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Creston Review Aug 26, 1932

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Array ,v-^  :<>-���������: T-YU '". v   :. f>  O . .;      CT������ '        ">!   s*I      !<IQ '*  Jp.V    /'  <r.y.   .   _f  / ."V '''  Vol. XXIY.  'CRESTON; B. C.t FK-pDAY,   AUGUST 26,  1932  No. 23  Creston  iSifirn"  ers  *- *���������*���������  Creston   Becoming    a   Big  Saturday Shopping Center  Preliminary Pledge Made by All1  Concerned to Participate in  Apple Cartel ��������� Prices Established on Firm F.O.B. Basis.  Creston   and    district" itruit shipping  '.'���������  organizations   bave. Jined 1-Up������ ope1 hun-  )   dred per cent, be&iftd the apple ',',Carte_"v  yT .^and as evidence of good faith  a meeting  .^^^epresentatlves of all concerned- was  ^ii||S;'here on 21st ihst., and a prelimihr  "aT^;,agreep*ent- signed   to   that  effect.  ThSY^r&li__ss__ary    is short and to the  point a_^:-|ffefelollows:  "We, the uittdliBij^edriereby agree to  sigh     the     agreeinentY known    as   the  -  "Cartel" immedia������^y^ifi&"������s^presiented  to us, and in surety affix our signatures  hereto. -.������.>*������ **���������.   A  "In the meantime we agree to make  no sales except on guArm F.O.B. basis.  "(Signed): Frank Putnam;._...- Crest  land Fruit Co., Ltd., (Scott Fniit Co.),  per H. H. Harrison; Long, Allan &  Long, Ltd., per C. W. Allan, secretary;  Aasociated Growers of 'B. C Ltd., per  .W. McL. Cooper, local manager Witness to all above signatures, F. J. Hale."  Cranbrook and Bonners papers have  been doing a great deal of enthusiastic  crowing lately regarding the merits of  ���������their respetfti-w. cities as shopping centres on-Saturday pights.    . Creston is  fionimencingio cytfiome figure in that  connection also.   "'Ori^lSaturday even-  irigit is getting difficult to elbow one's  way along Canyon -road between 7 and  8  o'cjock.       With   several   hundred  autos lined lipVpark-Hg' space is at a  premium with a range������of visitors from  Crawford Bay, on the .west to Yahk on  the^st;.,       ,,,..      ,, _  s  _a_f������  iamation Plan  Up at Victoria  Ten Thousand Acres Involved  Iii Negotiations Between Representatives, of Cqpnpany and  the Provincial Government.  It has been arranged that a committee  from each of the local packing houses  will meet from time to time and set  F.O.B. prices. The arrangement is that  absolutely no shipments are to go from:  here except on a firm F.O.B. basis; this  became effective^last^Monday,.. ancl the  arrangement applies to everything in  this district.  With regard to the Nelson, Kaslo and  main lake sections it is understood that  most of the output from there is handled  by the Associated,, jwitlr some through  Scott Frnit Co:, but."as '$iese organizations are most active in support of the  "Cartel" in all other sections, the same  main lake.  The first committee meeting was held  after signing of the^ preliminary agreement and the following price list, F.O.B.  Creston became1 a.t onc������ effective .and remains so kn-ii further notice: '^  Tomato���������Lugs,   30   lbs.   net.   85c; 4  basket,  60c;  green pear boxes, 65c.  Corn���������Golden     Bantam,   23c  -dozen  sugar, 20c dozen.     _.' j    ' '' Tj i   &  Peppers, green, 10 ������lb.:       -4 r. ^'* .>'.  *  Cucumbers, table,  peach   crates,  35c;  dills, peach crates, 70c;  picklers,   peach  ���������crates, 75.  Plums���������No. 1,  4-basket.  $1;    No.  2  4-basket, 85c;  No. 2, suitca.es, 75c.  Pears���������Clapps Favorite, fancy,  $1.75;  Clapps Favorite, Cee, $1.50,  C. O. Rodgers, Frank Staples and  Col. Lister, M.P.P., have been at  Victoria for several days past an connection with affairs of the Creston  Reclamation Co., Ltd., and more par-  ticulary with regard to reaching agreement with the provincial lands department as to the Creston Flats. They  4 have been in frequent conEejcejice- with  government officials during the past few  days.  1_-_ev rnaae the trifD to the ep-pital the  latter part of last we&k upoh advice that  tho mertter wcru^L bg taken up in an  effort 'to reaA^ a Satisfactory arrangement.  It is uficlerstood here that tentatively  10,000 acres are involved in the  negotiations.  A night letter received a couple of  da"S s*~o s_isit������C- th^t an eSorci was insult!  .^^j&aigl__t^  regard to which there was  some difference of opinion. " "  In the event of an- agreement being  reached, a big step forward will have  been made in advancing the plans of the  company. It may mean that a start  can be made this fall at commencement  of dyking the Flats.  If the Victoria negotiations are  successfully ^concluded the succeeding  st$p will be* a|_ siting t##i tthe Depart-  Kmfent at Ottawa with regard t$' jpmbra-c-  ing certain Indian lands that come under  the reclamation project.  Plans in this connection have been  under .consideration for several years and  the scheme is considered of the greatest  possible importance to Creston and the  <_:  and  Canyoni to Battle  Thirty Bucks tci be  Fought For  In    Series   of  Three  Games  ^Scheduled to jStarf: Kere Next  Sunday.  An interesting baii game is scheduled  to be played here nekt Sunday, the contending teams being Canyon and the  Creston Frothblowers.1 This is the first  of the series of thtee final games between Canyon and the Frothblowers.  The winner of two...will get the iong end.  of a $30 pot, i.e., S-twenty bucks. The  other team will get ien.  Canyon heads" the  local  season,   topping    Me   list  games won and th$ee lost  showing.   As   the 'tally  stands,   teams  have come out in the following  order:  . _ ..... 'Work  Carty on'tt���������_--K--~- itf"  " " 6  6:  6.  Reports   of  Start   on Pole  Line   Construction Denied  ^Persistent reports of commencement  of poie line construction fay Canyon  Power Co. to the Goat river power  site have been common the past few  dayB. Inquiry at the company's office here brought a denial that such  work had been started.  It is known that last week inquiry  Was made regarding poles and other  construction material. It is also  known that negotiations have been  conducted recently with regard to the  acquisition of the power site.  Motor Insurance  Effective Sept*  1  New Legislation Designed to  Protect Public Against Irresponsible and Incompetei-fHCar  Drivers.  leagtie  this  with   seven  700%  or   a  Frothblowers....:  Kitchener  ���������  Port Hill...���������..   Intermediates.���������,  Eastp ort ...���������.������������������  Lost  .3  "4 ' ���������  4  4  6  9  Per Cent  700  600  600  600  400  100  hunting Season  About to Open  Nirtsrods in This and Neighboring Communities Can Make a  Start After Certain Animals  Next Week.  With the Frothblowers, Kitchener and  Port Hill standing even, it became  necessary for the three to battle it oat to  determine which should play against;  Canyon, The last of these games was  played here Sunday, when the Frothblowers got the best ��������� of t Kitchener by a  three to one score.'Y ���������  Wynndel Women's Institute  *,  Monthly meeting^cf   Wynndel W.I  waarheld on the IPth, with the president,  Mm F. C.  Robinson,   presiding.   There  were 19 membersanjd two visitors.  A vote Ol tj_L__n__5 was given, jr*." _i_nue-  ,sted.for frammgS^f^slTistitute's charter  and committees were appointed for the  Fall fair.  A resolution to Premier Tolmie 'and  his cabinet from the Cawston W. I. asking that a representative be sent to  Cawston tc investigate a situation there  wherein the residents may lose their  homes, was heartily endorsed.  After adjournment an instructive and  interesting "Health Talk" was given by  Mrs. W. Towson  Refreshments were served by Mrs. A.  Beneditti, R.rDolbom,  O.  Davidge and  Game regulations for the' current  season were recently promulgated at  Victoria. Local nimrods are polishing  up their guns. As concerning domestic  areas, open seasons have been fixed as  follows:  Moose���������September 1 to December 15,  inclusive.  Caribou���������September 15 to October 31,  inclusive.  Wapiti (elk)���������September 15 to October  15.  Mountain sheep���������September 1 to  November 15.  Mountain goat���������September 1 to December 15.  Bear (except white or Kermodei)���������  September 1 to June 30, 1933.  Deer (mule, white . tail and coast)���������  September 15 to December 15.  Beaver anil muskrat���������March 1 j; 1933,  to May. 12 1933.    x ., -���������  All other fuf-bearing"af3_nals' iri*'the  eastern district the open season is November 1 to Febuary 28, 1933.      ���������    "  Ducks (except eider and wood) ���������  September .15 to December 31.  Grouse (blue only)���������September 15 to  October 15.  Grouse (blue ruffled and Franklins and  ptarrnigans) September 15 to September  30, with certain exemptions closed.  Miss L. Benedetti.  [������������������  Valley.   The company  has  already*ox  Apples-JJr^arent, hops<|h<?ta. 75ciif13Sfrded upwards oE some-$6000 in secur-,rg^y^t^1^  uchess, luMurfftllt $5*    -*'*>.   1 tfb data and reports.  ^ |^Sandy Telfo^s Imlidayi^  "Sun   Eclipse   Wednesday  Transcendents,        pear  Duchess;  Crabapples  boxes, $1.  Blackbei ries ��������� Qfonday fWednesdaji*'  and Friday, $1.50 OTO.B. Boswell.)     ^-,  -.   . til *^r  While Empire preference will be no  particular aid this season, there .is  actually quite a hit of expectation ^fTom  export to Great Britain. In the case of  Creston apples, quite a movement may  materialize, as shippers realize that the  more apples are moved overseas, the  better will be the possibilities fdr some  improvement in the domestic market.  Where there is a lack of suitable  storage here, experience l|if������\8_!*wl|l ths)j|  there is ample available in tho largeii  pralrio centers, where apples may be  stacked up for the winter at a relatively  low coHt per box, and aubsequently  moved in accordance with release as the  Cartel heads designate or export cull demands.  To some degree, at lonsi, moro especially in tho export markets, the apple  marketing situation nhould be helped by  tho t.hot't wop lu ihu Unitud States and  a loss than average crop in Eastern  Canada, While the eastern and northwestern states will produce n fair to good  apple crop, tha Middle. West group.  which contributes heavily iB'tho total  production, will show n hbavy1 shortage  aa compared with Inst season. Estimates on tho United Sluten market crop  run aro around 28,000,000 barrels, or  approximately tho miimo ub tho 1020  crop  With it������ roHorvoIr gone dry, Moyio Ih  now forced to rc������ly on an oloctrio pump  to procure* a h up ply of domoi.tic water  from tho luko for tho lialuncio of tho  -imimur.  ,ms  c^Sar,  Providing it is elfar, an interesting  phenomenon is scheduled to be observed  next Wednesday, the 31st inst. This  .Vvill'hp a partial eclipse of the sun, with'  about 40 per cent, of Sol's face to be  obscured at this point. The schedule  provides for the moon commencing to be  visible against the sun's background here  at 29 minutes and one half seconds  past eleven, local time. At about 12:25  the   maximum    obscuration    is   to   be  ached, while at 1:21 the phenomena  nds-U The eclipse will be total in a  arid>J30 mile^wide extending downward?  across the St**Law?ence valley, through  some of the New England and into the  southern states of the Atlantic* seaboard.  EriCmk&Qh  On September 1 the "Financial Responsibility Law," as passed at the 1932  sessicn of the British Columbia Legislature, will be effective. "  Similar legislation has been adopted  by New Brunswick, Prince Edward  Island, Manitoba, Nova Scotia, and Ontario, and applies to al! automobiles,  motor-trucks, trailers,! motorcycles, and  tractors,-.,  It is nofc^-compulsory insurance law,  applying penalties    only to those who  bring themselves under  it,  and   is   intended   to   encourage safe and careful -  driving.  Under this law the driver's license of a  person and every owner's licence held by  him will   be  suspended   if  he  fails  to  satisfy within 30 days a final judgment  against him for damages  on  account  of  bodily injury to another person,  or on  account of damage to another's property  in excess of $100.    The licenses will  also  be suspended if a driver is convicted on  such charges as driving to  the  common  danger or exceeding the speed   limit,   if  any injury to anybody or to property  in  excess of $15 occurs in connection therewith; failing to remain at or return  to  the scene, of an  accident;  driving with-  a license; any criminal offence involving  the use of a motor-vehicle which Includes  any   conviction    for   driving   a   motor-  vehicle while intoxicated.  Every license suspended for such  reasons will remain suspended until th e  holder has given proof of financial  responsibility.  Proof o! financtafresponsibaity may be  given by filing a policy of an authorized  insurance company, the. filing of a bond  of an authorized guarantee or surety  company, or the deposit of cash or  securities to the amount of $11,000.  When such proof of financial responsibility has been required it must be continued for three years.  :jj*>.  Mrs. Penson   and 'Muriel, who have  been ho,ydrying at Twin Bays, returned  at Kuskanook.  Speers.  He is the  this week  guest J6PAlan  ^ ,,5^iss Joan Hilton, Alice Siding, spent  the weekend with Miss Muriel Thurston.  Franklyn Clark is spending the week  at SartcaV ' '���������]    ~-  W. Woodall of Trail Hirrived Tuesday  for a short visit with .Mr. and Mrs.John  Hall.  Miss Marie Walsh of Natal is viaiting  this week with Mr. and Mrs. E. E.  ���������Cartwright.  Bertha and Mildred Fraser are Camp  Lister visitors at present, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Baker.  was a  patient in  week, having her  Oh   Goody!   School   Starts  Week front Tuesday 1  a  Croatou high and public schools will  resume on Tuesday, September 6th with  a rocord attendance.  Painting autl repair work has boon  completed.  Fair Pavilion  CRESTON  '.. ������������������  .V  ..'M>_    I.   <  E. W. St������Wlft.-P^VfliKIIU.states that) ho  and hl.i associates recently disposed of u  group of mining claims In tho Continental district for a cash consideration  or $25,000 and 600,000 shares of stock  in Snow Top Mining Company, incorporated for 2,000,000 shhrofl. Tho  owners each" holding ono-fifth, nro: E,  W. Stonor, Porthill; John and Com  Kingston, Jm. Gulbemon ancl Harry  McUulloughp 1-Tlost Uivor, Idaho,  Labor Day  Monday, Sept. 5  Wyiantfel  Mr. and Mrsr"F. Parkman and family  of Calgary were visitors here guests, of  Mr. and Mrs. H. Packman.  