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Creston Review Sep 16, 1932

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 ^���������^\m%mmm  m.      "V  .1  myrjmm  l:::?ro*invinl Library  /  , ' jrf~Y  &pl 3������  REVIE  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER 16,    1932  No. 26  Abandon District  Conference, 1932  Kootenay - Boundary Women's  Institutes Forego Annual Con -  vention This Year���������Endorse  Resolution Cawston Benefit  oa  f.  m  Creston and District Women's Institute resumed the monthly meetings on  Friday afternoon. The president, Mrs.  T. M. Edmondson. occupied the chair,  and there was an attendance of 13  members and two visitors.  A resolution in favor of postponing the  annual conference for one year was  approved , and sent on to the superintendent of Women's Institutes. The  resolution was sponsored by Mrs. Hayes  and Mrs. M. Young. The government  is unable to give any financial assistance  to conferences this year, so that all  expense would fall on the local organization, and it is generally felt that this  expense is not justified at the present  time.  The resolution passed by Creston  Women's Institute was also endorsed.  This resolution asks for a government  representative to foe sent to Cawston to  investigate the situation there. It  appears that a number of settlers, who  have been there for some time, and have  done considerable improvements, and in  many cases paid for their land, are  liable to have their land seized by t e  original vendor under a mortgage against  the company which sold them the land  and is now insolvent and in default in its  payments to the original vendor.  Bounty was paid during the summe  on   1545   gophers    The  hospital- committee reported-having held two sewing  meetings and that j-sw|ng hjaudal^- been  Hayden andTMaxwell.' Whit������f rags were  donated by Miss Dibben, Sirdar, and  Mrs Murrell.   Bags are still needed.  An agricultural tea was arranged for  Saturday, September 24th. in the  United Church hall, at wh'ch there will  be a sale of bulbs, roots aid garden  produce and home cooking The Institute cook book will also b. j.i sale.  Mrs. Edmondson briefly referred to  the loss sustained by the Institute in the  death of Mrs A. North of Sirdar, who  had been a very active member. The  members stood in silence. After  adjournment tea was served by Mrs. W.  M.Archibald and Miss Edith Crawford.  Freewill offering for the Crippled  Children's Hospital was $2.10.  their mother, Mrs. H. H. Taylor, left  last week to resume their Bchoolsat  Lumberton and Fernie respectively.  School re-opened for the fall term  the 6th with Mr. Freney again  charge. An addition haa been put on  the north side of the builoing which is in  use as a high school, with four students  in attendance.  After a short holiday with her sister,  Mrs. MacDonald, in Calgary, Alberta,  Miss Gwen. Webster left earlier in the  month to commence her course in training as nurse at the General Hospital,  Vancouver.  Wynndel Fair  Wednesday,21st  Miss  many  a de-  bring  H. Cyr of Pincher Creek, Alberta, was  a visitor with Mr. and Mrs. W. A.  Pease one day last week. He came in  with a truckload of wheat and on his  return took back a load of fruit.  There is considerable activity in the  building line on what is known as the  former Wood ranch, just south of the A.  A. J. Collis place. 22 acres of this has  been secured by Reg. and John Harris  of Lethbridge, Alberta, and already a  house has been erected for the former  and work is under way on a home for tha  latter. Mrs. Reg Harris and children  arrived on Labor Day to again take up  residence after a three year absence,  they having sold their former (Kedell)  place to Geo Murrell in 1929, since when  they have resided in Lethbridge.  XmT.lt  VT   ���������__  be Staged in Community  Hall and Big Display Assured  ���������Open to Public at 2 p'Jtn.���������  Sports for tlie Children.    :%  Oanyon Oiiy  Mrs, Witherhead of Nelson, a former  resident of Canyon, was renewing  acquaintances here last week, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Messenger.  A. D. Poehin of Nelson was here for a  couple of days last week, a guest of Mr.  and - Mrs.vO-sJIIi&ir.   He reports busiaes  quite sat*  AM&e Sitting  Miss Gladys Webster, who has been  holidaying at her home here the latter  part of August, left last week for Michel,  where she is resuming her position on the  teaching staff of the consolidated  school  a+ that point.  With ideal weather prevailing for the  past two weeks haymakers on the flats  are making great headway putting lip  the season's feed supply.  