  Construction Company, of Vancouver, ' Indicated the Hudson Bay route was  for   the   extension  of  their   elevator | appealing to continental importers as  there to a capacity of 2,000,000 bush- t well as to Great Britain.     Th������ vessel  els, the work to "be completed by November 1.- according to an announcement of R. S. Law, president of the  firm here. The present capacity of the  elevator is 1,600,000.  Scientists Require "Golden Hairs For  Recording Humidity  Montreal, Que.���������The McGill University weatherman's quest for  blondes whose tresses reach their  waists brought quick response Wednesday. Telephone calls assured him  there are still women tn Montreal  with hair unbabbed and who are willing to sacrifice a few hairs of it on  the altar of science.  The McGill meteorologist requires  the fine, sensitive, golden hairs for a  hygrograph, a delicate instrument  used for recording humidity changes  from hour to hour. The hair of brunettes Is too coarse.  Should Attend Unveiling  St.   Thomas,   Ont.���������Representation  of thc Dominion of Canada by a composite battalion of great war veter-  would carry the first cargo to go di- aris at the unveiling of the Canadian  rect from Churchill to the continent, memorial at Vimy Ridge, which may  The three vessels already chartered; take place next year, was recom-  will carrya about 150,000 bushels of mended by Col. Hercule Barre, Cana-  wheat.       x I dlan trade commissioner to France.  I_. . ������������������ M I.������������������_������'""������������������ ���������' '    '      ���������������������������_��������� ��������� wmmmmmum.mmmmmmmmaammmmmmmammmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ���������_������������������������������������������_-^g__������  Increased Acreage  Prairie  Provinces  Have  More Than  Million More Acres Under Crop  This Tear Than Last  Ottawa, Ont.���������The prairie provinces have 1,042,278 more acres under  wheat this year than last, according  to a drop report issued-by the Dominion Bureau <if-Statistics Wednesday,  August" 10.  For all Canada, th������ increase is  984,350 acres.  "The estimates of the areas sown  to the principal grain crops in the  three prairie provinces as shown by  the annual statistics collected in June  last through the rural schools are now  available. The figures reveal an increase of 1,042,278 acres (four per  cent.) in wheat, and 221,033 acres  (2.7 per cent.) in oats, with slight  decreases in barley and rye and a  rather drastic reduction of 28 per  cent, in flaxseed acreage from 618,-  ->6i to 445,700 nmrm.  WIIEIWE A NOTED   WARRIOR ItESTS  Optimistic At Eighty  Man  From  Ontario  Quito Confident  Of Finding Worlc  Winnipeg, Man.���������Flat broke and 80  years of age, an optimistic traveller  arrived In Winnipeg from Brace-  bridge, Ont. Ho visited the city hall  and said he had ridden bumpers hero  In search of work in thc harvest  fields. He was not exactly look'ng for  a meal ticket at tho city hall, he said.  He just wanted to look In and talk  to some of tho folks,  A blacksmith by trade, he Raid ho  hat^ never missed a meal in his life  and did not expect to. He was sure  he'd find something vto do in tho west  nftor tbe harvest.  ,  Albrrt:t Wr-^gate..  Edmonton,' Alberta,---Hon. Gcorgo  Hoadloy, Minister of Agriculture, and  Denn Howoa of tho university, wlll be  tha Alberta delegates to tho meeting  called by Hon. Robert Wolr, foci oral  minister of agriculture, for August  2������ In Toronto.  W.    *?,     IT.    105ft  Jobless Veterans Offer  Services lo Bolivia  British Soldiers. Would Join In Fight  Against  Paraguay  London, Eng.���������Many unemployed  war veterans called at the Bolivian  legation and consulate general here  In response to an announcement of  the Britisb Fascist! that a large number of British Fascists were anxious  to join the Bolivian army in Its dispute with Paraguay. They wero  courteously informed, however, that  recruits were not needed at present.  Thc consulate-general said it had  received hundreds of letters from men  desiring to offer their services, in addition to a "British Fascist" offer ������of  10,000 men if necessary.  The grave of Field-Marshal Lord Plumer In Westminster Abbey, allowing four cuahlona on which are placed hlo  Inrilgnla. Lord,Plumor";������ romalna Ho close to tliotio of the "Unknown Warrior.'! The tablet ������hown at the left background lottdfl In part: "Ta tho Glory of GaA and to tlio Memory of One Million Dead of the Britiah -(Umpire who  Fell in Uie Great War of '-LOll-miA/"  Menace To Health  ������.���������_���������������������������_���������.-1 ___i mat  Dental   Authority   Bays   Sugar   and  White Flour Injurious To Teeth  Toronto, Ont.���������The corner candy  store Is a greater menace to public  health than the old corner saloon, according to Dr. Martin Dewey, New  York, president of tho American Dental Association.  Asked for an interview during tho  dental convention he in attending  here, Dr. Dewey aaid, "just say thlB���������  It ban b^en said a million times but  It will stand plenty of repetition-  white flour and white augar are thc  big enemies to the teeth of civilized  peoples. Those are the culprltn which  arc rcnponfllblo for more ill-health tin  far an teeth aro concerned than any  twt> uillc3t)������# you Cajuld mizillm,''' THE  CBESTOS  REVIEW  THE GRESTON 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,  AUG. 19  PARTY GOVERNMENT  Disturbed economic conditions  invariably brings talk of coalition  government; frequently coalition results. There are many  who profess to see in combining  the best elements of political  parties something in the way of  salvation for the harassed people  who pay the taxes.  There is a great deal of noise  in some quarters of this province  witb regard to coalition���������a suggested combination of the existing Tolmie government with  Liberal forces in an effort to improve a desperate situation.  Whatever may be its merits,  coalition, at best, is only a temporary pallative.    To that  getting enough feet into the  trough" politicians of whatever  color they may be stre inclined^ to  coalesce with others of similar  opinions; before it is realized the  old line j>jrties are, see-sawing  and balancing as before, with one  set to the right of the speaker and  the other to the left, alternating  positions as the whims of the  electorate direct.  Party government appears inseparable from maintenance of  democracy, and democracy, after-  all, is still experimental. Party  government is therefore, to that  extent also, an experiment. In  its final analysis it is a reflection  of the people who cast the  ballots. No 100 per cent, honest  or thoroughly equalized government will come into existerce  until such time as its electors are  themselves 100 per cent, on the  level.  ish enough to inject themselves  into active politics. Of course,  sitting on the side lines and giving advice to bedevilled politicians is quite another matter;  whether the said bedevilled  politicians will carry out the recommendations is also something  else again. The voters will be  enthusiastic about it as long as  individual corns are not stamped  on; they wa_%t taxes reduced but  there's going to be a most terrific  squawk if such reduction cuts  appropriations in various ridings  and leaves less in the trough for  various and sundry aggressive  political henchmen.  Q.  .���������  it may be  useful,  fails,   in  that  not  Eventually it  satisfied   with  THE  KIDD   REPORT  The return of  Premier  Tolmie  to  the  provincial  capital  brings  expectation  of   early    release  of  extent'official information regarding the  intelligence or germ of the air. These  energies have been fertilized by the  intelligence of man, who has reproduced  mechanically the living creatures of  nature���������birds, fish, animals, reptiles.  Now he must allow the machine to pay  the rent and feed the man, or admit he  is at the end of the trail of evolution.  What to do? What to do? Start back  to the place from whence he came, with  the horse, the mule and the jackass  leading the way.  o   o   o  It is gratifying to note- the financial  success achieved in connection with the  Boswell regatta. This indicates there is  some cash money in local socks.   It may  also be accepted.as proof of the good  sportsmanship of Crestonites and others  interested in buying admission,, tickets,  when there was nothing to prevent them  seeing the  show   for nothing did they  feel so inclined.   This recalls that there  must   be a marked difference between  folks of this vicinity and those of Cranbrook, because only a short time ago the  Courier    took  the natives to  task for  their sneaking around and "crashing the  gate" at spoTting" events while outsiders  planked     their     dough   down  pn  the  counter   like little men.   But after all  what else can be expected?   The plains  of St. Mary never bred anything but a  bunch of  cheap skates and low brows  anyhow:  _B_B--_-B______B-,  ���������  .MM JLMJU--L_UC������J_JIJ- Ji_-Q  The telephone  the  to  rescue  Saved by the telephone!  sud-  It happens very often: a  den illness that requires a  tor quickly; an invasion by  burglars; the house on fire���������and  in such emergencies it is usually  the telephone that brings help  and is the means of saving life  and property.  