Miss F. Whittman  C?e������������ton hospitalrrtest  tonsils removed  Mrs. V. Johnson and family were  holidaying at Twin BayB last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Cooper of Trail  were renewing acquaintances in the  district.  Mrs. W. Cooper and Allen are holidaying in Kimberley.  Mrs. Sid Disereflu and sons of Nelson  were visitors here last week.  Mr. and Mrs Towson are holidaying  in Willow Point, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Middleton.  Mr and Mrs. R. Andestad and son,  and A. E. Towson were visitoiB to  Boswell Sunday.  Huge Bear Bites the Dust!  Pretty Pussy's Purring Problem  for Sound Engineers  was successfully  liiO vi ii g    pk-t Ll i'c  Commencing  m.  at 0 p.  Music by Croston Banco  Band  Gentlemen 75c  Ladies 25c  The purring of a cat  reuordud for a HOlitid  during the filming of "Silence/' the Saturday attraction at tho' Grand, in which  Clive Brook, Marjorie Ramboau, Peggy  Shannon and Charles Starrett play tho  featured roles. A threo-months-old  kitten was used for tho experiment.  Brook and Poggy Rhimnon pottcrl tho  kitton while tho microphone was brought  cloao to tt. Tho sound was too strong  tho fi.Ht time, sounding like tho low-  tonod motor of an airplano. Reduced' in  volume, it sounded like the clicking of n  moving picturo camera. Other1 adjustments brought tho purring: in llko n,  wator Pall, nn onthnnrrl motor, tho ox-  hnuat of nn automobile, the Bnorlnpc of a  man. Eventually proper amplification  reproduced perfectly tho purring of tho  kitten,  Local residents who have been desirous of visiting the Idaho-Continental  mine region, west of Port Hill, but who  have been deterred by tales of a huge  grizzly bear stamping in that vicinity,  will now be abl������ to go up that way without apprehension of being chased out by  the monster. It seems that this particular bear is notorious throughout  northern Idaho for annoying tourists;  more than that he got a great kick out  of raiding camps, destroying food he  could not eat, tearing down tents or  cabins and bending, frying pans into  double bow knots. This disturber of the  peace is no more, as, according to reports, W. H. Rideout, monager of the  International Molybdenum Co., set out  a trap into which Bruin walked, with  disastrous results to himself, aa he fell  an easy prey to tho Rideout blunderbuss. Weight of the animal is given as  1000 pounds with a length of 7>*_ feet  from tip to tip,  J5P__!v*v������  -"f ��������� "a*  iT'laalaaa   JUUf_J   Qsammi+am.  vnr^J^iw   -5 Nt 4* _������%���������   mmr*m**m*ijimmls*m  Members of the Trail, Nelson and  Cranbrook Rotary clubs held a joint  session here on Wednesday, the visitors  arriving about noon and leaving before  evening. A luncheon was served in the  basement of the United church, a number of local residents joining at that  function.  A  nugget  worth  $51.BO,  ono of tho  largest found on Wild B!orao crcok during this HeftHon*R gold placerlng excitement, was picked up ������ Tow   claya  ago,  A very successful and enjoyable ptenic  was held on the Flata Wednesday after  noon by tho Presbyterian Sunday  Hchool There was a huge attendance  with plenty of good things to eat. A  litths oxcitomont waa occasioned by  Gordon Martin, son of W. B. Martin,  getting an extra mouthful of water hut  with plenty of lcldi. around ho w������o noon  landed oafely' on shore nnd is 'tajported  nono tho warno for tho experience.  Good work wiw done in .JWh connection by Lloyd rand Herbert Couling, Don  Bolton and Bill Bourdon.  ���������:t ���������m  TEtE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B-tS.  -A  *������������������"���������_____  For All ^$/ho Prefer Quality  99Fresh  from the Gardens'  Food-Prices Decline  Help Our Youtk Now.  ^ Within recent weeks daily newspapers throughout the Dominion liave  printed columns, and sometimes solid pages, of names of young men and  women who have graduated from universities and colleges or passed the final  examinations of their Normal, technical, collegiate, high school or business  college oourses. The total number of these young people in Canada runs  away up in the thousands every year, and last year and again this year has  heen no exception.  In the case of the University and college graduates they have, with a  few exceptions who will go on with post-graduate work, come to Uio end of  one phase of life. The same is true of the vast majority of those who have  completed Normal, technical, collegiate, high school, and business college  courses. A certain number of these will go to university, or take up some  special course of further training, but, generally speaking, these students  have ended the days of their scholastic preparation for life.  In a word, this great army of youth, who in their teens and early twenties have been studying and undergoing training, has completed, this first  stage in life's journey. They have been preparing for work. Thy are now  ready to go to work, and are eager to begin, bubbling over with enthusiasm  and keyed up with energy for the work ahead, and stirred with ideas and ambitions of what they expect and desire to accomplish.  And right at the outset they are met with rebuff, with crushing disappointment.  them to do, no positions open for them to fill, no opportunities knocking at  the door to which they can respond. True, there is the odd case where  through family or other influence a position is made available, but, by and  large, inability to secure work is the experience of this army of today's  youth, trained, eager and ready to work. They find themselves in a world  which offers them little or no opportunity to use their hard won knowledge  and training.  Herein lies the greatest tragedy of present day conditions, herein is to  be found the greatest menace not only to the future lives and usefulness of  these young people, but to the future of our country.    At the close of one  period in their lives, they are confronted with a blank wall;, thy cannot retrace their steps, they cannot go forward. What are they to do except "mark  time"  for the present,  and,  while  marking  time,  what is  to be  effect on  tbeir enthusiams, their energy and initiative, their ambitions,���������in a word, on  their character? They must fill in the time in some fashion.      During this  trying period of enforced idleness, are they going to develop habits of shift-  lessness. slip Into evil ways, weaken morally? Is the clear, straight ti_inkin_r  developed in their student days to become twisted, and' the strong anchorages deeply imbedded in the wisdom and experience of the past iSvliieh have  been instilled in them to be uprooted?  Cost Of Food Half Of What It Was  '.  "���������������������������;"���������'" vsvr.'4in-i9������i" :  Cost Of;food-Ttoday over the store  counter is oonsj.derably less than half  what itTtwS_^^iJL921:, and has shown  a marked decline since 1929, a report issued by-the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics shows.  The inde������ numbers of the Dominion  Bureau of $he retail prices of food  11 years ago stood at 141.1; in 1929  it was 101, slightly over the base of  100 in 1926. and in July this year it  was 61.4, a drop of 39.6 points in  three years. ; 'i&i.  The indejc-number of clothing, fuel  and rents hats also declined, and on  the ivhbte the ^change in the cost of  living is shown by a drop in the total  Index from 09.9 in 1929 to 80.8 last  month.  Practically. Tevery item of food  shows reductions, including meats,  butter, milk, bread, sugar, coffee and  tea. Vinegar is a lone standout, showing little change. It was 7.8 cents per  pint in 1929: Today it is 7.5 cents.  "���������"WOlNEltf ������AS������ BE CHARMING'  ^ ANYiAGE,y ~  says Frances Starr  *'. Of course I am 39," says Frances  Starr,' famous stage and screen star.  "Years matter so little nowadays: if a  woman knows how to guard complexion loveliness. V  "jSvery actress knows' that regular  care with. Lux Toilet Soa]> will "do wonders for hcr skin,   I use it regularly-"  Of the 694 important Hollywood  actresses, including all stars, 686 use  this fragrant white soap! You will  want to try it���������at jusfc 10& a cake!  An Important Industry  ������.'H0LE FAMILY WITH  INDIGESTION  A mother of four writes:���������"Myself  and family of four all seemed to suffer  from, acidity, pains in the back, and  other forms of indigestion. I suffered  ; whatever I ate. But since we have  i been taking Kruschen (for the last  three months)  we can eat anything,  in a_  ___���������������_,!���������__, majority o_ cases  there  is  no wor* _.r' ������f ������������ ��������������������������� ������������ S-*_-MigSS  pain now. 1 think it is wonderful���������  it has no upsetting results. Whatever  we may have to go without, we could  not give up Kruschen."���������(Mrs.) M.K.  Kruschen Salts swiftly neutralizes  acid, takes all the toitnent out of it,  and gently expels it from the system.  And by stimulating your organs of  elimination to perfect regular action,  Kruschen will prevent this harmful  acid from ever accumulating again.  After that you'll experience no more  misery after meals. Kruschen will  keep your inside clean and serene.  Pure and invigorated blood will be  sent coursing to every part of your  body. You'll feei wonderfully energetic and well. As healthy and hearty  as it is. humanly possible to feel.  Demand For Lobsters From Canadian  . _r  Waters Is Growing  The lowly lobster has climbed to a  high place of importance among  Canadian Industries and offers one of  the brightest spots on' the Dominion's business horizon, according to -a ;  bulletin just released by the Department of Immigration and Colonization of the Canadian Pacific Railway.  "Both in the United States and  Great Britain, demand for lobsters  from Canadian waters has been grow-  Erect Higher -Buildings.  Permission    Granted    To    Construct  Buildings In London To Height  Of 100 Feet  An upward^ advance in the herght  of bulidings permitted to be constructed in London has been, aiiowec!  i by the County Council. Henceforth  structures may rise to a height of 10������  feet. The previous limit was 80 feet-  Risk of fire has been the principal  factor in limiting the upward extent  of London's buildings, but under present methods of oteel construction the  risk   is   considerably  lessened.   It   is  ing and the industry is in a Healthy |.doutotful.-however, -whether the sub-  state." the bulletin stated. "Lobstera I soil would bear structures of sky-  now are second only to salmon as the j scraper proportions. though heights of  most important fishingr enterprise in 205 f eet are anticipated.  Canada,   the   salmon   industry   being '  Revsass Fr^ss Radia  centeired largely in British Columbia  and the lobsters coming chiefly from  the Atlantic coast near Halifax, H.S."  The bulletin told of a new record  for a single shipment of canried lobsters which recently was made to  Great Britain. The shipment contained 10,000 cases and was valued a.,  $200,000.  These are questions to be answered not only by present-day youth, but  by the more adult generation. The elders of today have survived other  depressions, other panics and crises, and they know that the evils of today  will be overcome and pass away. They have confidence that there are just as  good, even better days ahead; that the future holds just as great opportunities, greater in fact, than the past, and that these opportunities will come to  the youth of today as they came to them. But youth, lacking the experience,  is not sure of this. It has had its golden visions of immediate activity and usefulness in the world of work dimmed, if not shattered. They are hurt and  bewildered. They are not at all sure of the future, and are in a questioning state of mind. They do not know where to turn. Parents and friends are  absorbed in their own difficulties, worried and apt to be impatient.  The elders of this generation require to develop an understanding of  their children's problems and present outlook on life, to reveal to them a  deep sympathy, and to cultivate a divine patience with them. Parents can,  perhaps, do more in these days to make or break the future lives of their  children than was possibly the case in other years.  And what is true of the parents Is likewise true of those who are the  leaders of and responsible for the life and activities of the communities in  which they live. Youth must be served, and if active remunerative employment for a time cannot be provided as an outlet for their energies and enthusiasms, then .other provision must be made. v  Students of the problem confronting youth at present suggest two forms  of activity for them in the absence of other employment. One, that in each  and every community adequate means and forms of recreation be provided  to engage the interest of and provide ari outlet for the energies of youth,���������  in ail departments of sport, in properly supervised dances, In the organization of orchestras, glee clubs, amateur theatricals, debating societies, in  libraries containing books on inventions, explorations, science, etc,  Second, in the arousing and developing of an interest among young  people in the welfare of thc community In which they live. If remunerative!  occupation cannot be provided for the youth of the community, give them  the opportunity to serve themselves through some form .of recreation ancl  to serve others and the community at largo until the opportunity to realize  their ambitions returns. The elders of tho community can dovolop such programmes,���������there is always a need, and probably more so now than over before,���������and by Uio application of the enthusiasm ancl energy of youth thoy  can be carried through. It will keep them out of mischief, and give them  something to think about-besides their own problems. Instead of becoming  narrow, selfish and bitter, such an interest will broaden tholr outlook and  such activities will sweeten their lives. They will discover much to be  thankful for; that in many wayrt they are not so badly off al'tor nil; hope will.  be revived, confidence restored, now, and possibly bettor conditions aroused.  