Miss Helen and Robert Moore, who  spent part of the summer vacation with  The story of an iron man  who tried to atop, an  army of guerillas I  A%1Ii_������A&cR<a C&    SLJ'M.X.  in  Roar of the  OAkM K^'-Bjl   AMAA #*^ IMJtk  CS9  a drama of lawless lovo  in   the  Far  East   . . .  ripped from the news  hc.adB that shocked tho  world 1  Comedy and Nea?s  ctdry l^ connection with, the  formerTTsteanier Kuskanook, which 'was.  tied up at Kokanee.  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson of Kimberley  were Labor Day visitors at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. L. Moberg. .  Mr. and! Mrs. Kolthammer and  children returned on Labor Day from  a week's holiday at Kimberley where  they were gue3ts of Rev. and Mrs. R. E.  Cribb.  Shipping is completed on the 1932  crop of Grawnstein and Wealthy apples  and picking of Mcintosh Reds will be  commencing any day now. The fruit is  taking on excellent color, but the  quantity of the fancy grades will not be  as high as in other years.  Canyon   United Church Ladies' Aid  had the September meeting at the home  of Mrs. (Rev.) Walker at Creston on  Tuesday last, with a fine turnont. . All  report a most enjoyable session.  A. G. Samuelson loaded out four carloads of his 1930 cut of cedar posts  which will be used by the C.P.R. on  right of way fencing in southern  Alberta.  Canyon school reopened for the fall  term on September 6th, with an  at endance well up to the standard nt  the closing in Jnno. L. W. Stephens is  again in charge as. principal, with Miss  Mary Goodwin of Creston in charge of  the junior room.  Tho Swedish Ladies" Auxiliary had  their first annual picnic at the recreation  grounds on Laboi5 Day, with a turnout  of about 60. Mra. John Johnson was in  charRQ of the committee handling tho  outing, which was a mast enjoyable  affair,  A. Evans of Port; Alborni, a representative of tho Workers' Unity Longuo,  addressed a mooting in tho community  boll on Wednesday evening last which  waa fairly well attended. Ho was one of  tho party of '600 workers who Interviewed tho Dominion Government at  Ottawa Inst month, making tho trip to  tho capital by side dbor pull man.  Mr. Brown, an engineer in the employ of the West Kootmuy Powor &  Light Company, wns horo last week  looking ovor the powor nlto nt Goat  River canyon, nnd during hia inspection  mado a trip through tho canyon by raft.  Mr. and' Mrs. Oliver Anderson bf  Roland, Manitoba, woro visitors hero  lnnt wnric, gi.wtf! of Mr. and DHL.a.  Hnlatend. Thoy woro on route to Vancouver whoro they intend to reside.  Ev������rytbTng is ; shaping up well for  Wynndel's fall fair which is being  handled by the Women's Institute and  which is to be held in the community  hall on Wednesday, September* 21st,  with the formal Opening exercises at 2  p.m.._  The 1932 "fair prize Jist is somewhat  larger than last   year  and  will   include  fruit and vegetables, farm produce,  cooking, canning, needlework and a class  for the school children, and entries already to hand would indicate that there  is going tb be plenty of competition in  most of the classes. This has been an  ideal year for the orchardist and  and gardener and the show in these  classes wilt be large, and wiffcr keen  interest by the ladies generally should  assure a-splendid tehtry in the cooking  and canned goods^r  A pleasing feature to this year's fair  will be the music, to be supplied by a:  orchestra. The ladies will serve tea, and  there will also be a hot dog stand,  Fortune telling will be another feature,  and there will be, a.-raffle of a silk comforter and rug. Commencing at 4 p.m.  there will be a list of school ports in  which the children are taking a keen  interest. ���������'���������'-,  f  The admission to*the fair is 25 cents.  It is expected there will be a large  attendance from Creston and visitors  are assured a ^wortK while exhibition.  AU;the'.exM&ii|j^^  main nallT 'wmch^Will -enablea better  display and make "it much more comfortable to view the exhibits Wynndel  Women's Institute have an active com-  ittee in charge and everyone is assured  a royal welcome and an enjoyable  afternoon  Don't miss the Wynndel fair.  evening was spent at bridge.  PedeTsen was remembered with  handsome and useful gifts, and  lightful luttch was served to  proceedings to a close.  The sale of another 11-acre tract in the  Conneli subdivision is reported this  week, the buyer being R. C. Phillips of  Creston The acreage is to the south of  the Heric ranch. Mr. Phillips will commence clearing operations shortly and  proposes to erect a house and move onto  the land in the spring.  