doc-  Kidd report. This interesting  document has unquestionably  caused a great deal of  fuss  along  the coast.  Advance reports indicate  most  drastic   recommendations.    Such  for instance, as a six-man cabinet,  and 14 parliamentary members for  the     entire       province.    Heavy  slashes, in expenditures are urged.  i Prepared   by    a     committee  of  j successful business men,  it  is to  \ that extent regarded as authoritative���������a mandate to  the  politicians of the province to mend their  ways.    Successful    business _ men  meddling in    political    affairs is  nothing   new.    Good    hardware  dealers, bankers, editors,  preachers and Gawd  knows what  else,  irrespective of success and ability  Ln their own hen  yard,  have  invariably got things into  a  worse  mess than before  whenever  fool-  ! KICKS AND HALFPENCE \  ���������a ���������  i      By Ye Guest Eaitor       \  m ������. -  G3   ������ ������������������������������������������������������������ B ������ ������. ���������BlltlllliaMIIIlllll.lliQ  Many auto drivers have- a mania for  stepping on the pas when driving  through the suburbs of Croston. They  appear to have an tch>a that the main  Uem through this community was designed as a speedway. Undoubtedly  passers-throng!., are offenders in this  respect, but as there is always a certain  proportion of folks in any particular  locality who are the sons of wild jackasses it is safe to conclude that out-  ^.cters are not the only ones. They go  by in a whirl of dust and at a speed  making license plate identification a  matter of difficulty. One of these days,  assuming operation of the law of  averages is not rendered ultra vires by  some act of divine providence, there is  going to be a crash. After somebody  gets killed, in all probability there will  ba something done about it.  o   o    o  A few days ago  a  man   applied  at a  Creston   home   for     a   meal.   He   wat  FUEL FOI  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible pi-ice.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hauling Problems  and always pleased to have, you get in touch  with us for any information required where  Trucks are wanted.      -  Flout*       Hay       Grain       ������������8iii Feetis  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  A  *  e  GOAL  e  WOOD  cORIAT  FLOUR  FEED  Q.  s  E  i  m  %  g'  ft  El  admitted to  the kitchen  and   asked  to | v, *  It's "the  rescue"���������if  Bhone.  telephone  you    have  to the  a tele-  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  wmuu  Jt*\m%  I_f/"���������S. <?"?..._������_������������__-������������_.*.���������������_-J  rrwiK  uiuuiuoicou  Work ready when  promised.  Chareres reasonable.  am^f  Satisfaction guaranteed.  MaW       maWi  Shoe and   Harness   Reoairine  r  f  ���������wam-w *}���������*/��������� ���������v-w- .  ���������m ���������*?-'*> ���������**-���������*"  ���������TTff  *Tr~T-,r-^T"^-y  ANOTHER  Our -1'0-day Special on  Men's Work Shoes proved  such a winner that vve are  duplicating it with an offering of Work Shirts*    You  must see these to realize the  values.  Regular price  to $ 1.50. Special only  For 10 Days Only  wait while some food was made up. He  noticed a loaf of bread on the table and  quickly grabbed it and ravenously tore off  two or three mouthfuls. For this he  apologized, stating that he had been  without food for three days, and was so  b =set by hunger as to lose all control of  himself.  The instance is -.-.questionably extreme, but the fact that millions of  people in North America, boasted land  of plenty, are in almost as bad a plight  is a sad reflection on the economics of a  much lauded civilization which' may in  its final analysis be tottering on the  brink of destruction. The fact is that  those who seek relief from hunger pangs,  either via back door handouts or from  regulary authorized relief funds drawn  from resources of taxpayers, aie in  numerous eases being helped by fellow  pilgrims who themselves are close to the  ragged edge.  o q ,o  There is a justified lack of general  knowledge as to what should be done to  terminate such a deplorable state of  affairs. Some say this; others say that.  A satisfactory solution of the problem  appears to recede as time advances.  It is true that a great deal of advice  emanates from the seats of the mighty.  "Have patience," they Bay, "and everything will right itself in time." Fine!  But that doesn't fill empty stomachs. It  is to be noted that a whole raft of such  like hooey comes from self-styled  economists of New York, London,  Berlin and Paris, and whose dictation of  the world's monetary affairs has in a  large measure led to the present impasse;  it is further noted that these gentry all  have consistently full bellies and ride  around in swell limousines and palatial  yachts.  The riotB at Washington a few days  ago are but the handwriting on the wall;  IE this warning is not accepted they ore  merely a minor and insignificant foretaste of what is going to happen.  The effects ol "humanity's crucifixion  on the cross of gold," prophecied by  William Jennings Bryan as far back aB  1892, aro beginning to be felt.  Scriptural narrative of tho  passage  of  the    children    of Is. :.<_���������_   through    tho  desert, their erection and worship of the  golden call", wan  a symbol.   The divine  punishment   metod   out to the chosen  people is being duplicated,  o   o   o  Gas wells, so-eullod, arc rotten eggs;  oil wells are great live gckb; gasoline is  tho  nerve   or  gorm;   electricity la tho  CHOOL TEXT B  rt  IT is requested that all  orders   for    HIGH  SCHOOL     TEXT  BOOKS be placed  with us early so as to  avoid disappointment.  now  to  have books for the ������SS  opening daym   Complete list will     ^  be found   in the last $*  issue of The Review  GRESTON BRUQ & BOOK STORE  U Order  **���������  rt  rt  rt  THE  REXALL.  STORE  GEO. TI. KE-L-UY  ^S^^SfSF^SFS^S^SS^S^^S^  -^���������-<r-^~^-'v-^*r\i~'tr~������������~'ir*v-trv^^^  .W*  4  4  <  4  4  4  4  4  ������  ������  1  4  4  4  4  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn*  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bfd������  f, ances  and   shall   welcome your  account. dM  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000        c  Reserve Fund $2������>000J000  Creston Branclt  R.J, Forbes,. Manager  _______k..A..A..-_k_<i.������-0-.A���������<--������A-__L.  V?  CHRIST GHURCH  CRESTON  Sunday, Jug. 21st, 1932  8 a.m. Creston ~- Holy  Coiri-  munion;  11 n.m. CreBton���������Matins and  Holy Comnamion;  .11 p.m. Wyn..rM~Tnv*>nsonp;.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. \  TRAIL. British Columbia  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple Superphosphate  MANUFACTURERS of  ELEPHANT  BRAND  Chemical Fertilizers  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN & LONG  .JK.A.A.  AA,.+..A.A..A*A*AV������A+A..AAA.uA\^.A^A,������A^*m.*Jk..*.A..ma������A^m*mA.a.  I  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  o.  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CA DMIUM- BISMUTH  m _Hjy n-^ ������g)i iiw"_iMM-r>y.r^������Wwi^������*<My"<Ufr*"W'* mmwm i ��������� ii |p    _y'    If pi������inigiM--y.i.y ty*������. y^t->^v^-m ,?���������   .     5,,';.-  THE   CJfJSSTUSf  JKJKY1KW  ..       ,r-  Th_atreOdtifllS������i2i  ante Grey s  Local and Personal  per  Trai  \ff  ���������with  a  Gearee  Cecilia   Prrker  Roscoe  Atos  Minna Gonihell  J. M. Kerrigan  Q.  ���������S  WHIZ BANG 22 GARTRIDGES  GREATER SHOCKING POWER  . . . HIGHER   VELOCITY . . .  EXTREME ACCURACY  Just listen to the new WHIZ-  BANG .22 as you touch off the  trigger. Hear the whiz of the  bullet into the target. You can  feel the difference with this new  .22 cartridge.  Sportsmen throughout the country-  will be enthusiastic over this  cartridge, with its shining nickeled  case and the famous graphited  bullet WHIZ-BANG .22 *s are  offered to sportsmen with every  confidence that they will prove  exceptionally effective. They  werenot put on the market until  they were exhaustively tested  from every angle. . Year in, year  out, the vast resources of C-I-L  aTe at work experimenting, testing, proving. No effort has been .  spared and no opportunity overlooked to make WHIZ-BANG  .22's the finest small bore ammunition obtainable.  EJ.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ���������'���������������������������������������������������������������'aam* ��������� ���������������������������__���������������������������������,���������������������������_���������__������������������������_  Pathfinder Tread  TIRE  LIFETIME  GUARANTEE  COME AND  5 E E  YO U R  SIZE  49 out of  lOO  PREFER GOODYEARS  CABBAGE    FOR    SALE���������$2  hundred.   S. Fraser's, Erickson,  Mrs. Surtees and daughter Norma  were here from Cranbrook Monday.  Mr. and Mra. MePhee, Cranbrook,  were guests at the. Sinclair home Sunday.  BOARDERS WANTED���������Wit-V ������r  without room.   Apply Box 34,   Creston.  22-3  Mr. and Mrs. Millen returned Sunday  from a vacation trip to Saskatchewan  points.  Miss Ruth Hare returned, home Sunday from Cranbrook after a week's stay  in that city.  Mrs. Harry Hewatt arrived from Kimberley Wednesday and is a guest at the  LaBelle home.  The Creston Hardware is advertising a  line of builders' hardware in advance of  fall building activities.  