Receipts From Radio Licenses Exceed  One Million Dollars  Receipts      from      radio    receiving  licenses  this  fiscal  year  already  exceed   $1,000,000.   This  means 500,000  owners of sets have taken out licenses.     This is said to be about half of  those owning sets. It had been planned to prosecute those who did not  take  out  licenses  voluntarily  but it  has   been  decided   to   first  make a  house to bouse canvas. Commander C.  P. Edwards will have charge of organizing this Canada-wide undertaking.  Protect the child from ������he ravages  of worms by using" Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator. It is a standard  remedy, and years of use have enhanced its reputation.  A Token Of Gratitude  Many infants are infested by worms  which cause great suffering, and if  not promptly dealt with may cause  constitutional weaknesses -difficult to  remedy. Miller's Worm Powders will  clear the stomach and bowels of  worms and will so act upon the system that there will be no recurrence  of the trouble. And not only this,  but they wiil repair the injuries to the  organs that worms cause and restore  them to soundness.  Novel Use For 'Planes  A Corrector Of Pulmonary Troubles.���������Many testimonials could be presented showing the great efficacy of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil in correcting disorders of tbe respiratory processes, but the best testimonial is experience and the Oil is recommended  to all who suffer from these disorders  with the certainty that they will find  relief. It will allay' inflammation in  the bronchial tubes.  Old Coin Survives Fire  German.   Soldier    Pay*   Tribute    To  Humanity Of American Doughboy  A little silver coin bracelet to commemorate the humanity of an unknown "doughboy" who saved the life  of his enemy was recently deposited  in America's war museum, at West  Point.  August Ullrich, late of the Kaiser's  armies, sent the trinket from his  death-bed and with it this note:  "Before I will have to depart, I intend to fulfill the promise I gave to a  soldier of the American army, who  saved my life in 1918'.  "I therefore lay in your hands a  bracelet made out of old German coins  as a sign of appreciation for a nation  whose soldiers even In war treated  their enemies with great consideration."  Japanese Army Machines Search For  Active Volcano  Japanese army 'planes were put to  the novel use of scouting for an active volcano. Reports came to Harbin  that an extinct volcano in the Hia-  gang range to the west had suddenly  become active. Rumblings were rei  ported as heard in a place 25 miles  away from Harbin. The 'planes failed  to locate any -evidence of eruption.  Russian scientists reported 13 volcanoes in the Hingang range back in  the 18th century.  Was Imbedded In  Silver  OI  Others  That Melted  A coin 1,133 years old, dated A.D.  799, has been found at Corning,  Illinois, among the possessions of  Jake Bittncr. Mrs. Bittner's father  was a coin collector, but when his  home burned thc coins were molted.  Thc metal was thrown in n trunk.  Dug out recently with an eye toward  selling tho silver metal, thc ma39 revealed one coin imbedded In the silver. Made of copper, it had not  melted. :  Soft corns and warts are ugly,  painful and irritating. Remove them  quickly and surely with Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment.  __M__fc���������-"'i i iniiiiimiiww nmmiiiiwiW-  Only two British women, of tho  200 women pilots licensed in this  country, havo been killed while In  chargo of an aeroplane, states tho  Royal Aoro Club.  Dragged Down By Asthma..      The  man or woman who is continually  subject bo asthma is unfitted for his  or her life's work. Strength departs  and energy is taken away until lifo  becomes a dreary existence. And yet  this is needless. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy has brought a great  change to an army of sufferers. It relieves the restricted air tubes and  guards against future trouble. Try it.  Using Canadian Ports  Canadian ports are being used by  Canadian shippers to a greater extent  than possibly ever before, and the  routing -of the Dominion's grain to the  United Kingdom via the all-Canada  rpute Ib Increasing. Formerly, United  States ports got tho bulk of Canadian  grain for shipment overseas, but thif  situation has been changed in the pairt  year.  K-Sf  H_������������4- i<_ Mart! nn  B_____H^B     ____T^Hb   _D    ^L^m^m^^m ^S^^ H  Canada! OS? ������9 m*  fejBBJM M P_ tt|~j_fi B"*?f|.p      ffm\i      JSP s������_P lir "BUB ^65      -rna, *L Sd'CS^^iflL  Of Dysentery  IJCfOWtE^  Mr. P. T_, "D. Mnulliml, Vernon, TK.C\., writra:���������"T.nnfc  Si.rwr.nr I nulTWod from a Hovero attack of dysontory.  I triad .marly ovory thing on tin. marital, -without getting  any rollef, until u friend told mo to noo J>r, Fowl or'������  Extract of Wild Btrawborry, wlilcli X. did, and I got  imiiKMlittto rnllnC. Now I am. making it a rule to  ulwityu l(oi.p n bottle of! It in my nuulidno chant.  "Wild fltrawlwrry Ih Finn, roliof for <1ynont<vry, cotte  nuil (llnn-hoou, hub I ulwityu boo I ffot tho genuta*  'Ih: li\>w.ar,������,_M  Will Not Rovoal Secret  J. D. Ames, retired marino engineer, of Houston, Texas, has turned his  hobby into a money-making industry,  In spite of present oconomic difficulties. Ames makes small ships and  inserts them In quart bottles. Ho  will not rovoal his sccrot of constructing tho models in tlio bottlos, but he  is able to sell nil ho can build.  But Mother* Find Protection and Roliof for Thorn  in BABVS OWN TABLETS  Out In the'cattle country according to a Western paper, It Is not ������n-  UHual to see a $50 ..aeldlo on a $15  broncho. Huh! Around horo wo'ro always running Into���������or bo Ing run Into  by--$5   earn wearing $18 licensed.  "When my children are overtired nnd  restless in warm weather, I give them  their dose oC BABY'S OWN TABLETS  at night, and in the morning they aro  happy nnd contented children and are'  ix pleasure to cope with", writes Mrs.  Mary Mason,. HallCax, N.S,  Mra, George H. Walker, Thomaabura,  Ont,, says: "I have found BABY'S  OWN TABLETS the best of all chil-  drcn'fi remedies for Summer Complaint,  Colic, Teething and Constipation."  "BABY'S OWN TABLETS aro cxccl-  DR. WILLIAMS'  lent for children*!. ������ummer complaint*",.  wrlLcs Mm. CR-v.) Conron, Brantford,  Ont.  BABY'S OWN-TABLETS can be Riven  with complete safety to- tlie youngest  and''most-delicate el.lld<���������sec nnnlyat'i.  atatcment in ench 25c pnclcngc. They  are recommended for summer illnesses,  tccthk.fi troubles., slmplo fevers, colic,  upset stomach, conRtipatlon, sleoplcss-  neflfi and ��������� frctftilnwv.' Childron tnko  them aa eagerly as thoy cat candy. Mora  than 1>250,OOQ packages sold in 10M.  -Z_  W.    N.    U.    195tt  o and koop C....dron Woll-���������A* Moth<?r������ Know *hb review, ckestok; s. bl  /  &  CONSID  m  J_lliUA#������ jaij-uiiji  Winnipeg, Man.���������Special sessions  of the three prairie legislatures may  be called this fall to consider a plan  to finance direct unemployment relief  8f the Federal Government <ioes not  continue arrangements made lost fall,  according to reports iii official circles  here. % .������> f;; '���������'; , > 'H^.:'y.:y\yy y::.y.  / TJtoder ani' agreemeint _the >Fe4eral  Government, province, and municipalities each were to pay one-third,  the Dominion Government in. addition  agreeing to assist the province to finance its share. The -Dominion Government later notified the province  that it did not propose to continue  this arrangement after April 1.  Each of the prairie governments  zvomr is confronted with the situation  of being unable to borrow for relief  purposes except on bank overdraft,  nnd tinder the circumstances this is  not possible. -."-        ';'; V    y  Calgary, Alberta.���������-Representatives  of the fiour western provinces and  cities may meet Premier "R.B. Bennett to discuss unemployment relief,  when the Prime Minister comes to  Calgary about the end of August.  Provincial delegates had planned ta  meet the Prime Minister at Ottawa,  but following a report that "Mr. Bennett would be in the city in less than  two weeks.it is expected representativeswill seek an appointment here.  r Braving Oeeaii In Cauo6  Two     Scandinavian     Sailors    Leave  Montreal For Vancouver  Montreal, Que.���������Braving the dangers of the Atlantic and Pacific  oceans, two experienced Scandinavian  sailors left here August 16 in an 18-  foot canoe en route to Vancouver via  Cape Horn. The' navigators, Helge  Borup, 42, Danish sailor and newspaper editor, and Harold T. Jensen,  ,38, a veteran ship's officer, expect to  complete the journey in about two  years. '' ^:y:y.:'\   ': '������������������*���������'������������������������������������  - The craft, an Ontario ���������.product,T is  equipped with a sail, outrigger and  rudder Cnd will carry the two: mfin,  who weigh .about 200 pounds each,  together with 800 pounds of equipment made up of a tent, clothing,  fishing lines, camping utensils and  modern navigation Instruments.  The two plan to sail down the St.  Lawrence River, through the gulf  and along the coast of the Maritime  provinces and New England states to  Boston and New York, where stops  will be made. Their itinerary will then  take them to Key West and thence to  Havana, Cuba.  From the Pacific Coast they intend  entraining to the Thunder Bay district for an inland water voyage back  to Montreal.  Jensen navigated the Amazon River  alone from its source to the sea Ln  1924.  CAULS FOR'MORE TREES  For National Bank  Hon. James F. Bryant, as Chairman  of the Saskatchewan Commission on  Conservation, is ^advising the farmers of that province that the present  is the time to go in for a tree planting campaign. He lays particular  stress^ upon the use of Caragana  hedges to stop soil drifting.  Retrenchment Programme  Manitoba Government Plans Drastic  ;"'!���������   Cat In Bxj^nditures  Winnipeg, Man.-���������Government members of the Manitoba legislature met  in the first caucus since the election,  [to pass    on    a-   retrenchment    programme planned;t)y; toe government  of Premier John- Bracken, involving  a saving- of somewhere, between $500,-  000 and $1,000,000.  Previously,  Hon.  D. G. McKenzie,  Minister of Agriculture  and Hydro,  had announced for purposes of econ-.  omy his department will not send an  exhibit to the. Royal Winter Fair at  Toronto  tfcis winter,  this  move will  result in a saving of some $5,000.       - y  Falling* revenues   since   the.   estimates were .submitted in the legislature last spring have made necessary  drastic curtailments in Manitoba government  expenditures.  For  instance,  more   than   3,000   fewer   passenger  cars are  being operated in Greater  Winnipeg this year, and 12,600 fewer  passenger cars for the whole province,  according to figures on motor vehicle  licenses obtained by the Manitoba tax  commission.  ITALY PLACING  roSCRAPTHIRD  9 Wmr  ______        ______ 9    fi-__ mm  S ll \m       __P 3   ���������   Wv  ^Sl mm\ ^^^^H���������������J      ^^L    ^^^^9 ^^h^9 ^^^^B  ��������� _���������____  IT.  titit'rAi.     n_l������������-e_  uuuco inn.j  \*M __*__������  a. vuvv  AP.MJ.  I ������n_Moim.       it>  __aui*aoi<_i    *o  ___*_������i_Han  luteal Preferences  Committee On Foreign Relations  ... ; Makes Recommendations  y, Ottawa, Ont.���������The Imperial Conference committee on foreign relations is understood to include in its  report recommendations that:  ��������� ���������;���������;(!���������) No treaty obligations into  which the empire countries might  enter in the future should be allowed  ;to interfere with any mutual prefer-  !Tr\\ _ _*tl>������       frT^ rt       ^^y^������������__v������  commonwealth might agree upon;  ���������. (2} The empire countries ^will free  themselves from any existing-treaties  as might interfere with mutual pre--  ferences which may be agreed upon.  '-��������� Tlie United [Kingdom has trade  pacts giving most favored nation  treatment to Soviet Russia and Argentine. No treaties, though, are specified in the report.  Native Sons Of Canada. Want Revision Of Canadian System  Quebec, Que.���������The Native Sons of  Canada want revision of the Canadian  banking system.  After lengthy discussion, the organization in convention here adopted a  resolution embodying the following  points.  (1) Creation of a national banking commiss'on having discretionary  powers over all matters pertaining to  all Canadian banks:  (2) Creation of a Canadian national bank, to serve as a reserve  bank:  ^ <3) Greater,protection for bank  depositors together with stricter governmental surveillance of banking  practices. _��������� -  Lack of interest shown by Canadians in Dominion Day, and refusal  of some industrial and business firms  to declare a holiday on .that "day was  deplored in another resolution adopted by the convent'on.      .  Would    Bring   Whole    Of    Western   British Flyer Is Freed On a Charge  Canada Under Federal Force Of Murder  Victoria, B.C.���������Consideration of I Miami, Fla.���������Captain W. N. Lan-  turn'ng over to the Royal Canadian caster, British flyer, was freed on a  Mounted Police the policing of British charge of murdering Haden Clarke,  Columbia  Is under consideration  of' young  writer and his  rival in love,  ' Wednesday, August 17, by a verdict  Rome,   Italy.���������One    hundred   and  thirty thousand tons of Italy's fighting ships���������practically one-third of the  entire navy���������will be retired under a  programme beginning August 25. The  purpose is to save mojney.  When the programme bas been  completed, Italy will be without a  single    battleship. The    "Andrea  Dor.'a," 22,700 tons, and her sister  ship, the."Duillo,M which were rushed  to completion _in 1915 when Italy entered the world war, will be placed  out of commission. Under the Washington treaty, Italy has the right to  170,000 tons of battleships, but she  has elected to disregard this category  in favor of heavy and light cruisers.  A report presented to the disarmament conference sbowed that the  whole Italian navy totals 404,005 tons,  including 20 ships still under construction.  The need for economy was indicated by the fact that some new ships  are intended for retirement. These  are four of the 12 2,000-ton destroyers of the newest Italian type.  the department of the attorney-general, it was definitely learned here.  