Mrs. C Kelsey has been advised of  winning second prize at the Vancouver  exhibition last month on the Reward  wheat she had entered for competition in  the sheaf wheat class. If the grain has  not shelled unduly it is possible she will  show the sheaf at the winter fair in  Toronto in December. i  Last Payment  Exhibition Park  Council to Hand Over $535.00  When Title Ueed Furnished���������  Donate $10 Saluation Army���������  Pass Enquiry Motion.  Monday was the busiest day of the  year in the fruit shipping line, Long,  Allan & Long, Limited, alone rolling  three cars of apples, one of which went  to the Old Country. The other two  went to Medicine Hat and Lethbridge,  Alberta.   All three cars were Wealthys.  WyaantieB  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Lunt of  were visitors last week with the  Calgary  former's  an i -.-a."!  HTirs _y_ r.  ana. -vxrs %jr. _L_Uuv.  ErBekson  Mrs. George Cartwright is a Cranbrook visitor this week.  Miss Muriel Thurston was a weekend  visitor at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Lang of Calgary,  Aiberta, were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  H.  Clements.  Jack Hall of Vancouver arrived on  Saturday on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall.  Mrs. Frank Clark is-a patient at Creston Valley public hospital.  Miss Ruth Cartwright returned on  Tuesday from a visit with Kimberley  friends.  Inspector Manning of Cranbrook waB  n visitor at the school Wednesday.  J. Mermet is back from Weeds, Calif.,  on Sunday. He made the trip by auto  nnd is accompanied by his father nnd  mother, who Intend making their home  here.  Mrs R. Doddf������, who has been visiting  wiih friends in Vulcan, Provost nnd  other Alberta points for the past three  months, returned home on Monday.  Helen Dodds arrived from Cranbrook  tho same day.  R. J. arid W. R* Long, of the firm of  Lone, Allan <fe Long, were bunincso  visttora at Calgary nnd Lethbridge,  Alborta, n few days last week. They  report, the wheat crop in. southern  Alborta the best in yenra.  BriclcBon Ladles Hospital Auxiliary  had a successful ten n't the homo of Mrs.  Putnam on Wednesday afternoon last, nfc  whicl- the intuko wuu In tlio neighborhood of $2(5. The pair of chickens wero  wort by Mrs. Albert Davlea of CreBton.  Mim Josephine Pedersen of Creaton  waa guest of honor at ������ mlscollaneouB  shower at tho home ot Mro. Bert Boilfey  on    Friday  evontnK,    nt  which   Mr<a.  BoUoy nnd M3������b Ada Lowto woro joint  hoatecicoa.   About   two   dozen   ot tho  Mrs. M. Wigen and baby daughter  were Trail visitors with the former's  sister, Mrs. H. Alien.  a_*  Annual fall fair is a date to be remembered, 21st September. All entries  to be in with the secretary, Miss O.  Hagen, on 19th September. Teas will be  served at fair for 15c. Hot dog stand.  Musical items during afternoon.  Mrs. GopHn and son, Chester, of  Saskatchewan are visiting with Mp.  and  iMrs-.GarlYPedei^^n^,^^^^-:-. t,..>.- yy^v >  Mrs. Towson, Miss E. Towson and A.  E. Towson were auto visitors to  Bonners Ferry last week. .,  The home of Mr. and Mrs. Pederson  was the scene of a very pleasant party  last Wednesday, 7th September, the  occasion being a fruit and miscellaneous  shower for Miss Joe Pederson bride to  be of October. Many beautiful gifts  were bestowed on the bride-to be,  attesting to her popularity in the district  and were acknowledged by her in well  chosen words. Mrs. W. Cooper and  Mrs. R. Eakin rendered musical items  during the afternoon which were much  enjoyed by all. Dainty refreshments  were served. Those present were Mrs.  C. Gregory, Mrs. Towson, Mrs. Davidge,  Mrs. Wall, Mrs. Robinson, Mrs.  R. Eakin, Mrs. Vic. Johnson, Mrs.  Abbott. Mrs. R. Andestad, Mrs. Pacinian, Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. M. Hagen,  Mrs. J. Ringheim, Mrs. Praken, Mrs.  Hackett, Mrs. P. Hagen, Mrs. A  Benedetti, Mrs. Ogilvie, Mrs. Uri, Mrs.  Wood, Mrs. Menhenick, Mrs. D. Butterfield, Mrs. Goplin, Sask., Mrs. Pedersen  and the Misses S. Benedetti, E. Reid,  Miss LaBelle of Creston and the guest of  honor Miss J. Pederson.  Due t _ the commissioners wishing to  hear W. K. Esling's talk on the St.  Lawrence Waterways project the  the September meeting of the village  council Monday was brief and called at  an earlier hour than usual.  Reeve McFarland presided and  Commissioners Henderson and Jackson  were in attendance. Due to a very  touching appeal for help from the  Salvation Army a grant of $10 was made  this good cause, and the accounts ordered paid totalled $873. In this is $535 to  make the final payment on the  Exhibition grounds and buildings which  the village purchased about four years  ago.  