Mrs. S. A. Speers has her Sunday school  class at Kuskanook this week for their  annual camp outing.  FOR SALE���������Little pigs. Ready  August 28; also fifty gunny sacks. F.  J. Collis, Alice Siding.   22 3  FOR SALE���������1S29 Ford coupe. $175  cash or 3200 terms to reliable parties.  A. R. Bernard, Camp Lister. 22-3  J. McLean* who has been relieving  "Shorty" Millen on telephone line work  here, returned to   Cranbrook   Tuesday.  Mrs. Page' MePhee returned a few  days ago from Kaslo where she was a  guest of the parents of Pilot Page  MePhee.  Miss Jessie White, who has been  spending part of the summer at Fernie,  is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  J. Hayden.  The annual picnic of the United  church Sunday school was held by the  swimming hole on the Flats Wednesday  afternoon.  Sandy Telford, Jim Downes and Jack  Lyons left a few.days ago for a camping  expedition to Summit lake, 30 miles  west of Port Hill.  The S. A. Speers department store is  offering another special 10-day bargain  sale. Men's work shirts are being offered at au attractive price.  Mrs. J. W. Dow held  a lawn tea  on  Wednesday afternoon. It was in honor  of a number of visiting ladies. About  25 invited guests were present.  Musical sounds pouring from the  K. of P. hall each Tuesday evening indicates that the band is getting down to  business with regular weekly   practicing.  A large delegation of Pythian Sisters  from Kimberley is scheduled to arrive  here Saturday evening for a visit with  the local lodge.   A banquet will be held.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes reached  Los Angeles safely a few days ago and  were in time to witness some of the  Olympic    finals   reports   received   here  state.  NOTICE���������All outside pupiU wishing  to attend Creston  High School for the  ensuing  term   are   requested   to   make  application    at    once.  Secretary  CRESTON FARMERS'INSTITUTE  is offering 5-8 and 3-4 Multiplied hose  at very attractive prices. This hose can  be" supplied in any length required.  Now is the time to replace any leaky  and worn out hose.   22-2        V  Carl Wigen, Wynndel, has made a big  hit with ye guest editor by presentation  of a basket of those splendid peach  plums, as big as baseballs, and for whicb  the Wigen place is noted.  A spectacular thunder and  lightning  3<tCi*___, S���������CO������-xp3n_Su  i.y  1.-.-...,.  _i������c������*Yjr  pour of rain, followed a sultry Tuesday  afternoon. Some of the evening showers  brought a light fall of hail.  While playing at the Cartwright place,  Erickson, on Monday, Master Clayton  Sinclair fell and dislocated an elbow.  He was brought to the hospital, x-rayed,  and had the dislocated member set.  Mrs. Alderson and  returned    from    St.  Cranbrook,    where  operations.  The   high    school  building at Alice  Siding has been completed.  Joe Miller and Eric Erickson. left  the prairies a few days ago to look  harvest work.  m Bob Parkin left a few days ago for  the prairies to assist with the harvest.  son Gerald have  Eugene hospital,  both    underwent  for  for  ���������s  Trustees.  Creston  22-2  Geo.  Board  of  Nickel,  Schoql  GRESTON MOTORS  y  ':  i  i  i  i  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  ���������>  'i  '.  'i  '.  '.  i m+ **m a**.** mm���������  J. G. Conneli  Choice Fruitland  and Ranches  for Sale  Investigations and  Reports  Box 9  GRESTON  ~mm*mm~-am****m*am**am'*m*^am+*ab  I.  LOWER FARES  Labor Day  Between All Stations in Canada  'Un������ vVay ]r*ai*e and .vJn������ t^uarter  for the Round Trip  Good going from Noon Sept. 2 to Noon Sept. S  Return Limit Sept. Gm  1932  Ask CANADIAN PACIFIC  Due to an electric eye going out of  commission there was no show at the  Grand Saturday. A new one has been  secured and Zane Grey's "Rainbow  Trail" is scheduled for tomorrow   night.  Reports from Kuskanook are to the  effect that hailstones as big as he.s'  eggs bombarded that city on Tuesday  night. Some of the residents and  campers suffered severe wallops oh the  bean and elsewhere.  D. P. Kane, postmaster at Kaslo, was  a visitor here the first of the week  bringing up his daughter, Mrs. J. R.  Paget, of Winnipeg. Mr. Paget, who  is a member of the C.P.R.'s prairie  engineering staff, met his wife here with  a plane and returned east with her upon  arrival.  Carl Wigen . was up from Wynndel  Saturday. He reports the new summer  resort camp at Twin Bays as proving  attractive to campers. Among those  camped there this week are W. G.  Robinson and family, Cranbrook, and  Percy Truscott and his mothers from  Creston. R. L. Harvey, a Calgary  educationalist and artist, is also at Twin  Bays with his family. Fishing in that  vicinity is reported good.  Members of the local Knights of Pythias lodge will hold their - annual basket  picnic at the first bend in the Goat  river on Sunday, August 21, commencing at'l p. in.'The committee in charge  consists of Fred Menhenick, Wynndel;  Joe Romano and William Craig, Creston. There will be a supply of ice cream  and candy for the youngsters. A cordial I  invitation has - been extended to all  members of the order and Pythian Sisters to attend.  James Cherrington, of the Creston  Mercantile staff, returned Friday from a  few days' vacation trip to Rossland.  He was accompanied by Mrs. Cherrington and James, Jr. and while in Rossland  had an opportunity of viewing the  splendid new swimming pool opened  there recently. An inspection was  made of the Consolidated's fertilizer  plant back of the Trail smelter. Mr..  Cherrington was greatly impressed with  the immensity of the latest big Kootenay industry, and evidences of the  great volume of shipments of its product to widely scattered aieas, including  points in th������_ States and even to as far  afield as China and Japan.  Dr. E. M. Warren, chiropractor,  arrived here a few days ago, accompanied by his wife. They came here from  Warner, Alta., and have rented Mrs  Castley's house on Victoria avenue. Dr.  Warren is so strongly impressed with  Creston that he has decided to locate  here professionally and is at present  looking around with a view to securing  suitable quarters down town. He is a  graduate of the National Chiropratic  School, Chicago, and has had many  years' professional experience. Mr. and  Mrs. Warren are accompanied by Mr.  and Mrs. Orris Whittaker, formerly of  Lethbridge, who may also decide to  locate in or around Creston.  Dr. McKenzie and Frank Putnam  arc reported to havo beon conducting  naval manoeuvres new Kuskanook last  Tuesday night when the Btorm broke.  They had to find their way to land by  lightning flashes. Hailstones were big  enough to smash tho windshield In tho  fo'csle, while some extra largo ones  crowned Frank lord of all. Ashore, oven  more exciting things wero happening.  R. Walmsley hooked an 19-inch salmon  juat as the storm cut loose. Tho noblo  fish struggled and flopped, and the former skipper of tho Lnrdoau limited reeled  away. Just aa ho hnd tlho fi_h ready  to land, an extra large hailstone would  fetch him a crack 6n tho cranium. Tho  lightning flashed und tho thunder roared  while Walmsloy and tho salmon fought  on, tho former blazoning forth in a loud  votco tho immortal defiance of Rhodorlc'lc  Dhu:"Como one, como all, this rock  flhall fly, from its firm bano na noon as  I," Tho battlo, It in roportod, tonw finally nettled by ft hallotono hitting tho  flnl. on lt!s nnotit, whereupon it <jiw<i  up tho ghost and wan authored unto itu  fnthorti.  Rudolph Nelson, who has been visiting friends here, returned to his home at  Nelson on Wednesday  Misses-Katherine and Irene Cavanaugh arrived on Wednesday from Kimberley for a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  B. Johnson.  Mrs. Gus. Patrick left last weak for  prairie points.  . O. H. Perkins of   the  M7 ranch   has  completed This haying.  Master Robert Johnson returned on  Wednesday from Kimberley where he  has been, on a visit.  B. Johnson was a business . visitor at  Kimberley Tuesday, returning Wednesday.  H. Bohan left Tuesday for Cranbrook  where he has entered the St. Eugene  hospital.  Mrs. B. Johnson, Mrs. A. Simpson  and son Lewis left Monday for Pincher  Creek. Alta., where they will spend the  week visiting friends..  Mrs. Ed. Bylander, Canal Flats, is  visiting Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander.  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal  left Friday on a few days' visit with the  Misses Helen and June Browell at Canyon.  Carl Anderson has gone to  wan for the harvest.  Announcing  Smoothness of an  Floating Power  matic Clutch    .  base 112 inches    .  Eight     .    .     Economy  Free Wheeling    .  Hydraulic  Brakes   .  56 Horsepower  of  a Four  Auto-  Wheel-  Full Pressure Lubrication . 5 Wire  Wheels . . Sedan now on display  Fully Equipped ������������������    $1125  Central Motors  successor to  Km V. Garage  Cecil Moore and   Charles   Cottrell,  Proprietors  Agent for Atlas Tires  Canyon Road    CRESTON    Phone 16  ������#^^^^^^^@^^^@^^^^������^^������������^^^������  IT PJKYS Ta RAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Just Arrived !  A new stock of Blue    Ribbon Baking Powder  12-Oz. Tins  22c  3 Ib. Tins  63 c  ONCE AGAIN the Pickling Season is with us.  Make this Store your  source of supply for Whole  and Ground Spices, Vinegar,  Parowax and all other  Accessories.  