The development is one of the results  of the Kidd report on British Columbia finances, it was stated.  The arrangement proposed provides  the abolition of the British Columbia  Provincial police and 39 municipal  police forces, all of which cost $1,700,-  000   annually.   City   police   forces  of  which precipitated ��������� a court room  demonstration that threatened to go  beyond the control of bailiffs.  The 12-man jury deliberated four  hours and 48 minutes before acquitting him on one complete ballot.  He had been on trial since August  2 in one of the most sensational hearings in the history^of South Florida  German Political Situation  Vancouver and Victoria would be con- [ ~a trial that buougbt out the secret  tinued as at present.  love  lives of himself,  Haden Clarke,  Completion of   an    agreement   for ' and MrSy Jessie M. Keith-Miller, Aus-  n^i_,.V_ __>._.������- ,.r.l_  jjvrxxWJ JJ-fy        i_i������,.__.  ���������������*..  New Shotgun Device  Youthful Inventor Claims Weapon  Can Fire 400 Shots o Minute  Chicago.���������A 20-year-old junior college student is inventor of a device  which he claims will convert an ordinary shotgun into a death-dealing  device capable, of shooting its customary ammunition at the rate of 400  shots a minute-���������and has pledged himself to keep it from gangsters and  criminals.  The inventor, Charles A. Mlchal  of suburban Elmedale, said the device can easily be attached to " any  shotgun. It has been submitted to  local police departments for thorough  tests.  Estate Will Be Auctioned  /">,*-_ti.*-*"v_T'iS o  ^^ ***__.������__*������* h+A*-m  Royal Canadian Mounted would bring j  the whole of ���������. western Canada under j  the    federal    force.      Saskatchewan i  turned over its policing to the Royal  Canadian Mounted Police almost four  years ago, while Alberta and Manitoba provincial forces were absorbed  .this spring.  tralian aviatrix in full detail.  Irish Tariff War  Britain Would Tax  RoadjJsm Heavily  Railway and Highway Authorities  Propose III gin. r  Levy  London, England.���������Heavy additional taxation on users of the public  highway Is proposed ln the report pf  a joint conference between: railway  and highway authorities in Great  Britain, Issued recently,"  "Mechanically propelled vehicles'  should pay $240,000,000 a year toward the cost of roads, tho report  recommends. Of this commercial vc-  hlcl.os should pay $9<1-,006,000 and  others $140,000,000. Tho roport urges  Vmuch heavier tax on commbreial vehicles,, particularly tlio larger typo.  Large Property Of Earl Of Egmont  .To Be Sold  London,   England.���������Calverton    es-  .-tate, a property in Buckinghamshire  belonging to the Earl of Egmont, is  to be sold by auction, Jt was announced recently.1"- :;t  The youthfuf "Rancher Earl," who  succeeded to the title ou the death of  his father four months ago, has returned to Canada and is Hying on the  Alberta ranch at Priddis, 'Where "Mr.  Percival" farmed until he became the  10th earl In 1929.  Calverton estate covers about <_61  acres, with a small residence, three  farms, 32 country cottages and some  valuable building land.  Grant Provided For  President De Vaiera Showing Littlo  Interest In Question  Dublin, Ireland.���������If fresh, overtures  are made _or negotiations to end the  tariff war between the Irish Free  State and the United kingdom, they  must come from London. This is the  general understanding in official circles here.  Concentrating on internal problems,  President Eamon de' Vaiera has  shown little interest so far in the  question of reopening negotiations.  He is said to be well aware of the  difficulties confronting his new policy,  now that retaliatory tariffs on both  sides have dislocated trade across the  Irish Sea; Default of Free State land  annuities to Britain started the difficulties.  S.S. Pennyworth Arrives  Docks At Church'-il With. Miscellaneous Cargo:.,  Churchill, Man.���������With a miscellar������  eous cargo in her holds consigned to  western Canada points, the - British  steamship "Pennyworth" docked here  after an uneventful voyage from Liverpool. Unloading operations are already under way.; Later she will be  loaded with 250,000 bushels of grain  for the return voyage to the old coun-  'try.  Six freight steamers will call at  Churchill, the. new Canadian ocean  port nf Hudson Bay, during the  present season of navigation, it was  announced Wednesday, August 17, by  Hon. Dr. R. J. Manion, Minister of  Railways and Canals.  Hitler Says Me Will Not Use Stoma  Troops To Gals Bowes  Berlin, Germany.���������Chancellor Frana  von Papen has received assurances Adolf Kitler will not use his  storm troops to seize political power,  but in any event he will not hesitate  to suppress any revolt by force of  arms. -  The chancellor made this assertion  in ��������� an interview in which he vigorously reiterated Germany's demand  for equality in armaments with other  nations, declaring the fatherland no  longer could submit to being treated  a second-class nation.  Although the cabinet situation still  is in a state of flux and there ia  no telling who will rule Germany after the new Reichstag has been called  into sessionJate this: month, the chancellor appeared serenely confident bis  government would stay in power.  Asked whether he expected to be  chancellor next Christmas he said:  "We shall be in office for a long  time."  y The Russian Method  Chelavinsk, Russia.���������The first sentences of death under a new decree  providing the extreme penalty for  persons who steal goods in shipment  bn the railroads were meted out on  two gang leaders by the transport  court here. They must die before a  firing squad.  Export Flour Unloaded  First Shipment Arrives At Churchill  For Overseas  Churchill, Man.���������In the presence of  several Canadian National Railway  officials the flrst Canadian fiour ever  shipped out of the north was unloaded  from a special train in the new  freight shed.  The shipment comprised 31 cars  from Robin Hood Mills, Saskatoon  and Moose Jaw, destined overseas.  OUR SAILOR KING  Be  Money    For, Grain    Show   Will  Available As Required  Ottawa, Ont.���������Thc balance of $140,-  000, which remains of the Dominion  grant for the world grain show, to be  held in Regina next year, will be  made available as required.  A vote was put in the estimates  last year for $150,000, and $10,000 of  this has been paid over. This has beon  announced at i-he Department of  AjyjrioulUiro.  Thc management of thc fair is in  tho hands of an executive committee  headed by Hon. W. C. Buckle, Minister of Agriculture in Saskatchewan.  Afiicrtn FxjdorM Dead  New York.���������-A special cable to thc  .New York Times, reported the death  jot  Bournemouth,  England,  of Capt,  ���������Poulot Wcathorby,   geographer   ahd  African explorer, who discovered tho  source of tho Congo at the ago of 72.  W.    N.    U.    10150  ,.To' 'Toftt��������� Now' Airplane  Berlin, Gormany.���������An aeroplane  which'will retrace tho stops of aviation to study tha. flight of, birds Is  awaiting a trial at Tompclhof Aerodrome. It has a "wing construction approximating tho winga of- a seagull  ancl Ita aim la to.flccure greator stability in tlio air, Ilann Rich tor* pioneer glider flyer, Is the designer.  Explorer Will Bo Honored  Toronto, Ont.���������Etlenne Brule,  French explprer, who came down the  number River here in September,  1613, the flrst white man to look upon  Lake Ontario, will be remembered in  a memorial to be unveiled here September 17. Plans have been completed for the unveiling, which will bo  under the auspices of the Women"?  Canadian Historical S-ociety.  Not Afraid Of Weight  Toronto, Ont.���������Life guard Tom Mc-  Garry is not afraid of size when called on to rescue somo oho ln distress.  Hearing cries for help as he patrolled  his section of the lakefront here, Mc-  Garry responded and brought to  shore William Cuppy, 47, whose estimated weight Jn his bathing suit was  315 pounds.  An unuflunl picture showing King George at his favorite oport. Ho 1h  aeon aboard hia yacht ''Britannia" during thc racing at Cowca, during which  tho royal craft carried off IUhL honour*!. Hit) Majuwiy in 'hIjowil lending a  hand at thc t'.opqji.  Faithful To Duty  Toronto, Ont.���������Faithful to the last  minute of a quarter century's borvico,  Engineer Dave Martin fought off a  heart Attack as ho brought his fast  Canadian National freight train into  Toronto from Rr>n.h Parry SomtkI. An  tho locomotive pulled Into tho Union  Station, Martin fell dead on the floor  of his cab.  The Greek Government has ordered that ttftor October flrat, nil canned  goodn Rokl Sn thc country' mi .at bear  1 tlie date of pacl.fng, THE  CRESTON  SEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  when it happens that a seller's  market exists.  Editorially, if any criticism can  be leveled at   the  plan   at  this  time, and in view of lack of ex-  ra ^ ������_,,��������� 1 perience as   to its practicability  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner [under the strain of actual operat  a justified kick  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, AUG. 26  ���������  ��������� ���������  THE APPLE CARTEL  Members of fruit shippers and  marketing organizations appear  in the main to be well satisfied  with the Okanagan Apple  "Cartel/' and the plans providing for marketing in an orderly  way of this season's apple crop.  Growers are not so optimistic.  They feel the plan provides some  solution of Ta difficult problem;  that the retailer, commission man  or wholesaler will at least get all  that's coming to them out of the \  deal; as to what the producer of  apples will get, well, that's something   else   again.  But the apple producers, can  draw such meagre consolation af  they can from the fact that producers of any commodity always  get the short end of the stick, except during those  rare intervals  No telephone  ���������no  invitation  Nowdays most invitations come by  telephone. When the Thompsons decide to have some friends in for the  evening, one of them reaches for the  telephone and calls a few. The arrangements are made in that way-  Friends without a telephone are not  likely   to   be    asked.    It's   so   much  ion, a -justified kick seems to be  due the name. Something more  appropriate than "cartel" might  have been selected; the word is  too reminiscent of Germans or  some of the other lousy tribes of  Central Europe.  No doubt many people in this  vicinity or through the Crow and  on the prairies, and  who ..happen  to be equipped with trucks,, will  be encouraged to go into the fruit  distribution business in aj small  way by loading up with  Creston  apples,   then   moving   them   to  points east of here and  cutting  prices to some extent.    Fortunately, the   Creston   area   is   the  only one available for a base of  operations of this kind,  so that  this movement will be limited.  This has been done already  with cherries, Early Transparents  and Duchess apples. It offers  possibility of some annoyance to  marketing agencies who desire to  see fair price levels maintained.  Experience has been that truck  distributors work on a shoestring,  and whenever it so happens that  their money gives out and they  have to get some dough for a  meal or a gallon of gas, the tendency is to dump the entire cargo  on any small town retailer for  whatever is offered. Expectation  of picking up an occasional windfall of this sort will cause such  dealers to refrain from buying at a  figure affording some profit to  shippers and growers.  cher Greek, Alta., where they have been  on a visit. Mrs. H. l_?.vasseur of Pincher  came up with them, spending the weekend at the home of Mrs. Simpson.  Master Robert Barr of Kimberley is  here on a visit at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson.  Mr. and Mrs. C_ Senesael, Mrs. A. Lepage and son Ronald spent a few days  on a visit at Nelsoh last week.  Misses Vera and Hazel McGonegal arrived home on Wednesday, after a visit  of a week with Misses Helen and June  Browell. at Canyon.  Government Engineer A. E. Dalgas of  Nelson was a business visitor here last  Saturday.  The baseball game played between  Kitchener and the Creston Frothblowers  at Creston Sunday was won by tbe latter  with a 1-8 score.- No runs were scored  until the 6th inning when Kitchener  scored their only run. It was a good  game to the finish and the Kitchener  nine gave theirT opponents a run for  their money. \Batter_es: Kitchener-  Louis Anderson, pitcher; Claude Simpson, catcher;- Frothblowers���������W. Fortin,  pitcher; C. Schade, catcher,  Mrs, E. Blair and family and Dennis  and Charles Bush left last Sunday  morning by car for Robsart, Sask., for a  visit with relatives.  Mrs. G. Young, Creston, spent the  weekend here, a guest of her sister, Mrs.  E. Driflil.  J. L. Handley is lidding first place in  the trout prize contest sponsored by V.  Mawson. He entered an eastern brook  trout weighing two pounds, two ounces.  -eia Eastport, this being due to tbe poor  condition of the road between Yahk and  Bonners Ferry- Following some strong  representations made through the Crow,  with a length of seventeen and three- Bonners Ferry and other communities on  quarter inches and a girth of ten and a  half inches. This is one of the largest  trout of this species caught in the  Kitchener country. It came from  Meadow creek.  A great deal of automobile traffic between the prairies and the coast comes  through Creston and Fort Hill in preference to a somewhat more direct route  the American side of the line got busy  and the result is definite announcement  of contract to be let for 15 J^ miles of  standard highway between the Gaud-  baur place and Eastport. Another contract provides for construction of a  bridge across the Moyie river, the  structure to be 200 feet long with a 140-  foot span.  ��������� Bt__B.-JIJiafl.������^M_������J-*J������J������JUQ______������_UUH  Him&hmsg&M*  cocio^ i~r\  all  *>lc  *m\*m\e*\ar* tn r>*������ 11   annrian������_-D *r%l,  The telephone is very important in  providing social contacts. Think of  the many pleasant evenings you'd  miss if you hadn't one.  Mrs, John Renzie returned from the  St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, much  improved in health.  