The following resolution was moved  by Councillor Jackson and seconded by  Reeve McFarland, and passed: "That  the clerk be instructed to write the  minister of lands asking if these concessions are in the original agreement  between the government and Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited."  Due to the press not having notice of  of the hour-early start of the council  meeting the Review was not present, hut  on enquiry at the city hall we learn that  "these concessions" referred to in the  resolution have to do with an article in  the Review of September 2nd in which  it  was   stated   that   the   Reclamation  Yimu.  _._   0..-.T.U  Lti&tGf  Birth���������On September 10th, to Mr.  and Mrs. Hans Lindborst,  n daughter.  Mr. nnd Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creston  were weekend visitors here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Jacks.  Col. LiBter was n Harrop visitor last  week, where ho had charge of the  official opening of the fnll fair. This  week he is filling a similar engagement  at MeltftHi.  John. Huseroft hns just completed the  shipping, of four cars of baled alfalfa,  which hns gone to the dairy farm of tho  Consolidated Mining ������& Smelting Company at Trail.  Tlio crop of Wealthy apples in this  dintrlct; tn nil harvested. Tho Jactra,  Stevone, Yerbury, Lnngaton and Powers  ranches nro amongst tho 1032 shippers.  Mr. nnd Mrs, C. H. Phillips of Klm-  beney were Labor Dny vlaltoro at tho  ranch nt Llnter. ���������  School re-opened on September Oth  with MiflBon Curtis ancl Webster again In  chavuiti.   OjHJ.iijjiii   ilwy u.Uunil.a.cu  whh  aside sufficient^ acreage -for exhibition  grojmda, gplf course* airport, .etc., along  with:''itiduy*j3&^ to  bona fiide residents at "cast.   * y  ginners in Harold Daus, Bernice Dent,  Lily Steib, Arthur HayWard, Joan  Langston, Dorothy Millner.  Miss Agnes Hobden ot Vancouver, is  spending part of a two months' vacation  witb her mother, Mrs A. Hobden.  Miss Ida Rylan, who is attending high  school at Creston this term, is home at  present, laid up with an attack of  chicken pox.  H. Langston is the new manager of the  Co-Op, store at Creston taking charge of  the business on Monday, Mrs. Langston will assist with the work and every  confidence is expressed that they will  make a success of their new venture.  . Several from here were at Creston on  Monday evening to hear the address of  W. K. EBling, M.P. on the St. Lawrence  Waterways project.  Mrs. A'. Hobden, who has spent the  past year on a visit with relatives and  friends at various points in Ontario, returned home on Labor Day, and was  accompanied by her daughter, Miss  Hazel, who spent the summer vacation  there.  The Women's Institute  yountf frlenda of the evening's guest were | 4V. which la an incroano o! nine ovor Inat  In   attend unco,   and n :mo������t enjoyable  yen* opening day.   There were elx he-  TEA  and  SALE of Home   Cooking,  Bulbs and Roots for Pall  Planting, Garden Produce  in the  Metl Gt.li.fill Sial!  " on  wlljiiji dppii  3 to 5.30 p.m*  Everybody Welcome! ._  !!5SEI   BEVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   a  "V"*  <3  initiative  Wins.  W-  When Marshal F<och was given command of the French army during the  Worfd War, one of the first thing's he is reported to have said was: "To  fa���������1 with history and principles! What is the problem?" Though Foch was  perhaps the world's greatest student of military strategy, he was no slave to  tt. He tackled each problem with initiative and vim. This method won for  Foch. "* -  The Review of Reviews magazine declares that a study of recent reports  will show that those industrial organizations that exerted wise and sustained  yim and initiative profited more than those which stood pat watchfully waiting, or those which imitated others. It points,out that the larger the business,  the more it tends to become standardized. System and routine often kill  initiative and stifle progress. This explains in part why a small organization, will so often place a new, out-of-the-ordinary product upon the market;  something for which a real need has long existed but which no one. previously appeared to have recognized. .  Safety glass, now used so widely for windshields and bank cages, is  the result of alertness and initiative. Non-shattering glass was discovered  accidentally by a French chemist who knocked over a test-tube that had  been used for months. Stooping to pick up the pieces, he discovered that the  paste substance in the tube held the broken glass intact. Mentally alert, the  chemist remembered that the tube contained a mixture of trinitro-ceUulose,  ether and acetone. Experiments followed and safety glass was the result.  