Sff30���������mfiimiiB For  ���������Saturday and lVJLonoay  a  Kerr Mason Fruit Jars  ~      REGULAR and WIDE MOUTH  Quarts $1,55 Dozen     ^Gallons $1,95 Dozen  Soda Biscuits  X  One Dozen to w Cuntomcr  Something New  CaddicB 3 lbs. nctt  PLAIN and SALTED  B. C. Sugar io ib. Back   Uno Sack to a Customer  Butter,  Choice Creamery  n lb*, for   No Limit  51c  59c  64c  mmm ffc mm    ���������       m  11 IlfC  ^^������������^^^^������^^@@������@������������������^'������������������������^ TEE   HEVIEV^   C^ES^TON.   B.   ���������.  Tak������   them   '���������  eV ary   $ o  often. They'll  Kee������> yote  HEALTHY  StAJL everywhere in  25c and 75c red pkg**  WORLD'S RECORD WHEAT MOVEMENT  MARKS WELLAND  CANAL OPENING  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  T-ae Rothesday dock, one of the  largest on. the Clyde, has been temporarily closed on account of decline of  shipbuilding.  Dividend on the common stock of  Canadian Pacific Railway for the first  *ix months of 1932 is not being paid  at present.  The Church of Scotland plans to  build 30 churches in Scotland in the  next seven years, 10 of which will be  in Edinburgh and five in Glasgow.  Representatives   accompanying  the \  Japanese Olympic team plan to buy !  Stops Summer ������dors-  I'J-.e heavy, smell wh ic!l warm -  weather brings to many people is largely prevented by  regular bathing- with* a free-  lather of Baby's Own Soap.  The delicate aroma dispeisiaU\  unpleasantness'and the skin  feelssprefreshed ,cool&sweet_  . Baby's Owns sells at 1 Oc. a  cake at dealers everywhere.  "Beat for you and Baby too"  Naval Armaments  Carrying 575,000 bushels of western wheat, representing the product of over 41,800 acres of prairie land and  the largest single cargo ever carried in any single ship on any sea, the giant S.S. Lemoyne, of Canada Steamship  Lines, 633 feet long and the biggest vessel on freshwater, opened the Welland Canal officially on August 6 in the  presence of His Excellency, the Governor-General, Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin, and the delegates to the Imperial  Conference, Premier   R.   B.   Bennett,   members   of   the  Cabinet and thousands of spectators.  Largesi  Grain  Carrier  eagles" had  set her new record  for ���������  grain she returned to Lake Erie and  Boat That. Is the Pride Of Canada's \ brought down to Hamilton 12,910 tons ]  of coal, another Welland Canal record  which will likely stand for some time.  On her latter  trip the  "GleneagLes"  Inland Waterways.  World's largest grain carrier, hold-  the cabin of each athlete from that j er of all Qreat Lake freight records  country who wins an Olympic title.     j ^3 pride  of  the  mi^d   waterways,  Newton. Mass.,    one    of    Boston's ; the    S.S.    Lemoyne   of    the    Canada  wealthiest   suburbs;   has   nearly   two ! Steamship Lines fleet, officially opened  automobiles for every family.    There ! the new    Welland     Ship    Canal    on  ere 14,000 families and 23,000 *auto- ! August 6. Officiating at the ceremony i  mobiles. was His Excellency the Earl of Bess-  Florenz Ziegfeld. New York theat-' borough, Governor-General of Can- . ^n������th of 596 feet compared with the  rical producer, who died recently in ! ada, and delegates from all parts of j "^emoyne's" 633 feet and her capa-  CaiiBornia, bequeathed his whole es-1 the Empire attending the Imperial s Clty is approximately 380,000 bushels  tat* to Billie Burke, his widow, and \ Conference in Ottawa. \ compared with the "LemoyneV 571,-  also shattered all records for cargo  carried into the port of Hamilton.  Today the "Gleneagles" is the largest boat ever to have entered Lake  Ontario, but compared to the "Le-  moyne" she is a small freighter. Her  SUNDAY SCHOOL!  AUGUST 21  THE TENT OF MEETING  Golden Text: "Jehovah spake unto  Moses face to face, as a man speak-  eth unto his friend."���������Exodus 33.11.  Lesson: Exodus, chapters 32, 33.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 5.1-7.  Designed    and    built    by    Canada  1 8S5 bushels.  !  irairicia, their ������aug������ver. i "^r^T - 7~VJ -J"''    r���������  ������_������,.T%_ !     Considered of special importance to  An   air-taxi   was   chartered   from | Steamship Lines at  their own ship-   ^ ^ ^    Weitaiid Canal  Imperial  Airways by  a London wo-| *������*   at  Midland,   Ontario,   m   1926, be used  ���������* ���������.     -   . 4-fr**___     **������ _as������_r_irT_Q"     ae     _rvr%rBGtrt_f*i*Prt     Si     Tn������  1 **  most of Canada's grain ships, it was  j decided some  time ago that the official opening should be on the pro-  man  for  return    flight      toi^e  Chelmsford, Essex, where she placed I ump.  a wreath on a grave in the churchyard.  Art and agriculture are the only  creative professions in the world, says  John Erskine, novelist. "By artists  I mean all craftsmen who axe creators," he said, "and by agriculturists  1 mean. all those who produce and  crests wealth frotxi the soil."  San Francisco's new $67000,000  opera house, the first and only municipally owned opera house tn the  United States, will be formally dedicated next month as a war memorial.  It will open Oct. 15, with perofrmance  of Puccini's "Tosca."  Indicative, it is said, of an improved lumber outlook, is the protest  filed with the British Columbia government by mill men against export  ������f logs. Loggers, however, contend  that they are in a position to satisfy  all demands of the mill men as well as  taking care of any export trade being  cflered.  Lemoyne" as considered a trl  h of Canadian achievement and 1  is the boast of Canadian shipyards  Since she first took the water she  has captured all the major honors of  the Upper Great Lakes freight carriers. Her records go even beyond  freshwater for she has carried in  single cargoes more grain and more  coal than has ever been moved in any  other single ship.  In 1929 the "Lemoyne" took on a]  cargo of 571,885 bushels of wheat, the  gramme of the Imperial Conference  and efforts were immediately made  to have the largest Canadian lake  boat go through for this ceremony.  Elaborate preparations were made for  welcoming the "Lemoyne1* to Port  Colborne on her first voyage and that  in addition to delegates, government  officials and representatives from  other provinces large crowds of peo-  Explanatfions and Comments  The Place and Purpose Of the Tent \  [ Of Meeting, verses 7-11.���������These verses describe the customary way. in  which JMoses performed his high'  priestly service during the wilderness  life, before the tabernacle was erect-  d. At every new encampment he  "used to take the tent," a special  tent which he called the "Tent of  Meeting," and have it set up by itself,  far from the camp.. Similarly, after  the  settlement in Canaan, the lpcal  sanctuaries  were  beyond  the   towns.   . -__.___. ,  and villages.   The tent was especially! Armor. It is the cheapest naval wea-  Difficult To Distinguish Between De*  , iensive and Offensive Weapons  . Why all this bother about "offensive" and "defensive" naval weapons at.  Geneva? Is the submarine offensive?  Are    battleships,     mine-layers    and:  bombing planes defensive?  There. is one simple rule toy which:  every case can be decided: The other-  fellow's weapon; is extremely off ens-,  ive, your own is purely defensive.  Ask any schoolboy or baseball fan..  The humble pop bottle is the most innocuous of objects, quite inoffensive..  Only prejudiced persons like the umpire could possibly construe it as offensive. Again take the pea-shoo ter-  Whoever heard of a schoolboy that-  used this mild little weapon for attack? As any boy knows, the uses-,  of the" pea-shooter, like the water-  pistol, are solely for the warding off  of attacks by others, especially those  j armed with pea-shooters.  And so it is with submarines and:  the like. The gentle U-boat regarded the Q-boat as highly offensive*  whereas we all know it to have been  purely protective. During the war,  some of us harbored hard thoughts  about submarines. Quite unjustly,,  at now seems, according to the French  and Japanese thesis. The under-sea-  boat has become  the Poor  Nation's-  crop of approximately 40,000 acres or ; ^^^c^fJ  more than 62 square miles of prairie ! pIe viewe<l **������ ceremony  Britain's Unemployed  Seven and a Half Million People Depending On Government Aid  A wandering army of unemployed  youths, vaguely reminiscent of the  United States bonus army, is making  its appearance in Great Britain as a  result of increases in the number of  Jobless announced as 2,811,792.  Unemployment has made approximately one-fourth of Britain's 45,000,-  000 population dependent to some extent on government aid, for fully 7,-  600,000 men, women and children are  existing wholly or partly on government or local relief in addition to the  official total of jobless.  As a result of the latest official fi������*.  urea, an increase of 64,438 In th<s  month of July, and of 96,432 in the  last year, the nation's relief machinery ia scarcely ablR to cope with tht.  situation.  A material that docs not stop the  ultra-violet rays from the< sun, resembling glass, and not as fragile,  lias been made from natural gas.  land. In May 1930 she established a  world record for the carriage of coal  by taking aboard 16,538 tons and  carrying it to Fort William. It required more than 300 railroad cars to  bring this cargo to the ship.  