Mrs. B. Johnson, Mrs. A. Simpson and  son Lewis returned Saturday   from  Pin-  i\  aten9"  U������  Trtfnn  8 f anil Ann  lopi.y.ib  LIMSTED  t-mm  ou.  ������&.  8^__rt(rt  B_B_rt_S%_f% __ 8*  05_UBfiUu8_S  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Mm mm91t*ahelli  Shoe and   Harness   Renairina  Local and Personal  BOARDERS    WANTED���������With   or  without room.    Apply Box 34,   Creston.  22-3  Miss Lillian Lewis left on Monday for  a few days* stay in   Nelson.  - CABBAGE     FOR    SALE���������$2     per  hundred.   S. Fraser's, Erickson.  ^.The C.G.I.T. of the United church are  camping this week at Twin Bays'  YOUNG PIGS FOR SALE���������Ready  Aug. 6.   W.J. Parkin, Alice Siding. 20-3  W. E. Payne was making the rounds  this week securing donations towards the  Fall fair.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness   and   accident.     II. A. Powell,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������One horse   wagon   and  democrat.   Apply   to   E. H.   Pridham,  Cemetery road. 20-3  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     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.  Fiour       Hay      Grain       Mifi Feeds  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  H������        Sa  cOREATH  COAL.  WOOD  RL-OUR  FEED  m  m  ������  _  6  :  m  e  I"  p  t  13  FOR SALE���������Brood  pigs, 6 weeks old.  Hoehme, Camp Lister.  sow and young  Apply to Otto  23-3  ��������� VV"  m    .iff?.T'������T'f t   *>   r-.-y  'my a mat a ypyiyryMty ��������� ^ ������������������^���������^y ^ _ y ������^"giy .^���������^���������yi|> mayam^  4\  in iii   i__-____-_________________���������__��������� 4  DRIVING to Seattle or Vancouver,  Will take passenger to share expenses,  Inquire at Creston Review.       32-1  FOR    SALE���������Chevrolet   Sedan;   Al  J condition; excellent value.   Apply to A.  ' And"3rsoH_3    "Victoria   Avenues    Creston.  *..__,_.__������.    _      -    -    32-1  FOR SALE���������1 milk cow and 5-day-  old calf; cow is with second calf. Also  two pigs, 100-Ibs.    John Bedry, Canyon.  21-3  Mrs. J. E. Price. Jasper, Alta., is a  guest at the home of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Lewis. She expects to be  here a month.  Mrs. Parry oE Victoria arrived here  Saturday and is a guest at the home of  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson,  Victoria Avenue.  frame   one-horse  has   apple   rack.  Bert Boffey, Box  PARENTS !  No More Guesswork!  "CEW CHILDREN are able to  -*��������� tell if new shoes when tried on  fit properly. They like shiny new  shoes and wanting them as their  very own are likely to say they are  comfortable when they are not.  Wrong Shoes Cripple Feet  A simple new invention removes all  doubt and uncertainty in fitting children s shoes. It is no longer necessary to  depend on the child's statements���������you  actually see for yourself your child's foot  in the shoe being flitted. There is no  more Guess-work,    Seeing is believing.  All Styles and Sizes  All ages of children can benefit from  the   health   features   of  Jack   and   Jill  i .9jR' They are now made for infants,  children, misses and youths. All are made  by the Improved Cushion Welt process  with patented health features.  Reduced Prices for 10 Days  Growing Girls���������2-J--4.  $2.95  Misses���������-11-2     2*45  Ohilds���������5-10J     1^5  Infants���������2-6 "., ","    1,25  Calfs, Oxfords esnd Patent Straps;  * -   - - - *  <mm\*mttlX5N& ^/i^������4^/M^  "^ \2* ^     C^f^TW^G*     W  \P   S&  . *..������V.*._ A. A.���������A.A_A^.__S_.*S���������X-^^������A.-i..__..U.l,������t.__..A,.__.A._-_-..--������<-__-������>-A_<*,,  5^1_J iLs   1 -Gs_#% I  IT is requested that all  orders   for    HIGH  ma )M  SCHOOL     TEXT  BOOKS be placed  with us early so as to  avoid-disappointment.  3$ Order now  to   have books for the j������  opening day.  I%������?      -fintMiMsi  Complete list will  in The Review  of A ugust 12 th.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  FOR  SALE���������Ford  wagon;   good   tires;  Reasonable for cash.  2.  Creston.   20-2  "WANTED���������Services of man for two  months. Sales proposition bringing in  big money. Reply with references to  Box 38, Creston. 22-2  MURDOCH McLEOD, REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST, will be at Creston Monday, August 29. Make  appointments at Cranna's Jewelry store.  FOR RENT���������For immediate possession one 14 x 22 2-room cabin at Crescent beach, 2 miles north of Kuskanook.  Apply P. Longueval, Kuskanook or V.  M. Vasseur, Creston.        __ 28-2  The ladies auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will meet at the home of  Mrs. Rose on Friday, September 2, at  8 p.m. All members aro requested to be  present as important business will be  discussed.  Will Arrowsmith came over from Rossland the first of the week and has been a  guest at the home of Ms parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Arrowsmith. His wife has  gone east for a two moaths' visit with  relatives.  A Hurov, Calgary, who passed  through Creaton on Saturday on route  to the coast, lost his car, n new sedan,  throe miles tho other Bide of Fraser's  Landing, the same day. It appears that  an oldpioco of cribbing along the side of  the road in that locality gave way under  Weight of tho cur; the lnttor turned over  on its top on tho lower aide of tho road,  burst into flames and was a total loss.  There was no insurance- Tho driver and  two lady pat.senders, wero badly cut and  bruised. ���������.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  21 THE   RJE________  STORE  YS) GEO. H. KBUUV  3Fg_^  x^  Thrift  in  spending less than  ���������������  consists  you earn.  I������ by careful economy you can  save trfoney, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings hal*  ances and shall welcome your  account* 6M  THE CANADIAN BANK  Cnpltnl Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,OO0*OOO  Creston. Branch  R. J. Forbes* Manager  Am I  <_-,������ __-b������-<>____Al������_<_> *,A__.--_L-__i*_ll  4l_lllll A_l__lt-l������__^)lfcl_Ui^__U-fct^4l-_<t-Jk_llil l-jd_-__--__k-_������___L-t________H__h-l^  Sunday, Aug. 28th, 1932  7130 p.m.���������Evensong.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phasphat *  ELEPHANT*  braimd Sulphate af-Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CREBTON" VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND 1. WCUT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TAD AN AC  ;Brand  Electrolytic  .m%mmm\m^m^Umi*jt*m  LEAD-ZINC  CA DMWM~ BISMUTH  wimm^m^ratm^tf^ ���������������*^pl������j^'������r'^*+^^^ THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  Local and Personal  BIRTH���������On August 18, to. Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Bunt, a son.  Mrs. J Maxwell returned on Monday  from a weekend visit at Cranbrook.  Mrs. E. Martin of Sirdar is visiting  her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs  Simister.  Miss Alberta Shields, Calgary, is a  guest at the home of Mrs. James  Cherrington.  Mrs. J. W. Dow sustained some  fractured ribs as a result of a fall at her  home on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Little pigs. Ready  August 28; also fifty gunny sacks. F.  J. Collis, Alice Siding.    22 3  LOST���������A silver fox.  turn    to     kennel     of  Wiltse, Arrow Creek.  $5 reward for re-  its   owner,   Mr.  23-3  |g'am a _���������*������������������_._������������������ Ba_i ���������_������������������_���������������������������������������������������������������__ ��������������������������� _a_ a  WHIZ BANG 22 CARTRIDGES  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  were not put on the market until  they were exhaustively tested  from every angle. Year in, year  out, the vast resources of C-I-L  are at  work  experimenting,  test-  ' ing, proving. No effort has been  spared and no, opportunity overlooked     to   make   WHIZ-BANG  . .22's the finest small bore ammunition obtainable.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ���������_  ���������E  BREAKING  All RECORDS  FOR TIRE  \rET_Oi__S!  mr ___.n_____- *-_f ii, ��������� _>. 0 m  you'll agree  when you see  our  TIRES  and their  rock-bottom  prices!  V. Mawson wishes to announce that  he will be issuing B.C. Hunting Licenses  again this fall.       23-1  The last of the Olivette cherries have  been harvested, the birds, as usual, getting the tail end of ths crop.  J. W. Stewart, Nelson, provincial  assessor and collector, was 'here on  official business this week.  FOR SALE���������-1929������ Ford coupe. $175  cash or $200 terms to reliable parties.  A. R. Bernard, Camp Lister. 22-3  M. Boyd is building a summer cottage  at Kuskanook this week for Thomas  Bundy, C.P.R. agent at Erickson.  A directors' meeting of the Creston  Women's Institute is to be held at Mrs.  Murrell's on Monday, August 29, at 3  o'clock.  Father L. Choinel will say mass at  9.30 a.m. on Sunday, August 28 at Holy  Cross church. He will leave for Porthill after Mass.  Two-extra cars were attached to Monday's westbound fast mail train. They  were occupied by a party of Old  Country  tourists.  NOTICE���������Office at the town hall will  be closed for one week, commencing  Thursday. The library will be "closed  Saturday afternoon. Corporation of the  Village of Creston.       23-1  Provincial Constable Hassard, accompanied by Mrs. Hassard, is away on a  vacation, and is relieved by Constable  Davidson, Nelson.  Mrs. James Cherrington has returned  from Fernie where, she was judge of the  women's department of the fair held  there a few days ago.  A carload of fruit wrapping paper arrived this week for local fruit shipping  organizations. The lot was distributed  to the various packing plants of the district.  Due to the absence on a vacation trip  during the ensuing week of Miss Arrow-  smith, city clerk, the city hall office will  be closed until the latter part of next  week.  *** The Creston branch of the Canadian  Legion ;will hold a dance at the Fair  pavilion on Labor day, Monday, September 5. Music will be furnished by the  Creston Dance band.  NOTICE���������All outside pupils wishing  to attend Creston High School for the  ensuing term are requested to make  application at once. Geo. Nickel,  Secretary Creston Board of Scnooi  Trustees.  '22-2  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  Up to Tuesday afternoon, 81 'August  registrations had been made at the Creston tourist . camp. Most of the cars  showed Alberta license plates, with,  California registrations a good second.  A substantial cheque was received by  the Municipality of Creston a few days  ago from the provincial government.  It included $1211.09 for the municipal-  city's share of the liquor licence profits  for the first six months of the year and  $762 09 to cover motor vehicle licence  fees.  See   V.    Mawson  Batteries and Tubes,  i hem at Eaton prices.  for    your   Radio  he is selling the  23-1  GRESTON MOTORS  ;  J. Gi  Choice Fruitland  and Ranches  for Sale  Investigations and  Reports  Box 9  CRESTON  r  LOWER FARES  X-yfl-.ooir usiy  Between All Stations in Canada  One Way Fare and One Quarter  ������ j. If H3* _J_  T"   *  IrOir  tJHlC!.    Ex-0"H_CE    S. ���������lp ���������  Good going front Noon Sept. 2 to Noon Sept. 5  Return Limit Sept. 6,   1Q32  Ask CANADIAN PACIFIC  Drs. Warren and Warren, chiropractors, have opened up an office next  to Joe's Beauty parlor. Office hours  have been fixed at 10-12 a.m., and 1?5  p.m., with other hours by  appointment.  Clarence    Bundy,.  C.P.R.   agent   at  Cowley, Alta.y accompanied by Mrs.  Bundy, are guests at tjje jjQjjjg 0f <j������  Bundy, Ericksoii, this week. They are  en route home^frbm a tour of interior  B.C.  Kaslo Kootenaian: Mrs. A. L. MacPhee entertained at tea on Friday afternoon in honor of lier daughter-in-law,  Mrs. Page MacPhee, of Creston. Over  a hundred guests were present, and enjoyed the hospitality-Of Mrs.   MacPhee-  Rev. MC.T; Percival, the new vicar  of the the united parishes of Creston and  Kimberley, paid a yjlsit to Creston Monday. He was Taoeompanied by Mrs.  Percival. They were guests of the Rev.  T. N. Scott: White here he met. the  Christ church parish committee.  Mayor McFarland returned the first of  the week from a brief trip to the  prairies. He went as far as Lethbridge.  He noted that crops in some sections  were looking good, but some delay in  harvesting was in evidence, which  appeared due to wee weather. The  sugar beet crop is reported very   good.  Fisheries Inspector Robinson was here  this week and was checking up on reports of people catching undersized  trout. He is reported to have discovered  two or three instances of violations of  the law with regard to this at nearby  points on the main lake and warned the  offenders that repetiton would mean  prosecution.  Harry Walden of Bonners Ferry,  one  of the leading saxaphone  and  trumphet  players of the Northwest, will play  with  the Creston Commanders at   the   baseball   dance  at  the  Exhibition  building  here tomorrow night.    He   was   leader  of the "Pep" band at the University  of  Idaho   for   two   years.    Last   week   he  finished an engagement with   Sheridan's  orchestra at Natatorium park, Spokane-  Mrs.   Lyons,   sister   of     Mrs.   R.   J.  Forbes, left   yesterday for Craigmoyle,  Alta., where she will teach  for the  ensuing \ ear.    Her son  Jack leaves next  week to attend Campion college Regina.  Miss  Jean  Gooderham,  also a sister of  Mrs. Forbes', leaves next Wednesday to  teach     at     Claresholm,     Alta.   When  leaving yesterday, Mrs. Lyons had  with  her a large quantity of  Creston's most  beautiful     flowers,     secured   from   the  garden of Mrs. C. F. Hayes.  The basket: picnic of Wild Rose  Lodge, Knights of Pythias, held on the  Flats last Sunday, proved an exceedingly well attended and most enjoyable  function. Some 120 K.P.'s and Pythian  Sisters were on hand. The local lodge  provided hot dogs and coffee, with a  generous supply of ice cream ana! candy  for the kids. Members of the order  from Bonners Ferry, Wynndel and  various points east of here were on hand.  