Six hundred and thirty-three feet  long, with a seventy foot beam, a  depth of twenty-nine feet and a registered tonnage of 10,480 tons the  "Lemoyne" will be by far the largest  ship ever to have entered Lake Ontario and will clear the way for the  carrying of the great bulk of the  wheat crop of the prairies to the  ports -of the east by water. ' The  "Lemoyne" along with other ships of  her type will no longer be confined to  the Upper Lakes; her eastern terminal becomes Kingston, Ontario, and her  east to west cruising radius more  than one thousand miles.  During the last twelve months the  Welland Canal  has seen a series of  new   records   established.   Last   year  the S.S. Noronic, upper lake passenger   liner   and  flagship   of   the   Canada Steamship Lines, northern fleet,  established the first of the series of  records when she made her first voyage into Lake Ontario and visited the  ports    of    Toronto,    Hamilton    and  Kingston for the first time. On that  occasion over one hundred thousand  people  from these  three cities went  on board tho "Noronic" and the walls  of tho canal were lined with thous-  sancls  of people  during her  historic  cruise.  The   "Noronic"  at  that  time  was thc largest vessel of any type to  g ___-_���������"���������������������   !������������'-_���������   nl__--.    ll__n|->a  Invention May Prevent  Flying  Students From Freezing Controls  A new device to overcome the dan-  sacred because there any inquirer  might come with his perplexities and  receive an answer from. Moses as  priest. When his duties were over,  Moses returned to the camp, but the  tent was constantly guarded by his  assistant, a young man named  Joshua.  When Moses had^ tarried on .l_f<n___t-  Sinai, the people had complained to.  Aaron that, "as for this Moses, the  man that brought us up out of the  land of Egypt, we know not what has  become of him," and this new arrangement was better for the people,  for they could follow him with their  eyes till he entered the Tent. When  they saw the pillar of cloud, the symbol of the Divine Presence, hover over  the door of the Tent, each man, sit-  \ ting and watching at the entrance  of his own tent,  would rise up and  ger of flying students "freezing" the               ___.   controls  of aircraft  in  a panic  has   ^j������ip. And    Jehovah    spake   with  been developed by engineers of the de- ������p?ayer is more than meditation,  partment of national defence and is it is communion. It is a dialogue, not  now undergoing thorough tests. B monologue. It is not enough  that  *      ���������!.___-     *u_.  4������.     man speak to God; he must believe  An arrangement whe*eby the in-, that    5^    can   h^r   ^^ ln  aome  structor can disengage the student's j way, speak to him. again. And one of  controls in flight was found unsatis- | t&e most welcome and surprising fea  pon for frightening off offensives, according to its hackers.  The sad truth is quite evident-.  Weapons are defensive or offensive  according to the uses to which, they  are actually put. When you have decided who is the offender, and who is-  on the defensive, then, perhaps, yoii  may decide whose Weapons are offensive. Meanwhile, most nations  seem to proceed on .the principle that  if a club is defensive, three clubs and:  a machine gun are twice as defensive,  ���������Montreal Star.  ^Rfc^T***  factory, because once the student had  overcome his momentary panic it was  necessary for the aeroplane to land  before his controls could be connected  up again.  The new principle under test provides a jolnteod control stick that  becomes automatically disconnected  when too much pressure is applied  to It, and yet resumes its usefulness  when the student's grip relaxes, The  instructor in the other cockpit is provided with a normal control stick and  has control of the aircraft at all  times. By pulling on his stick he  can force the student's control out  of joint.  Limit To Cattle Exports  Lent.    Than    25.000    Head    May    Be  Shipped to l-ngianci Next a?oar  Less   than   25,000   head   of   cattle  would be shipped to tho United King-  go through the canal and remains the j dom next year from Canada, even If  largest   passenger   steamer   to  have j the restriction now Imposed against  Safe-breaker at home: "I nhoukl  hntc to open my own wife any other  wt_y."���������Munketc., Vienna.  W.    N.    U.    aORS  entered Lake Ontario. Her length Is  approximately half of that, of the  "Lemoyne."  Following the establishing of this  record by tho "Noronic," giant upper  lake freighters of the Canada Steamship Li nea set three new mark a for  tho canal in a little over a week.  TUarly in ,luly this year tho freighter  "A oh croft" went through the canal  with 360,000 bushels of wheat on her  way to Kingston .only to see hor  record broken within a few days by  tho freighter "Glencnglos" with 380,-  000 bill-held. Both these vofiflelH had ', extsta.  formerly been con find to the Upper  Lake..,  Canadian cattle landing in Britain  wero lifted. This estimate was made  In an" Interview recently by Hon,  Robert Weir, Canadian Minister of  Agriculture.  Reports which have gono out that  the lifting of tho restrictions would  rcBUlt In Canada shipping from 100,-  000 to 400,000 head annually to Britain arc. regretted hy Mr. Weir. Thescs  reports would tend to fill the, Britiah  farmer with fear that his home market would be flooded by Canadian  cattle, whllo no such danger really  tures of the Bible is that it is even  more full of God's speech to men than  of man's to God."���������John E. McFad-  yen).  Within the "Tent of Meeting" Jehovah used to speak unto Moses face to  face,   as  a  man   speaketh   unto  his  friend. Thc expression, "speaking face  to face,"  has become proverbial for  intimate converse. It is an interesting  and profitable  exercise, as Dr.  John  E.  McFadyen reminds us, to watch  the Hebrew    mind    gradually    tran-  i scending   Its   earlier   limited   conceptions of God. "Sometimes the higher  and  the  lower views  may be found  within the same chapter. A profound-  er view than in verse eleven occurs  a few verseB farther on, 'Thou canat  not see My face;  for man shall not  see Me and live/ A still more severely  spiritual view occurs In Deuteronomy  4.12-15, where it Is urged with great  emphasis, as If In opposition to popular conception,    <Yo    only    heard    a  voice, yc saw no manner of form'."  "Prayer is the psychological act by  which tho soul comes Into conscious  ounluel with God."���������Robert F. Morton.  "We have too little praying face to  faco with God every day. Looking  back at the end, I suspect there will  be glreat grief for our sins of omin-  skm���������omission to get from God what  w& might have had by prayer," ���������7  Andrew Bmnar.  Make Interesting Discovery  Canadian Scientists Gain Knowledge  Of Universe Of Great Importance  New knowIeSge of the universe,,  stated to be of tremendous potential  importance in the scientific world, has;  been gained by Pnof. J. S, F'oster and  Dr. A. Vibeirt Douglas, McGill scientists who returned to the \iniversity  following a month's research work  conducted at the Dominion Astro-  physical Observatory at Victoria.  Professor Foster declined to claim  full success for their achievements  until he and Dr. Douglas have had*  time to re-study thedr findings. He  said, however, that the results of their  work would quite likely create an upset of opinion among Eunopean scientists.  The two McGill scientists set themselves to examine the. electrical fields:  of stars.  They conducted  observations  both>  at Victoria and    at    Pasadena,    Cal.  Only one day was spent at thc latter-  place.  "What's thnt you're putting in your  shirt pocket?" asked Murphy.  "Dynamite," whispered Donovan..  "I'm waiting fo$ Casey. Everytlme  ho meets mc he slaps mo on tho  chest and brcfaks my pipe. Next tlma  he does It he'll blow his hand off."           ���������������������������������������������   ..��������������������������� 1���������1 111       :     .1        .,       .11 ..���������  I  In   ancient   Babylonia,   mccUelncB  Lew. than a week after tho "Ql������w- ' wero frequently ml^ed In boor.  According 'IV. Supply  The doctor was giving a lecture to  a class of girls.  "Also," ho remarked, "it has been  found that tho human body contains  sulphur!" '  "Sulphur!"1 exclaimed a protty  young girl. "And how much sulphur  is thcro in a girl's body?"  "Oh, the amount varies,11 said tho  doctor smilingly, "according to Che  girl."  "Ah," ronnarltecl the girl. "That's  why oomo oi ua mak<6 better matchoo  than othera."'  She: "Thoy say that a sailor htw  a sweetheart In every port."  Ho: "Yea, but thla isn't port."-*.  Buan Humor, Madrid. ���������SHD^ CKESTON,   B.   O.  /  unspeakable  could i give   Into   some  darkness of disaster.  "That settles it" He pressed hia  finger against the bell-push and held  it    there,    and   when    Eaines    came  hurraing in.  Response to  ������������������the  SOUPS ������n������i SAUCES  f,  VOU hm not friid St.  C(wt������ Mlik yoaw.l9.to tut.  prt_������d at ths tnprovtd fkvoi It  11v*������ to cn������_i roups and hum.  Si Ei h������i_dy ������f)d scenon-Eca. goo  ���������nd with tt von can n*b* han-  dradi of tnty dbh������t thai yon and  yout faaitly will enloy.  Always aile. o������ St &Mtri*t by  nan* and than you ean bocartaln  that yo������ at* obtaining tha Sn������et  ���������e.eaoratad milk.  /3yrd������tti\ ���������y';TyT"; -T^T TyY "'Ty yy-;.;y.:''  ST. CHARLES MILK  '"yyyyy.y   : un s w _. e.tpn ed.; lvapor ������ted y  st  _  THE HOUSE OF  DREAlfS-CdME-T  ���������-'BY ���������      '  MARGARET _?SDL___B    Author Of .���������  ���������Tho Splendid Kolly." "Tho Honait  Of For "End."  -fodder ft Stoushton. Ltd.. Londoa.  CHAPTER XXV3H.���������Continued  "Oh, yes, she did. It was quite clear  in the afternoon when she started���������-  looked like being a lovely night."  "But���������but���������"  Nick stammered and came to a  halt.    There was a look of bewilder  ment in his eyes.  "But who's she gone with?" he de  manded at last.    "I thought she said  she intended stopping the night with  Judith and Burke    at   their    bungalow?"  "So she did," replied Blaise. "Why?  Havo you any objection?"���������-smiling.  "No. Only"���������Nick frowned���������"1  don't quite understand it. Judith isn't  on the Moor."  "Not on the Moor?" broke simultaneously from Lady Anne and  Blaise. ,.  "How do you know. Nick?'-' added  the latter gravely. ,r_-  "Why, because"���������-.Nick's face wore  an expression of puzzled concern���������  ���������"because I saw Judith in Newton  Abbott late this evening."  Blaise leaned forward, a sudden  look of concentration on his face.  "You saw Judith?" he repeated.  "What time?"  "It must have been nearly eight  o'clock. I was buzzing along in Jim  Cressweli's car to catch the seven-  forty-ftve up train, and I saw Judith  with one of the Holfords���������you know,  those people from London���������turning  into the gateway of a house. I expect  it was the place the Holfords are  stopping at. They didn't see me.'.'  "You're quite certain ? You've made  no mistake ?" said Blaise sharply.  "Of course I've made no mistake.  . Think I don't know Judy when I see  her? But what's the meaning of it,  Blaise?"  Tormarin rose to hia feet, tossing  the. stump of his cigarette into the  flro.  "I'm not sure," he said slowly. "But  I'm going to find out. Madonna" ���������  turning to his mother���������"did Jean tell  ��������� you exactly what Judith said when  she rang her up on the 'phone about  this moonlight plan?"  "It wasn't Judith who rang up," replied  Lady Anno,  a faint misgiving  showing itself in her face.    "It was  ���������Geoffrey who gave the message."  Tormarin lookedrat her with a sud-  ~:.. den sw^lwncd expression in his eyes.  Thoro was dread in thorn, too���������keen  ��������� dread.   Tho expression of a man who,  all at ionco, sees the thing he values  .moro than   anything*  in   the   whole  .   world being torn from him���������dragged  :   forcibly  away  fromr the   shelter  ho  tive. summons, he said purtly: "Order  me^&Vfeesh:^ .once���������at  once^;mInd.4TTell 'THa^ng'Ttq saddle  Orion, arid to* look "sharp about it."  . "Blaise���������-Lady Anne's obvious un-  e asiness had deepened to a sharp  anxiety���������"Blaise, what are you going  to do? What���������what are you afraid  of?"  He looked her straight in the eyes.  "I'm afraid of just what you are  afraid of, madonna���������of the devil let  loose in Geoffrey Burke."  "A.nd-���������and you're going to look for  her���������for Jean?"  "I'm goin to find" her,' he corrected  quietly.  Gravity had set its seal on all three  faces. Each was conscious of the same  fear���������the fear they oould not put into  words.  "But why do you take Orion?"  asked Nick, "The little thoroughbred  mare���������Redwing���������would do the journey quicker and be lighter of foot  over .any marshy ground pn the  Moor."  "Orion can go when he chooses,"  returned Tormarin. "And he'll choose  tonight. Redwing is a little bit of a  thing, though she's game as a pebble.  But she couldn't carry���������two."  The significance of Tormarin's  choice of his big roan hunter, three-  parts thoroughbred and standing sixteen hands, came home to Nick. He  nodded Without comment.  Silently he and Lady Anne accompanied Blaise into the hall. From the  gravelled drive outside came the impatient stamping of Orion's iron-shod  hoofs. Just at the last Lady Anne  clung to her son's arm.  "You'll bring her back, Blaise?"  she urged, a quiver in her voice.  'TH bring her back, madonna," he  answered.quietly.-"Don't worry."  A minute later he and the great  roan horse were lost to sight in the  mirk of the night. Only the beat of  galloping hoofs was flung back to the  two who -were left to-watch and, wait,  th.r������u������i_    the  CUT PLUG  _/ye_. .���������*reJ? jsvf asm," cssa  Ogden's fine cut  cigarette tobacco.  vague  shrouding mist like   the ' sound of    a  distant drum."  CHAPTER XXIX.  The Golden Hour  [try Lydl_ E. Plnkham**V*B������taW������ Compound!  nn. ��������� 'in- .���������,.!, i. urn...... ������������������������������������������<^^N_iiMr'..__i"|"ffA*i!!ii-  Had Melancholy Blues  Wanted to die . 4 . she fcl.e so blue  and wretched I Don't Jet' cramps ruin  wour good i times. LydinU. l>������iucham'ti>  Vegctulrie Compound glvca you relief*  W.    H.    Xt,    1955  Orion had fully justified Blaise's  opinion of his capabilities. As though  the great horse had gathered that  there was trouble abroad to which he  must not add, he had needed neither  whip nor spur as he carried his  master with long, sweeping strides  over the miles that lay betwixt Staple  and the Moor. He was as fresh as  paint, and the rush through the cool  night, under a. rider with hands as  light as a woman's and who sat,him  with a flexible ease, akin to that of a  Cossack, had not disturbed him in the  very least.  Now they were cltynbing the last  long slope of the white road that approached, tbe bungalow, the reins lying loosely on Orion's neck.  The mist had lifted a little ln  places, and a watery-looking moon  appeared through the clouds now and  again, throwing a vague, uncertain  light over the blurred and sombre  moorland.  Tormarin had no very deflnjte plan  of campaign in his mind. He felt convinced that he should nnd Jean at tho  bungalow. If, contrary to his expectation, she were not there, nor anyone  else to whom he could apply for information as to her whereabouts, he  Would iit.ve \.i> COttaiClci.' wli&t !_!������ U6Kt  move must bo.  Meanwhile, his thoughts were preoccupied with the main fact that she  bad failed to rettii.ni home. If she had  accepted Burke's Invitation, to the  bungalow, believing that Judith ancl  the Holfords would bo of the party,  how Waa it that ahe had nM at onco  returned when she discovered that itor  some reason they were not thoro ?  Some weeks ago���������during tho period  when alio was defiantly Investigating  tho possibilities of an "unexploded  bomb"���������It waa quite posfrlble that the  queer roclcle������._mo������0 which aomotknoo  tempts a woman to experiment |n  order to aeo Just li������ow far sho may go  ���������the mysterloua delight that tho  feminine temperament appear., to  derive from dancing on the edge of a  precipice���������might have    Induced   her  Ito remain and have tea with Burlce,  chaperon or no chaperon. And then. It  was quite on the cards that Burke's  lawless disregard of anything in the  worid except the fulfilment of his own  desires might have engineered the  rest, and he'might have detained her  at the bungalow against her will.  But Blaise could not believe that a  "tete-a-tete" tea with Burke would  hold any attraction for Jean now���������not  since that day, just before the visit  to London, when he and she had been  discussing the affairs of Nick and  Claire and had found, quite suddenly,  that their own hearts were open to  each other and that with the spoken  word, "Beloved," the misunderstandings of the past had faded away, to  be replaced by a wordless trust.and  belief.   .  But if it "had" attracted her, if ���������  knowing precisely how much the man  she loved would condemn���������she had  still deliberately chosen to spend an  afternoon with Burke, why, then,  Blaise realized with a swift pang that  she was no JLonger his Jean at all but  some other, lesser woman. Never  again tbe "little comrade" whose  crystalline honesty of soul and sensitive response to all that was sweet  and wholesome and true had come  into his searred life, to jewel its arid  places with .a new, blossoming of- the  rose of love; r.   ,'.,,:.;.,;-.;..,',.-,  He tried to thrust the thought  away from him.: It was just the kind  of thing that Nesta would have done,  playing off one man against the other  with the innate instinct of the born  coquette. But not Jean���������not Jean of  the candid eyes.  Presently, through the thinning  mist, Tormarin discerned the sharp  turn of the track which branched off  from the road towards the bungalow,  and quickening Orion's paee, he was  soon riding up the steep ascent, the  moonlight throwing strange, confusing lights and shadows on the mist-  wet surface of the'ground..^  Suddenly, without the slightest  warning, the roan snorted and wheeled  around, shying violently away from  the off-side bank. A less good horseman might have been unseated, but  as the big horse swerved Tormarin's  knees gripped against the saddle like  a vice, and with a steadying word he  faced him up the track again, then  glanced keenly at the overhanging  side of the roadway to discover what  hod frightened him.  