Among those from outside was District  Deputy, Grand Chancellor Wener,  Bonners Ferry. ''  Dancing enthusiasts are looking, forward to the baseball dance in the  exhibition hall here this evening. Advance salo of tickets indicates that the  attendance will be large. Proceeds are  to be used by the Creaton Valley baseball team in defraying expenses of going  to Fernie for the Labor day celebration  there, where a battle will have to be put  up by the locals against all comers in defence of the Chevrolet Trophy, which  Creston has held for the past two years.  This trophy represents the baseball  championship of the entire Crow region.  Mrs. W. Martin and . younger children  returned a few days ago frcm a several  weeks' trip to Vancouver. Russell  Martin returned with .her from Nelson,  where he was visiting his aunt and uncle,  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Coats. Mrs.  Martin reports an interesting trip, but  states she is glad to come back home  again to Creeton. where conHit.ionB r������r<*  relatively bettor than at the coast. She  found the weather exceptionally foggy  and unpleasant. While there she was  visiting hor son Eric,* who was fo merly  In tho drug store here but who is doing  very well, having a splendid position in a  drug store at Kltsalino. Mrs. Martin  had an opportunity of inspecting  H.M.  light cruiser, Delhi, which was anchored  for several days in Burrard Inlet and  was greatly thrilled observing a church  parade of bluejackets and marines. The  most important improvement noted in  Vancouver was the appearance of  Kitsalino, English Bay and other  beaches, which are much better than  formerly.  Girls' first aid team of the Armstrong  consolidated schools has _ won the  Leonard shield in the B.C. competition  of the St John Ambulance Association.  At a meeting of the Presbyterian  church congregation last Sunday,  it was .unanimously decided to request  the Presbytery to allow the (Rev.) N.  G. Smith to remain here another six  months, instead of . limiting his stay to  only half a year, as is usually the case  where, student ministers take charge.  Mr. Smith has proven extremely  popular with his congregation as well as  with all classes of the community.  Two hundred and fifty-eight bush fires  have been started���������most of them by  lightning, in East and'West Kootenry  this season. They, are practically all  under control at this time. ^  Blossom Temple, Pythian Sisters,  and Kimberley Temple No. 27 of the  same order, held a joint session here on  Saturday evening. There was a large  attendance from Kimberley "and a few  from Cranbrook. The lodge was opened  with local officers in the chair,s after  which proceedings were turned over to  the. Kimberley officers. The Kimberley  degree team conferred the; initiatory  degree, the work being done in a very  efficient manner. A banquet' was held  afterwards. Talks were given by Dr. G  B. Henderson, Creston, Helen Poe,  Kimberley and Mrs. Telford, Ericson.  Musical contribution to the entertainment part of the program was made by  Percy Truscott, Minnie Rodgers and  Fred Menheneck. . y  FOR YOUR CAR  Prest-O-Lite and Coyle Batteries  Champion Spark Plugs  Atlas Tires and Tubes  Raybestos Brake Lining  A Complete Line of Headlight Bulbs  The prices are right  r  Several Good Used Car Values  Central Motors.;!  Canyon Road    CRESTON    Phone 16  IT -BAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  /S&tiff JEtPmam MB immfmrn*  mmm     9mmWmmiWt  'I  W arren oz. w arren  &MaMM"ai?M*������&&tiaV*~&  Announce the opening of their Office adjoining Joe's Beauty Parlor  and oner a UniverHal System in  Druglesa Treatment af Acute and  Chronic Ail men t$.  OfTice hours 10-12 a.m. and 1-5  p.m. Other hours by appointment  is to keep prices down. We  don't wait for the other fellow.  We set the pace.  Alymer Catsup.HBW Style BottJB,��������� 18c  Ontario Cheese. Sept. Made. Lb. 22c  Dutch Cocoa, Half lb. Tubes 23c  Nabob Jelly Powders. 5 PkgS. 25c  Macaroni and Spaghetti. 51b.BX. 27c  Corn Flakes, Sllgar Crisp, 3 PkgS. 25c  Choclate for Cooking.      Half lb. 21c  Brooms, Five String  33c  mmm  Saturday and Monday  Emit .lore*  Jewell. A net  rlllll   Udlb   Canadian Jar.  Beans  Bacon  L9iQ  ew Pts. Doz. $1.15  JfcH.Boz.   1.35  White Navy  Hand Picked. 6 lba. for  Sliced, Cello Wrapped  Half Pound.Packages.  SwUtB* Pure Lonf; 3 lb. Pnlla 40e;      gkj   mmm  6 lb. Polls C6e;      \\    JH  301b. Palh"B's^',^  24c  10c  Try Our Frigidaire Service THE   TEEVraw.   JORIJSTO^  M   *V  as*  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFIY TOLD  Th* will of the late King C. Gillette,  .safety razor manufacturer, naming  bis widow as the sole beneficiary was  probated at Dos Angeles. Attorneys  said the estate would be in excess of  $1,000,������K)0.  Believed to he the last survivor of  the Sixth Regiment, which took part  in the Riel Rebellion at Cut Knife  Creek and Fish Creek In 1885, Serjeant-Major Usebe Beaudoin, 66, is  dead at* Lachine, Que.  Two thousand five hundred dollars  for an individual prize for the best  cample of wheat shown at the World's  Grain Exhibition next year at Regina, is the largest of its kind ever  offered.  Final payment to farmers for all  wheat pooled during the 1931-32 season has been made hy the Alberta  wheat pool, it was announced by JR.  IX Purdy, general manager. Total  payment amounted approximately to  $200,000.  Automobiles oa farms in Canada  have doubled in the past 10 years  and there is now a car for every 2.27  farms, figures issued by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics show, There are  726,623 farms in the Dominion and on  them 321,306 automobiles.  There are 5,951,411 single persons  an Canada and 3,971,198 married, it is  revealed in -census figures on conjugal conditions released by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. Of the  population of 10,376,786, males number 5,374,451 and females 5,002,245.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  AUGUST 28  OIFTS FOB BUII_I>iN<5   THE  TABEENAC1J_  Golden Text: "Honor Jehovah with|  thy   substance,   and  with   the   first-  fruits    of    all    thine    teerease."  ���������  Proverbs 3.9.  Lesson: Exodus 35.4 to 36.7.  Devotional Reading: Psalm S4.1, 2������  S-12.  Another Scotchman died as a result of a broken heart in Edinburgh  last week. It seems that his doctor  insisted that he give up smoking just  after he had had his cigarette lighter  refilled.  ExplanatSons and Comments  The Oall For Contrlhutaons For th������  Sanctuary,   Exodus    35.3-2Q.���������Moses  assembled the people and addressed  them, probably from a raised platform. He reminded them that it was  God's desire to have a sanctuary  where He might meet them and they  might offer Htm their worship. He  called for voluntary contributions of  materials and labor for the sanctuary  and its equipment and for the viest- j  ments of the priests. There was one  restriction; the givers of gifts must  be "willing-hearted," and the laborers  "wise-hearted." The people listened  and quietly went back to their tents.  "You might have wondered whether they would return, since so little  bad been said to touch their emotions  and anouse their enthusiasm. How  different this seems to the methods in  use today to extract money from reluctant hands!"  "An Old Subscription _LLst,M verses  21-29.���������This heading is the happy  title which Dr. Alexander Maclaren  gives to his exposition of this chapter.  "Let each man do according as he  hath prospered tn hts heart," wrote  Paul to the Corinthians; "not grudgingly or of necessity, for God loveth  a cheerful giver." The men and women on this old subscription list fulfilled that injunction of Paul's. They  came���������a great crowd of willing, givers, "every ono whose heart stirred  him up, and every one wbom his sp*rit  made willing," laden with gifts needed for the building of God's house  and for "the b-oly garments," the garments consecrated for use in the  sanctuary.  "The world asks, 'How much does  he give?' Christ asks, "Why does he  give ?"���������John R. Mott.  They were refugees. They were living in the wilderness, where there  were no stores or workshops. Materials   for  the   tabernacle   must   come  A  PrSme  Favoursk  Men who "roll their oW' have tttade  Ogden's fine cwt cigarette tobacco a  favourite^���������it makes better cigarettes  more quickly���������this^ brand has always  sold on its merits.  Free  4tChantecler,p  cigarett*  papers with every package,  Your pipe knows  Ogden's cut plug.  CIGARETTE   TOBACCO  from their private hoards. Prom  Exodus 22.35, 36 we learn that the  children of Israel on leaving Egypt  asked of the Egyptians "jewels of silver and Jewels of gold, and raiment;  and Jehovah gave the people favor in  sight of the Egyptians, so that they  let them have what Jthey asked. And  they -despoiled the Egyptians." These  treasures now the people poured out  for Jehovah's use. Every gift was a  sacrifice.,   It could not be replaced.  Eliminating Noise  Milk Concern In New York Is Doing  Its Bit  A large milk concern serving New  York City has actively entered upon  a noise abatement campaign. By  equipping its horsos with rubber  cushions for their shoes, and providing  its drivers' milk bottle baskets with  rubber shock-absorbers, it plans to  lessen the din of early morning milk  deliveries.  Utilize  White  Whales  ���������'What 3s a paradox, Mister ?*"  "Two wharfs side by side, sir."  Hides May Be Used For Manufacture  Of Fancy I_eather Goods  The two white whales brought to  Winnipeg from Hudson Bay by the  Industrial Development Board of  Manitoba have been rendered at the  St. Boniface abattoirs and they provided 35 per cent, of their total  weight in excellent quality oil, bearing a slight odor, and being only  slightly stronger than olive oil.- The j  board hopes to develop a new Industry  on the northern water body.  The hides are now in process of  tanning which will take some time,  but leather workers believe It will  prove suitable for the manufacture  of ladies' handbags, and other fancy  leather goods. Minute study of the  outer skin reveals a mottled effect  with alternating patches of smooth  and rough skin. Blubber almost two  inches thick adheres to the hide, but  comes off readily.  Artificial Lighting  For Office Buildings  Would Provide Uniform Glow Which  Is Easter On Eye  'Some authorities on illumination  contend that the office buildings of  the future will be built without windows and will employ artificial ventilation, also artificial lighting throughout, in an effort to secure a uniform.  glow which will not tire the eyes. An?  Instrument has been invented which  tests accurately the effect of various-  lights on the eyes.  JTEW DEEP WATER ROUTE FOJ.5 WESTERN" WHEAT   OPENED BY WORLD'S GREATEST GRAIN VESSEL  Most fittingly, the vital new link in the Great Lakes' system, Canada's  $128,000,000 new Welland Canal, was opened, officially, by sending the greatest grain-carrier afloat, S.S. Lemoyne of Canada Steamship Lines, through  S-ght locks to Kingston with the biggest cargo of.western wheat moved  in two years, a load of grain over 150,000 bushels greater than had ever  been shipped through the lower lakes in history. The Governor-General, delegates to the Imperial Conference, Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett and members of-  the Cabinet all attended the opening ceremonies at Thorold.  ���������~,~~B-i>-~"��������� ".-t��������� "ftVTW"* "' ** " ?���������"������'I1."*!* Par' -mm.  Ammmmmniiimmammmmmi  Photon .iliow: top loft: Tit, Hon, Stanley Brace, oC AuRtralia; Rt, Hon,  flt������.nlny Bnklwlr.; His Iflxuello nay, 'Bur) Bean bo*'(High, and Rt. Hon. TI, 13,  BennoU with two member., of tho "ImllJin delegation at tho canal corcmomtCB.  Left contra: tho Riant Gr.H-fo.nt F3.S3. Lirimoyno panning unci of ono of tho cnnnl  120-foot t. lee trie lift l>rlrl(ji.F.i, Rl^ht centra: rimrUIng' the inang'umtlon of a  new i.HHti.rn tTtr-op-water tom.lm.iH for grain at Kingston and l.h.a fact Unit  only 200 ml I mi of rlvor navigation now remain  to ranch tho o^part port of  Montreal,���������Mayor Q.C. Wright,'of Kingston, conferring the freedom of tho  olty on W. H. Cove^dalG, president of Canada Steamship Lines aboard tho  freighter on arrival. Bottom! "Tho practical consummation" of tho ccromon-  Ioh,- ps,s. Lomoyno pvoparoi. to unload hor cargo ������of 532,000 buflholn, shipped  by James, itichardaan & Bonn, of Winnipeg, at Kingaton's new elevator which  li'iiM HboiHly, for J,5.82��������� handled -1,000,000 more tm.iliclr_ than It did in tho  wholo nf tho preceding year.���������All. photographs hy Canada Steamship Llnca,  CANADIAN WOMEN  FIND DUSTING  DISTASTEFUL  Dust cloths going info discard f  Unpleasant to use; a bother to-  Wash  APPLEFORD WONDER PAPER  HAS GREAT  VOGUE  Of all household tasks, that of dusting isr--  the least appealing to the majority of  women.  However, this condition, like many a3i~  other connected with, housework, _s undergoing radical change. In a great many  Canadian homes the women are discarding dust cloths entirely, and are using.  Appleford Wonder Paper instead, because  it actually dusts���������as it cleans-���������as it  polishes, doing a better and much quicker  job than the old dust cloth ever did.  This new, and extremely modern. Wonder  Paper, is made from clean rags, and soft  paper pulp, treated in a scientific way  ���������with a high-grade furniture polish; and  schsorbs dirt instead of spreading it.  Appleford Wonder Paper comes in handy-  size packages'^'twenty-five large sheets for  twenty-five cents. You crumple a sheet  into a_soft wad and go over the surfaces  requiring attention. Then when one side-  is soiled or worn, turn the Wonder Paper  inside out. After you have given a quick  and lasting finish to furniture and woodwork, you can still use Wonder Paper oa  the floors, if you wish.  And when you are through, there'9 no  old duster to shake out or wash.   Throw  the soiled Wonder Paper away and you've  completed   the   most   tiresome   part  of"  -housework in half the time and with half  the effort.  r  Wonder Paper is made by the makers of  the famous PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed  Paper in the Green .Box.  Special Offer  Most grocery, hardware and department  stores liave Appleford Wonder Paper in  stock. If yours: hasn't, we4U be pleased  to supply you from the factory. Just fill  in and mad this coupon.  Appleford Paper Products,, Ltd..  _-j.Diil.cm, Ontu_i<>.  Endowed find 25o for whiclt please  send iho ono full-~_i_.(_ package of  Wonder Paper and yourlOO recipes  for"' Loft-overa.**  * "**'**"������������������"���������."��������� ������������.*���������������.<........������.i...������...������.,...,.,,.,, ...������...���������  *.4*4at %J&m ������������������..���������������������������..���������������,............4<������������,a.ia������.������M-.,,,...  ....... ..-������'__ ........ .������*���������..���������������.������.(Ml.t<4������,M,M,������������������������.������ ,,,,..,  ..........,..,������.������..������<������.<.������..,������������������.������������������.������...������ ..._at,.....������.   ������-������)���������  PERSONAL  ^ COTTISH JLAX>Y AT PRESENT IN  |3 Can ada, would liko to talco Im  dmrge ono or. swore young la'dlca, Haa  experience" In travel abroad, and with  Canadian girls, Could net as com-  pin-Ion to lady, lu any part of Canada,  or as travel companion. Haa excdUui-fc  teatlmonlala tooth In Canada and In  Britain. Would willingly give moro Information, to Interested party,���������Apply Box B0, Winnipeg Newapape*  Union, 175 MoDormot Ave., Knot,  Winnipeg, Man.  W,   N.   "U.   lose ���������EBOE   REVIEW.   CRESTON   B.   O.  ,i/Q  WILLSE  GLAD  YouXRi������&.  IT    4   ���������    ���������  ' ��������� -  If you must wean baby to a. botda  M-d you are anxious to Vnow if he  will ��������� thrive, use   Eagle- Brand   and  Ettect. him from digesthu, troubles.  gle- Srand  has" proved safe and  reliable for seventy-five years. Babies  ow and  thrive on it.    Write  for  aby'Welfare/* using coupon below.  Tho Bord������n  Co.  LEqilced. Toronto,  Oat.  C������Hll������_>_i   Pl_������������������   _end   n* tra*   ������o|Vy  ���������t b*������l_Wt entitl-d  '!B*br Vr*it*xe."  Sfmn*' ������^������ ,.. .**.**... j ������������������..  Ad4r*mt ���������____^������������������������--.������������������.���������������������������������" c.w. 1 ���������  "U' ������   ��������� "'   ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������'  CONDEK S _B_D������  THE HOUSE OP  lIF&AtoS-COME-TRBE  MARGARET  PEDL������B  :     Author Of .'���������.���������,���������  The Sp!������nc_ld PoUy,"The Bt������rml������  . Of "Far Hnd."  Bodder & Stoughton. Ltd.. -LondiOQ.  CHAPTER XXIX.���������Continued.  .. And then Jean found herself resting  against the curve of Blaise's arm,  witb the roan's, powerful shoulders,  firm and solid as a rock beneath her.  "All right?" qtiferied Blaise, gathering up the reins in his left hand.  ''Lean well back against my shoulder.  There, hov/a that?"  "It's like __ri arm-chair."  He laughed.  'T ana afraid yoiu won't say the  same by the end of the journey," he  commented ruefully.  But by the end of the Journey Jean  was fast asleep. She had "leant well  back" as directed, conscious, as she  felt the firm clasp of Blaise's arm,  of a supreme sense of security and  well-being.; The reaction from the  strain -of the afternoon, the:exhaustion consequent upon her flight  through the mist and the falL which  had so" suddenly ended it, and the  *'"rhytfemic4'beat'':"of."-prion's .'hoofs ail  combined to lull her into a state of  delicious drowsiness. It was so good  to feel that she need fight, and  scheme, and plan, no longer, to "feel  utterly safe . . . . to know that  Blaise was holding-her. . ...  .Her head fell back against his  shoulder, her eyes closed, and the  next thing of which she was cons-  scious was of being lifted down by a  pair of strong arms ahd of a confused  murmur of voices from amongst  wbich she hazily distinguished Lady  Anne's heartfelt: "Thank God y.ourve  found her!" And then, characteristically practical. "I'll have her in bed  in five minutes. Blankets and hot-  water bottles are all in. readiness."  It was the evening of the following  day, Jean, tucked up on a couch and  with her strained ankle comfortably  bandaged, had been reluctantly furnishing Blaise with, the particulars of  her experience at tbe bungalow. She  had been very unwilling to confide the  whole story to him, fearing the consequence ������of the Tormarin temper as  applied to Burke. A violent quarrel  between the two men could no good,  she reflected, and would only be  fraught with unpleasant results to all  concerned���������probably, In the end, securing a painful publicity for the  whole affair.  Fortunately BlaLse had been out  when Judith had rung up earlier in  tho day to enquire if Jean had returned to Staple, or he might liave  fired off a few candid expressions of  opinion through .the, telephone, put  now there was no evading his searching questions, and he had quietly but  determinedly insisted upon hearing  the entire story. O.nce or twice an  ejaculation  of  intense   anger  broke  from hint as be listened, but, beyond  that lie made little comment.  ' "And���������and that was all," wound up  Jean. "And anyway, Blaise"���������.a Httle  anxiously���������"it's over now, and I'm  none the worse except-for the acquis!-,  tion ofr a little -mere ^worldly wisdom  and a strained ankle.**      "  "Yea, it's oyer-now,'.' be said, stand-;  ing looking down at" her with a- curious gleam in his eyes. "But that sort  of thing shan't happen twice. You'll  have to marry me���������do you hear?"���������  imperiously. "You shall never run  such a risk again. We'll get married  at once!" .  And Jean with a quiver of amusement at the corners of her mouth,  responded; meekly:       .  Yes, Blaise."  . The next minute bis arms were  around her and their lips met in the  first supreme kiss of love at last  acknowledged���������of love given and returned.  There is no gauge by which those  first moments when two -who love  confess that tbey are lovers may be  measured. It is the golden, timeless  span when "unborn tomorrow and  dead yesterday" cease to hem us  round about and only love, and love's  ecstasy, remain. -  To Blaise and Jean it might have  been an hour���������a commonplace period  ticked off by the little silver clock  upon the chimneypiece���������or half eternity before they came back to the  recollection of things mundane. When  they did, it was,across the kindly  bridge of humour,  Blaise laughed out suddenly and  boyishly.  "It's preposterous-" he exclaimed.  "I quite forgot to propose."  "So you did! Suppose"���������smiling up  at him impertinently���������"suppose you  do it now?".  "Not I! I won't waste my breath  when I might put it to so much better use in calling you belovedest."  Jean was silent, but her eyes answered him. She Had made room for  him beside her, and now he was seated upon the edge of the Chesterfield,  holding her in his arms. She did not  want to talk much. That still, serene  happiness which lies deep within the  heart is not provocative of garrulity.  At last a question���������ithe "question  that had tormented her through all  the long months since she had first  realized whither love was.leading her,  found its way to her lips.  "Why   didn't  you   tell   me   before,  Blaise ?"  His face clouded.  -  "Because of all that had happened  in the past. Yiou know���������you have been  told about Nesta-���������-"  "Ah,   yes!    Don't   talk   about   it.  r  Y<& ������f simid it I  ' ���������. It, pays to  4_K_>%-91Ua__*  YOUR  OWN"   U>UH.m  Thousands of delighted smokers say  it because they have* proved it ��������� time  and time again.    .  You can roll at least 50 cigarettes with  a 20c. package of Turret Fine Cut  cigarette tobacco.  And every cigarette you roll will be  to your liking. The. more you roll*  the more you'll enjoy them.  FREE Oiantecler Cigarette  "Papers with every  package.  >I   N   E        C   U   T  CIgare tte   T������to acc  fiy lydia & P.nWiBnTa Vocotnblo Compound I  She's Up in the Air Again  Those _he lov������s * . . are first *o.suf-  iee when monthly pains slia.ti-.r hcr  nawciii. X-ycl I.* )K, -P*! n k b ������������rt"������ VeflcKaWti;  C0ti.)pouna wohI������I case that ������wf_d.agony<  immi ��������������������������� hi iii -��������� ���������' - -��������� -,- ������������������"*"  W.    N,    IT.    10 50  Blaise," she broke in hastily, sensing  his distasteful recoil from the topic.  "I think we must a little, dear," he  responded gravely. "You see, Nesta  was not all to blame���������nor even very  much, as I'm1 sure"���������with a little  half-tender smile���������"nay mother tried  hard to make you believe."  Jean nooded vigorously.  "She did. And I expect she was perfectly rigbt." ;   ���������;������������������.,  He shook his head.  "No,"  he  answered.       "The  fault  was really mine. My initial mistake  was in confusing the false fire with  the true. It���������was'."'not love I had for  Nesta. And I found it out when it was  too   late.   We  were   poles   apart  In  everything, and instead of trying to  make   it   easier  for   her, . trying   to  understand her and to lead her into  our ways of looking at things, I only  stormed at her. It roused all that was  worst in me to, see her trailing our  name in the dust, throwing her dignity to the.winds, craving for nothing  other  than  amusement  and  excitement. I'm not trying to'excuse myself. There was no excuse for me. In  my way, I was as culpable and foolish aa she. And when the ew-wh uume  ������������������when, I found hor deliberately entertaining In my hbuse against my express orders,  a man who ought to  havo boon kicked out of any decent  society, why, I lot go. The Tormarin  temper had its, way with me. I shall  novor forgive  myself for  that.       I  frightened her, terrified her, I think T.  must hftv������ been half mad.    And then  wall, you  know what followed,  Sho  rushed away and, before anyone could  find hor or help her, she had killed  herself���������thrown   herself     into   , the  Setae.'Quite what .happened between  leaving here and hor death we woro  never able to Unci out.    Apparently  since her marriage with ma, her slater l\ad gone to Paria, unknown to  hor,   luul had .taken a   altuatlon  at.  "(lama    do     compagnla'*    ita : Home  Fronahwoman, and Neata, though alio  followed from Italy to JRarUi, failed to  find h������r Hiero.   At leant thnt In what   .-���������      .     ;..  ���������    '    ��������� ...,:���������/.- ��������� : ~ ~~~^  Margherita Valdi told me in the letter announcing Nesta's death. Then  she must have lost heart. So you see,  morally I am responsible for that  poor, reckless child's death."  "Oh, no, no, Blaise! I don't see  that"���������pitifully.  "Don't you? I do���������:very clearly!  And that was why, when I found myself caring' for you, I tried to keep  away."  He felt in his pocket and produced  a plain, gold wedding-ring. On'the inside were engraved the initials "E. T.  and N. F.," and a date. .������  "That was nay talisman. Margherita  sent lt back to me wi������en she wrote  telling me of Nesta'sfjjdeath.  Whenever I felt my resolution weakening,  I used to take it out and have a look  at it. It was always quite effective In  thrusting me  back  into  my proper  place In the scheme of things-���������that  is, outside any other Woman's life.1!*  There was an inexpressible bitterness  in-his tones, and Jeai^drew a little  nearer to him, her heart overflowing  i with, compassion.    He Rooked down at  at her and smiled a fc^iiig-iit ironically.      But now���������you've beaten me."  His .lips brushed her hair. 'Tim glad  to be beaten, belovcdst. .  .  .1 knew,  that day   at   Montavan,   what   you  might come  to mean to me. And I  intended never to see you again, but  just to take that one day for remembrance. I. felt that, having made such  an utter   hash   of    things,    having  spoiled one woman's life and been, indirectly,  the  cause  of, her death,   I  was not fit to hold, aj^ijther woman's  happiness In my handa!"  Jean rubbed her cheek against his  shoulder.  'Tm glad you thought better of it,"  she observed.  "I don't know, eyeq.npw, that I'm  right In letting you lo*e< me������������������������������������  "You can't..stop me,|! she abjected.  .Hp smiled.  "I don't think I would If I could���������  now/*'  Jean leaned up and, with a slender,  dictatorial finger on the side of his  face, turned his head towards her.     >  "Quite sure?" she "demanded saucily. Then, without - waiting for his  answer: "Blaise, I do love your chin���������  it's such a nice, square, your-money-  or-your-life sort of chin."  "Something light as a . butterfly,  warm as a woman's lips, just brushed  the feature in question.  He drew her into ,his arms, folding  them closely about her.  "And I���������I love every bit of you,"  he said hoarsely. "Body and soul, I-  love you! Oh! Heart's beloved! Nothing���������no one in th������ whole world shall  come between us two ever again!"  T  Bilious F������m* Days  A,t Time Until Sh������  Took Vegetable Pills  Gratefully, Mrs. C_'writes: "Tho firnt  dose of your wonderful Carter'-. Little  Liver PiIIb cave mc great relief after  every medicine I tried failed."  Because they are PURELY VEGETABLE, a gentle, effective tonic to both  liver and bowels, Dr, Carter'!- Little  Liver P-IIb nro without equal for correcting Conrjfcipntlon, Acidity, Hend-  ttcliew, Poor" Complexion and Indigestion. 2fic. & 7&c, reel pktra. everywhere.  Aale Jar Castcr'a by NAME.  ���������    , CHAPTER XXX.  The Gateway  Augrust seemed determined to justify her claim to be numbered amongst  the summer months before making  her exit. Apparently she had repented her of having recently veiled the  country in a mist that might have  been regarded as a very creditable effort even on the part of November,  for today the sun was blazing down  out of a cloudless sky and scarcely  a breath of wind swayed\the, nodding  cornstalks, heavy with golden grain.  Jean, her strained ankle now practically recovered, was tramping along  tho narrow footpath through the  cornfield, following in Blaise's footsteps, while Nick brought up the rear  of the procession. She had not seen  Claire since her engagement had become an actual fact, though a char-  I acterlstically warm-hearted little note  from the latter had found it's way to  Staple, and tiiia morning Jean had declared her Inability to exist another  day 'without a 'heart-to-heart* talk  with Clairo.'"  Hence the afternoon's pilgrimage  across thio> cornfield which formed part  .of a short cut between Staple and  Chnrnwood.  