A moment later he had jerked  Orion to a sudden standstill, leapt to  the ground and, with the reins over  his arm, crossed the rond swiftly to  where, clad in some light stuff that  glimmered strangely in the moonlight, lay a slender figure, propped  against the bank.  "Blaise!" Jean's voice came weakly  to'hia cars, but with a glad note in ii  of immense relief that bore witness  to some previous strain.  In an Instant Tormarin was kneeling beside her, one arm behind her  shoulders. He helped her to her feet  and inhe laanod against him, shivering.  Feeling In his pockets, ho produced a  brandy flask and hold it to her lips,  ^L  Vxm  ,.. M4K%BG.H3..S:k  TT'lNb'IG'^^iTtp'N'i'''  .c<iN.'s.tii?.Ax'LQ,!N.  "Drink some of thatt" he said.  "Don't try to tell me anything yet."  The raw spirit sent the chilled blood  racing through her veins, putting new  life into her. A faint tinge of colour  crept into her face.  "Oh, Blaise! I'm so glad you've  come���������so glad!" she said shakily.  "So   am   I,"   he   returned   grimly.  "See, drink a little more brandy. Then \  you shall tell me alL about it."  At last, bit by bit, she managed to  give him a somewhat disjointed account of what had occurred.     '  "I think I must have been stunned  a little when I fell," she said. "I can't  remember anything after stepping  'right off into space, it seemed, TtiU���������  oh ages afterwards���������I found myself  lying here. And when I tried to stand,  I found I'd hurt my ankle and that I  couldn't put my foot to the ground.  So"���������with a weak little attempt at  laughter���������"I���������I just sat down again."  Blaise gave vent to a quick exclamation of concern.  "Oh, it's nothing, really," she reassured him hastily. "Only a strain.  But I can't walk on it." Then, suddenly clinging to him with a nervous  dread: "Oh, take me away, Blaise������������������ i  take sae home I"  "I will. Don't be "frightened���������  there's no need to be frightened any  more, my Jean."  -." "No, I know. I'm not afraid. ���������������������������  now."  But he could hear the sob of utter  nerve strees and exhaustion back of  tbe. brave words.  "Well, I'll take you home at once,"  he said cheerfully. "But, look here,  you've no ooat on and you're wet with  mist."  " "I know. My coat's at the bungalow. I left in a hurry, you see" ���������  whimsically. The irrepressible Peterson element, gome to the core, was  reasserting itself.  "Well, we must fetch it "  "No! No!" Her voice rose in hasty  protest. "I won't���������I������can*t go back!"  "Then I'll go."  "No���������don't!   Geoffrey     might     be  there "  "So much th������ better" grimly. "I'd  like five minutes with him." Tormarin's hand tightened fiercely on the  hunting-crop he carried. "But he's  more likely lost his way in the mist  and fetched up far enough away.  Probably"���������with a short laugh-���������"he's  still searching Dartmoor for you.  You'd be on his mind a bit, you know!  Walt here a minute while I ride up to  the bungalow "  But she clung to his arm.  "No, no! Don't go! I���������I can't be left  alone���������again."    ,  The fear was coming back to her  voice and Blaise, detecting tt, abandoned tlie idea at once.  "All right, little Jean," he said reassuringly. "I wola't leave you. Put  my coat round you"���������stripping it off.  "Thoro���������like that." He helped her into It and fastened it with deft fingers.  "Au������B now I'm going to get you up on  to Orion and we'll go home."  "I shall never get up there," she observed, with a glance, at the roan's,  great shoulders looming through tlie  mist. "I shan't be able to nprlng���������-I  can only stand on one foot, remember." '  Blaine laughed! cheerily.  "Don't worry. Juat remain quite  still���������standing on your one foot, you  poor little lame duck!���������and I'll do  the rest."  She felt hia arm*, release Un clasp  of her, and a, moment later he had  swung him log acrowH the hurtle and  waw back in the aaddle again. With  ������ word to tho big beaut ho (dropped  the reins on to his neck and, turning  towards Jean, where she stooj like a  slim, pale ghost in the moonlight, he  leaned down to her from the saddle.  "Can you manage to come a step  nearer?" he asked.  She hobbled forward painfully.  "Nov/!" he said.  Lower, lower still he stooped, h!s  arms outheld, and at last she felt  ) them close around her, lifting her  with that same strength of steel  which she remembered on the mountain-side at Montavan. Orion stood  like a statue���������motionless���������as if he  knew and understood all about it, his  head slewed round a bit as though  watching until the little business  should be satisfactorily accomplished,  and blowing gently through his velvety nostrils meanwhile.  (To Be Continued).  All mothers can put away anx'etv  regarding their suffering children  when they have Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator to ^riye relief. Its  effects are sure and lasting.  A railway season ticket, covering  175 miifes of travel, was issued to a  dog, at Plymouth, so.it could accompany its .mistress, a travelling saleswoman, on her trips.  f0!Z \C0m&\CQ0a  >Il  in ihe  gamCm^cmL  Do each vegetable np In its own bog  of Cannpur Cookery Parchment-  There won't be any odor, not even  from cauliflower. All the food .value  ���������nd' flavor will be retained.   And  Iou me  only one burner turned  on. for cooking.   The flavors will  not mix!  Do the same with boiled or steamed  fish. You'll be delighted with th������  resnlts. No fishy odor in the kitchen.  No saucepan or kettlo to clean up.  When roantlng meat, lino your pan  with Canapar. Fats and juices wont  burn. No more scraping or scouring of tho pan afterwards.  You can use Canapar repeatedly  by simply rinsing it off nnd Eiang-  ing up to dry. It doesn't al-sorl.  odors. Makes n perfect dish cloth.  Silky, strong* and doesn't spread  lint. Mrc?������ hy th������ mmmker* of the  famous PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed  Paper in the Green Box.  Special Offer  Most grocers, deugiciata and depart- ,  ��������� ment stores have Canapar on sale,  lint if yours hasn't, send thin con-  pon'direct to the makers and we'll  Kivo you a now nod unique boofclttE  entitled "Leftovers", containing; ono  hundred recipes as a bonus for  your trouble.  mamaamaammq^ammmmmammmmmaajamummmmmmmmammmmmammm.  AppUfortl tN_[w>r  Vroiituta, 1T<<-.,  Hamilton, Omotto.  Enclosed find 2Se for which  please send me one full nlxm  package of Canapar  Cookery  Farahment a..������l! your 100 r������<t|.t;ui  for; "Leftovers**.  Nama..   '4ddre������$,,.  My dcahr in ���������  410 TM15   tJJfctJKSTUI.   KUV1JKW  Those ^purposing  work are urged to lool? over  our  stock  Hardware.  of  building  ook over  Builders9  Local and Personal  Miss Evelyn Linn  Creston from Golden.  has   returned   to  Five Pane! Fir Doors  Ufenriniv ?aoh  lllliU-ll      UUUII  3, 4 and 6 Li^ht  Windows   24x24���������2   Light  x26���������-2    Light  Light  ������4x28���������2  Tar and Building Paper  Everything  in   the  ���������  ������  f,.  bulling  line.  Call and get quotations  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  FOR SALE���������Pickling and dill eukes.  Richardson. Erickson. ^ 21-2  Mrs. McCrindle   and   two daughters  were here from Cranbrook Monday.  Miss'E. M. Mallinger, Calgary, was a  guest of Miss Irene LaBelle, Sunday.  YOUNG PIGS FOR SALE���������Ready  Aug. 6.   W. J. Parkta, Alice Siding   20-3  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������One horse wagon and  democrat. Apply to E. H, Pridbam,  Cemetery road. 20-3  C. Davis, customs inspector at  Rykerts, was a business visitor in Creston Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Ingham and  family, Natal, are guests at the home of  Mis. Ingham's sister, Mrs. LaBelle.  A C.P.R. crew started in the first of  the week and shortened the west end of  the depot   platform   by   some   75  feet.  FOR SALE���������1 milk cow and 5-day-  old calf; cow is with second calf. Also  two pigs, 100-lbs.    John Bedry, Canyon,  21-3  The league ball game here Sunday be-  j tweeti the Frothblowers and   Port   Hill  j resulted in a win for the locals by a  10-2  !score.  i  j Harry McCowan, of Cranbrook Sash  | & Door Co., Cranbrook, accompanied by  | his two daughters, was a local visitor  | Sunday.  Vfll  i ur  EVERY HOUSEWIFE prides herself on  the quality and variety of pickles she  makes each season. She knows too well that  no matter how cfkref.il she is in making those  pickles, unless the SPICES   and VINEGAR  n^t������rl <*������**-_-   tVtcA l-koot-     Dftticf(..Yitr_vv     vocnlfr.G      P.R.VniOfc  oe secured.  H. J. Heinz Company prepares several varieties of good vinegar; but for pickling purposes especially recommends White Pickling  Vinegar���������distilled from grains���������full  pore and wholesome.  strength,  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  WANTED���������Services of man for two  months. Sales proposition bringing in  big money. Reply with references to  Box 38, Creston/ 22-2  FOR SALE���������-1929 Ford Ford coupe in  good mechanical condition good tires.  Price $250 cash. Apply A. R. Bernard,  Camp Lister. 19-3  FOR SALE���������Ford frame one-horse  wagon; good tires; has apple rack.  Reasonable for cash. Bert Boffey, Box  2,  Creston., 20-2  There is considerable volume of complaint regarding the looting of gardens  of potatoes and "other vegetables,, presumably by transients.  A Scotchman and an Irishman participated in a riot. The Irishman got  into the riot because it. was a light; the  Scotchman got into the riot because it  was free.       **""  Liquor prices in this province, at least  on Canadian products, are likely to be  reduced, according to advices from  Victoria. There is also a prospect of  lowered prices on Old  Country brands.  What many a girl can't understand is  why before marriage her sweetheart acts  as if he had a 999-year lease on half the  porch swing, while after tlie wedding she  has to entice one of the neighbor women  over if she doesn't want to sit in it alone.  H. W. McLaren and family returned  Sunday night from a holiday trip to  coast points. H. L. Harrison, who has  been relieving Mr. McLaren in the  liquor sto e here, left on Tuesday for  Kimberley.  Albert, Edwin and William Peterson  have disposed of 380 acres of their holdings in Drainage District No. 9, near  Copeland, to George Fox, a Spokane  cattle buyer. Part of the consideration  was the Blaekstone apartment house,  Spokane. The Peterson boys still retain  large interests in Valley bottom lands.  Mrs. A. R. Bjorneby, Kalispel, Mont._  was a weekend visitor at the home of  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. LaBelle. She  returned Monday, accompanied by Opal,  Eva and Yvonne LaBelle, who will  spend the ensuing three weeks in  Kalispel. Mrs. LaBelle and Telesphore  accompanied them as far as Waldo. -  E. Pfrimmer and family of Edmonton,  passed through northbound by auto on  Monday after a trip south which took  them as far as Portland. Mr. Pfrimmer  is an old Edmonton friend of The  .Review's regular editor and dropped in  to pay his respects. Ke states that the  crop outlook this year in and around  Edmonton is very satisfactory.  The Cranbrook board of school  trustees is desirous of ascertaining the  number of probable students for the  senior matriculation class for the term  commencing September 6. Applications  should be sent in immediately, as  whether, or not an extra teacher will be  required depends on the number ol  students available. The fee charged is  $10 per month.  West Kootenay Light and Power Co.  is tapping its Oliver-Penticton line to  supply Kaldeen residents and ranchers  with juice.  Dan Johnston, former Cranbrook  alderman  and well   known  throughout  the Crow, died at  few days ago.  New Westminister a I  Keystone drilling in the Wild Horse  creek placer area is giving returns of  $1.25 to 43.05 a yard, the Cranbrook  Tribune reports.  Cranbrook express business of the  Dominion Express Co. is now handled  by truck, the old familiar horse delivery  having been discontinued.  The Grand Forks Gazette is having the  laugh on those who maintained the  newly constructed municipal hydroelectric plant would not operate successfully./ - ;,- '���������'  The Cranbrook Tribune is making a  kick because of the relief office there waa  closed from last Saturday until Monday  without proper provision for caring f;r  transients.  Kicks are  being made by Pentieton  natives regarding lack of sleep through  noise created by a dance hall in the  residential part of the southern  Okanagan metropolis.  4. <jT  vita wing  For Real Values  illegally  relief funds, John Singh, Cranbrook,  war. given six months' suspended jail  sentence by Judge Thompson.  J. O. Patenaude, Nelson optician, has  designed   a    national    flag     for the  Dominion. He intends submitting the  design to the secretary of state.  A hotel and store building and two or  three smaller structures were destroyed  by fire at Lardeau, at the north end of  Kootenay lake, a few days ago.  There is complaint in Golden of a  lack of tourists this season. The board  of trade there is planning" a publicity  .campaign to remedy the situation.  Vernon city council's meeting last  week proved one of the shortest on  record of that august body. All business was disposed of in 15 minutes.  Hecla Mining Co., operating the  Union mine, on the north fork of the  Kettle river, is diamond drilling an  adjoining property, the   Homestake.  Clee Woods, novelist, of Tyrone^ New  Mexico, is located in the vicinity of  Perry and Wildhorse creeks. He is  gathering material for western fiction.  F. Knott and J. Nygaard are at the  Barnhardt ranch near Yahk on a house  building bee.  Joe Pepperdine, accompanied by his  wife and family, Calgary, are visiting  Mrs. Pepperdine's parents here, Mr. and  Mrs. Taplan.  Eric Olson, one of Canyon's old  timers, after being in the Creston  hospital a few days, returned to Canyon  on the 13th inst. He is staying at the  home of John Johnson. His daughter,  Mrs. J. Porte-field, Spokane, and her  husband were up to visit him Saturday.  Miss Frances Knott returned from a  visit to Seattle and Snoqualime, Washington, on Thursday.  A number of members of the Canyon  young peoples' organization are having  an enjoyable time camping at Twin  Bays.  Miss Nissie McRobb has again resumed her work as stenographer at the  Creston fruit exchange.  J. E. VanAckeren, accompanied by  his brother-in-law, Phonse Huggins,  visited Pentieton last week. The trip  was made through the States.  ��������� ������������������*../K.^.A._  _____������u_kSh_aa_Rh____Sk������k4S&__kia_____*  ajBb*slamm^^mA*m,^J^m^mm-mmmmm^mk^m^ammm*&mmmmKammmmm  BEEF  Choice Roasts Per  T  l-  UIJ.  1 *_*_Lr������  ������-(-)  ���������_���������-___  J_-_JV>-i_.   ������,v  Pot Roasts, Per Lb. .IOc  Round Steak, 2 Lbs. .3Sc  Hearts and Liver, Lb. .IOc  Hamburger.  SPRING LAMB  Legs, Per Lb. . . .20c  Loin, Per Lb. . . *13c  Shoulder, Per Lb. .     .ISc  Standard Sausage  2 Lbs. for    .    .  2 Lbs. for 25c  25c  5TJ!? .E* ���������_ rj crc___r  Salmon, 25c lb/Halibut 20cVo. Cod 20c\h. Herring, 2 Lb. 35c  SPRING CHICKEN, Per Lb. 25c  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  IVi-T ll W' 1 9 LiUi  m  wmm'm'vmmmw*r'v^,mmm > m"* ���������  PHONE 2  we would call   your   attention to our  showing of  FANCY CROCKERY  This assortment includes 4 different shapes  and colorings in Fancy Cups and saucers at 2  Cups and Saucers for  25c  New designs at 20c and 25c  Floral Bowls and Bon Bon8 at. . 25c each  Teapots, individual, each. . . . 15c and 25c  Berry Sets, 7 pieces. .       75c, 85c an:3. $1.25c  Salad Bowls, each   . ,  f$5c  Cake   Plates   . .         25c to 05c  Sugar and Cream Sets         50c to $1*25  Assortment of shnpes   and   eoloviim's  in   Salt  and Peppers,   pair  ���������tn  25c  All Sizes in Crocks  with  or without lids  From 1 io 6 gallons  _T4B-___^j-$ 1 Ui^9 IwItI%wl������Iw;!'; 1 ILuBtau  COMPANY,   LTD;  J^g.Mw"       "v"i____i^S^_. " " ' '"-j^^^i" ', "^'*Ml8S*il*'llj'J���������  ,'!!/lj(S^'*'J.'  " ^^fflftH. _..._���������! _._i.*^ttl_BW^y_J I i.l*f^PWVll! .ll.'TfWPP^i^l'L������^PInw'Pt>>lu  mffskmi  The Okanagan crab apple crop is light  this season.  A federal fish hatchery may be established at Sandpoint, Idaho.  All forest fires in the southern interior  are reported under control.  More than 2000 weekend shoppers  were noted in Cranbrook last Saturday.'  Vernon's civic airport has been  designated as an airport for customs  entry.  Heavier freight engines are being put  on the IC.V. line between Pentieton and  Hope."  Shooting the Kootenai canyon is becoming a popular sport in the south end  of the valley.  A Rossland tnu clay recently netted  ���������1.255..G8 for tho Golden City's new  swimming pool.  Attendance at tho Nakusp high school  during the ensuing term haa been restricted to 28 pupils.  A thermomctor is reported to havo  registered 108 in tho shade at Rock  C.'������-t)k during the laBt heat wave.  Spokane International Enilway haa reduced coi'dwood ratoa from Bonncra  Frtrry to Spokane to $1.15, per, coj-d.  JuniGB Marshall, ��������� Okanogan Centre,  haa been offered the po^ltioti of assistant  state entomologistoJT Washington.   .     !.  Weave Oliver, l>ontic|ton,ipreco_mne)_<l-'  injj that tho southern Okantigah  metropolis adopt pt.oviwdt.1 p6ll(iihK;  Conntruction is ta commence immediately on an onion warohouine at  Kolowmi at a contract prlco .of $24,8lh  Pentieton Co-o'porutlvo Qrowo^i.  dtittlilad lust woolc not to piroceod lit  pi"finont with any pinna far a co-operative  .Minni'i-y.  ttAmm*tm&������i&taai&tmnimni&  i      CRESTO_ MOTOR.       j  ������' ' ���������AT��������� a  I      YOUR SERVICE  '*/������������������' Fully equipped to handle any repairs  ) or alterations on your Car.  Large stock of Chevrolet parts  and  accessories  on hand.       Satisfaction  \ guaranteed.  CE.P.^Tffi  CAHON STREEYT at OAHTON AVE.  GRESTON  tf)&!<ll<&)..l&t������ttK*l(^  ���������Afc__k_������iA*4k_i AmA*^u������A*A������_j>.*A������>A.*������A*i^.������i^i' 6k\  Travels on &EBM+W**fasi2fa  will   arrive at its  destination m ;gerfe.pt  lition.   We have built ont;!-������eput^iqn\;^piori  ���������it  joemdi  speedy, careful' deliveries 'and moderal.e';c. 1 la'rg-  <3B,    investigate us���������ask ab6iit"'us_J, ���������   '.���������'*��������� '���������'"'  HI* v i |iiy  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PTTONF. IS  _l^dU.Jk..jU.������..J������.������_-���������_l-._t,-_ft..Jt._C.J������-_L.A_-A..A^A..Ji_,


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