At flrst Joan had feared lest hor  new-found happiness might raise a  barrier of sorts betwixt herself and  Claire. Tho contrast between the re-  spe^tivo hands that Fate lmd dealt  them waa ao glaring, and tho rose and  gold with which. love had suddenly  docked Jean's own life seemed to  make the bleak tragedy which envql-  opod Clalre'fl appear oven darker than  boforo.  But Claire*a lottcr, full of a qutot,  tthaolflBh rejoicing in the hnpplnoHR  which had fallon to thn lot of hor  friend, hacl aomohow smoothed away  thw Httlo   im comfortable    foiling   off  comparison which,, to anyone as sensitive as Jean, had been a very real  embarrassment. Nick's felicitations,  too, had been tendered with frahk  cordiality and affection! and witb 'a  delicate perception that had successfully concealed the sting of individual  pain which the contrast could hatrdly  failed to have induced.  So it was with a considerably light- ,  ened heart that Jean, with her escort  of two, passed between the grates of  Charnwood and, avoiding the lengthy  walk entailed by following the windings of the drive, struck off across  the velvety lawns���������smooth stretches  of ^close-cropped sward which, broken  only, by branching trees and shrubbery, and undefaced by the dreadful  formality of symmetrical flower-beds,  swept right up to the gravelled terrace fronting the windows of tho  house itself.-  The two men loitered to discuss the  points of a couple of young spaniels  rollicking together on the grass, but  Jean, eager to see Claire, smilingly  declined to wait for them, and, speeding on ahead; she mounted the short  flight of steps leading to the terrace  from the lower level of the lawns.  (To Be Continued.)  Persian Balm tones and stimulates  the skin. Fragrant aa a flower. Cool  as morning dew. Safeguards and  beautifies the most delicately-textured  skin. Creates complexions of exquisite charm. Adds a subtle finish to  the daintiest woman. Invaluable for  softening the hands and making them  flawlessly* white. Cool and refreshing.  Daintily fragrant. Delightful to use.  Chosen unhesitatingly by all women  who care for feminine distinction.  Tilings Not Needed  Rt. Hon. Stanley Bruce would exclude from tho Empire "certain foreign products." An exchange suggesta  that the list include German measles,  Chinese puzzles, Russian Rods, Spanish 'flu, French leave and Du tela  treats.  > ",   '    '" " '���������", '     *   ' <>*W'S'     I"   ..V.l'i'Y'-.  ���������,,,0?.:',.. ���������.'-^i^^tim^M  ^p;hea:daMe^?t  ���������.yj-iXW'j {>-  CONSTIPATION TALK .CJUfiBTOA   K.EVUSW  Benjamin Dornberg, active in Kootenay mining for 36 years, died last week  at Vancouver at the age of 56.  Where One Shot  Counts  Your cartridges are the most  important part of your outfit.  You must count on thair accuracy and dependability under all weather conditions.  Dominion High Velocity Cartridges never let the hunter  down.  Progressive burning powder  develops exceptional velocity.  Your choice of pneumatic or  soft point bullets in all the  popular calibres.  Drop in and tell us about  your trip. We can supply  anything you may need to  make your hunting outfit complete and up-to-date.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  Qui  ��������� ��������� a ��������� ��������� a a ��������� ���������"_"��������� ��������� a a a ���������  ,___._.a.a.a. El  KICKS AMD HALFPENCE  *  By Ye Guest Editor  mysterious charm would depart; replace  the expanse of meadows with water and  1 make it a lake (as it is for a few weeks ������n  the spring by way of variety) and much  of the beauty would be lost.  Q_.---__.__n....  .............aa.a.,Q  Enthusiasm shown and proclaimed by a  nnumber of visitors from across the line  upon the occasion of a recent visit here  regarding the scenic attractions of Creston is amply justified. Pessibly residents here, through long familarity with  their surroundings, are not as fully  cognizant of the fact as they should be;  they have come to accept for granted  the blessings they enjoy in this connection.  The beauty of the local situation can  perhaps best be emphasized by comparison of. the average prairie town's  location with that of our own; or most  places anywhere in the Pacific Northwest, including British Columbia and  Alaska, for that matter. Local scenery  is unique, combining as it does an extensive panorama of impressive  mountain ranges, meandering river, distant lake and immediately contigent  pastoral vistas.  o o o  Other places in British Columbia may  be well able to put on a superior specialized show in one of these particular?;  none can show the four features so  wonderfully blended into a harmonious  whole. Uuquestionably half th? charm of  this pictorial composition is the wide  stretch of flats and meadow flanked by  wooded mountain ramparts of an enticing softness, breaking here and there  into the verge of Alpine ruggedness.  Were the distant mountains closer  their  . o o o  Nowhere else is such. brilliant green  observable at this time of year as down  on the flats; here and there it is relieved  byjtoe sparkle of water. At one point  appears the lordly Kootenay, a hint of  its presence as it were, but not enough to  be too obtrusive.  The flats are literally sprinkled with  obviously contented cows, whose  presence adds the final touch to pastoral values. It is easy to visualize  changes that will soon be. manifest.  With autumn wilt come alterations* of  coloring; in places the green will be replaced by rich gold; flaming bands of  scarlet and vermilion will march across  the landscape and beat most of the  greens into an ignominous retreat, even  as the purples of early fall are now chasing the greens back on the flanking hillsides. These changes sound the knell of  real summer and herald approach of the  Indian variety and bear warning that it  is time to give consideration to such details as replenishing the family woodpile,  airing heavy underwear and shooing  festive moths out of winter overcoats.  Ganyon City  ���������������__���������__���������_>    *.. m ��������� __.__, __.__��������� -_���������__...___._  f  -m.-m..^.   -..-_----___.__.__���������__,__    __,-_.  YOU MAKING  VflliO niAfll oif^if t sT^  I V?1������E\ %& WW 1^   i   l^^f\b___1h_%^?  Ev  ERY HOUSEWIFE prides herself on  the quality and variety of pickles she  makes each season. She knows too well that  no matter how careful she is in making those  pickles, unless the SPICES and VINEGAR  used are the best, satisfactory results cannot  be secured.  H. J. Heinz Company prepares several varieties of good vinegar; but for pickling purposes especially recommends White Pickling  Vinegar���������distilled from grains���������full strength,  pure and wholesome.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  L. W. Stevens left Monday on a trip  to Spokane.  Edna Hickey was a Nelson visitor last  week.  George Taplin has completed the  exterior painting of the Canyon school.  Mrs. L. W Stevens left Sunday on a  trip to the Old Country. She was to  sail from Montreal on the MontcalnJ  Friday  Mrs. Guy Browell was a weekend  visitor at the home of her mother, Mrs.  Hickey.  Jack Wearmouth was a visitor at the  home of his daughter in Fernie last week.  Andy Wickholm has a contract for  building the Spottiswood home near  Erickson.  Mr. and Mrs. Glen Messenger have  returned from a vacation trip to Tacoma. They plan going back to their  ranch here at the end of October. Mr.  Young is planning to vacate at that  time and move to the McQueen place.  Grand Forks police have been instructed to prosecute residents of the  Boundary metropolis who use water for  sprinkling outside of the hours allotted.  The Tribune, published at Troy,  Mont., is to be merged with the Sentinel,  Bonners Ferry. A new building at the  latter place will  house  the  office   and  plant.  There is a considerable difference of  opinion in the Armstrong city council regarding the amount that should be paid  in licenses by garage owners and truck  drivers.  The Canadian Legion Bugle band,  Nelson, may go to. Spokane and Portland, September 10-12, in connection  with the American Legion convention in  the Rose City.  Imperial bank is making a charge  against the municipality of Cranbrook  for handling coupons. The city council  is roaring about it and threatening  retaliatory measures.  Robbers managed to cart away a 500-  pound safe from a garage in Vernon one  night last week. Police are of the  opinion that the safe removers were  illuminated with Scotch.  Vernon snake catchers are shipping  samples of rattlesnakes to Edinburgh.  And the Scotch, no doubt, will retaliate by shipping their best-known  product to   the Okanagan.   Tit-for-tat.  After howling for street oiling, Pentieton merchants are not so gay about it  after application. Much of the sticky  stuff has been tracked into their stores  with a considerable display of profanity  as a result.  Shipments of the famous cherries f rom  Kaslo reached their peak a few days ago.  Although these are the aristocrats  among B.'.'G. cherries, Kaslo growers are  not receiving anything like the price  realized in former years.  The constantly reiterated statements  regarding appearance of "Ogopogo" at  various points along Okanagan lake is  stimulating inquiry elsewhere in the  interior as to tbe particular brand of  Scotch liquor vendors of the Okanagan  are dispensing  A Paramount Picture   -WITH-   CLIVE BROOK  Marjorie "Rambeau    .    Peg  Shannon . Charles Starrett  rrxr  Last Sunday was a lively day in  Nelson. A number of close calls from  being struck by lightning were recorded  and some of the wicked people of that  city believed the day of judgment was at  hand.  j Love sealed his lipsl To speak  meant freedom  .   .     .   ihe^  silence meant  ihe shame'  ful death of a murderer  *4Silence"is one of the strong"  est dramas in screen history!  ADDED ATTRACTIONS  "Dancing Fool" and Metro News  Grand  irOdieflU  ___.  BEEF  m jag  I Values Unequalled During the Past |  I       * Twenty-Five Years! |  MEN'S WORK SHOES I  1  Brown Elk, Stitched Sole at     $2.95  j  Valentines Brown Silk with Counter   Valentines Goodyear Welted triple  stitched  with  Counter   The above three lines  are made with  plain toe and are roomy fitters    .    .  3.S0  4.7S  MEN'S UKtSS sHuES INULUlJJi: j  Black Calf Oxfords at  4.S0  |  Black Kid Oxford, Kangaroo tip, Leckio's make 6.00  Boys' Black Calf Oxfords, 1 to l\\  3.2S  Boys' sturdy leathei shoos, 1 to 5J  2.95  A Complete Stock  of  Men's,  Women's,   Boy's   and    Girl's    Tennis  Shoes.  *%,_rfe_ra,_^aiHii_ft__Li nrni% n iitii it  CRESTON MERCANTILE  _r*_r\itf_i ____i it ivi w      i "rr\  UOIViPAiMY,    LTD,  The Occidental cannery at Kelowna  began operations a few day ago.  Pentieton city council is in a jangle  over reductions of municipal  salaries.  Cranbrook Horticultural society is  holding its annual exhibition this week.  Six Kimberlpy kids have qualified to  take part in the junior Olympics at  Vancouver.  Kaslo motor racing enthusiasts took  several firsts in the recent Kelowna  regatta.  Grand Porks is to have a two-day  Labor day celebration, scheduled for  September 5 and 6.  Latest reports are that "Ogopogo'%  marine monster, paid an official visit to  Summerland last week.  Ore shipments from the Sullivan mine  Kimberley, are approximately half  what they were two years ago.  The Kimberley Courier has been calling attention to ths dirty and littered  streets of the zinc camp.  Big Bend road work, north of Revelstoke and Golden, is to be resumed, it' is  understood, with relief camp crews.  Complaint is made in Cranbrook of  trucks tearing out of alleys onto main  traffic arteries at a dangerous speed.  Arrow Lakes branch of the Canadian  Legion is applying for a Veterans Club  License for a beer parlor at Nakusp.  Vernie Leslie Eden Miller, retired  barrister located near Lumby for the  past 40 years, loft on estate of $101,519.  Cranbrook police aro after boys of  that city who are not maintaining headlights on their bicycles for night riding.  There is still approximately $1000  owing on account of Rosalnnd's new  swimming pool. Total outlay Ib  $2,757.17.  Pentieton residents have petitioned the  council to assist in putting an. end to  tho hobo nuisance by abolition of 4<the  Juncles" in that city.  After six months' strike, Blairmore,  Alta.. and other coal minors In that  vicinity, havo decided to return to work  following a conference held recently.  Proposal of tho provincial government  to place tho Kelowna-Wcstbnnk ferry In  tho hundt. of private opomtors la mooting  with opposition from Woetbank.  Five cars of cottonwood woro uhippod  rocontly from Bonnora Ferry to Millwood to bo used by tho Inland Empire  Papor Co. In pupor manufacturing tests.  i  4  *  Choice Roasts Per  Lb. , . 12^c to 15c  Pot Roasts, Per Lb. .IOc  Round Steak, 2 Lbs. .35c  Hearts and Liver, Lb. .IOc  Hamburger.  SPRING LAMB  Legs, Per Lb. . . ,20c  Loin, Per Lb. . . .18c  Shoulder, Per Lb. .     mlSc  25c  2 Lbs. for 25c  Standard Sausage  2 Lbs. for   .   .  FRESH FISH  Salmon, 25c lb. Halibut 20c\h. Cod 20c\h. Herring, 2 Lb. 35c  SPRING CHICKEN, Per Lb. 25c  ���������Ur %mW 1111  iHW I f Lille  PHONE 2  ���������*rmm>mW4f  ���������mfWVWWmf'W'"*���������  **}���������*?'*>��������� *?���������**'*?'*'**.  MnwMpvw^wvYVM  ___]U-_!9-alM__9--&^^  |      CRESTON MOTORS      *  S ���������AT���������  SERVICE  S  YOUR  Fully equipped to handle any repairs  or alterations on vour Car.  Large stock'of Chevrolet parts  and  accessories  on hand.       Satisfaction  guaranteed.  CRESTON MOTORS  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  ERESTOK  fi  mt%Wmmmt**m\*m*nma^  _AmA.mA.AnA..iA.Jm.A^JmmAkmJA.m\.A__l i_^__ Aiirr^ .*nnr*t������������������<_!.iA-i^-fl *____ f __.At.___AfcAfc.A___.i  Om B    QSmWmammtn tSmWlS QL&B    QV0SC_a0a(W**S0'fljflT j  g ������gpfl^m*m 8B^y|������BB) ff*mmm   ffrMSfmJS JwjmiMjmtMfmt   H^y fflPy������rjBkMFjLwttPm)-jjKff  ���������it will arrive at its destination in perfect  condition. We have built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about us.  CDF CJTffl  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  Q     Eafiffl m w*  PHONE 18  +,.A~A..A.*m..A.A.~A..A.~A..A..A.A..a..A..an.A.A,.my.JH,.A..A.a...A.  i:i:_l'lt_Y_.YY_._Y_.!^_:___________________  ,U.M������������|"W'.( ' I'^'HtW'i  MOM  ���������_���������

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