Rear Admiral David Watson Taylor is. credited for having been able to  reduce the coal bill of the United States Navy by one-half, utilizing the bow  wave for ship propulsion. A biscuit company making money only erratically  saw its sales rise enormously by fashioning cookies in the shape of dogs,  animals, and similar enticing forms. A manufacturer of towels was able to  build up sales enormously by introducing towels in colors to harmonize j  with the bathroom tiles. Children's towels were created. Complete ensembles]  were worked out���������towels, v. ashcloths. bathmats. That plant is reported to  have maintained  full   capacity  throughout  the  depression.  Foods have undergone marked development because of research followed by initiative. It was discovered that tomato juice Is rich in vitamlnes A,  B, and C, and in three years, tomato juice has caught the public's fancy.  Progressive manufacturers of canning machinery were alert to their opportunity. In two years the sales of canned tomato juice have a gain of 629 per  cent., and bottled 177 per cent.  Today there is no paucity of opportunities. But there is paucity of  vision, initiative, and. courage to capitalize them. As Charles Kettering/  vice-president in charge of research, -General Motors Corporation, says,  "Business will come back when we get products that people want to buy.  If one-tenth of the energy was spent in getting such products instead of  stirring up the mud, we would get along "better."  The task of leaders is to  lead. There is  not  an industry or a line of  manufacture but affords.unappreciated opportunity for initiative. Today, as  during the days of the World War, executives might think to advantage as j  Marshal Foch was thinking when he said, "To hell with history and princi- j  plesJ What is the problem?" *  m>  Gillett's Lye dissolves  clogging'greaseand  never harms enamel  FREE BOOKLET: The Gil-  Ictt's Lye Booklet tells many ways to  make all your cleanins easier. Gives  complete instructions for soap making,  for tree spraying, disinfecting, and  other uses on the farm. Write to Standard Brands Limited, Fraser Ave. Si  Liberty Street. Toronto, Ontario.  GILLETT'S LYE  Never dissolve lye In Jhot  water, 'the action of the lye  |.tself heats ttte -water.  EATS DIRT  DON'T run up a plumber's bill every  time "your drain pipes clog.   Fix  them yourself... this .tasy, workless way.  Just sprinkle Gillett's Pure Flake Lye  down your drains and toilet bowls each  week. Use it full strength, for Gillett's"  Pure Flake Lye will not in any way  harm the finish of enamelled sinks or  bathtubs.  Grease and dirt dissolve like magic.  Germs are killed. Odors banished. Your  drains run free and clear. And ... there's  no plumber's bill afterwards!  Tell your grocer it's Gillett's Pure  Flake Lye you want. This powerful  cleanser and disinfectant saves hours  of scrubbing. Try a tin.  Mine Taken Over By Workers  Feeder Purchase Policy  Oesigsaed To Encourage Wi.������Ser Feeding Of Cattle and lambs  Renewal   of   the   Feeder   Purchase  [-.courage the win-  j ter feeding   of cattle   and  lambs  of  Interesting Experiment Is H'nder Way  In Nova Scotia  For a quarter of a century the peo-  F_c ������-  i^-.c-*,^.^--,    _...__.,,    nd..~    __ I policy aesigned to encourage the win  working for somebody else. Now they j ter feeding of cattle and ]ambs 0  will be in business for themselves, di- \ su3taWe type acic| quality is announced  recting and operating the coal m;ne by the Hon Robert Weirj Federal  that is the only industry in the town, Minister of Agriculture. Under the  and marketing its products. terms of this policy, broadly put, the  Their co-operative plan, approved [ FederaL Department will pay the rea-  recently by the government of Nova | sonaWe travelling expenses of a farm-  Sootia, is expected to banish the er or ^ agent & the stockyard point  threat, long dreaded hy the town's 3,- j of purchasej the feeder saleSf or aear_  000 inhabitants, that the mine would | est station to range poiut at wWch  be closed. _  Under the agreement with the gov- J  ernraent, operation and control of the  Stock Exchange Seats Up  Estimated Value Shows Big Increase  In Short Time  With the recent sale .of a seat on  the New York Stock Exchange for  $120,000 the value of the 1,375 seats  went up by 33 per cent. The estimated worth of the seats is now placed  at $165,000,000, an increase of $41,-  250,000 over the total of a week before.  The traders in Wall-Street are preparing to pick up where they left off  a few years ago. It is getting on for  three years since the crash on Octo.-  ber 29, 1929, when 16,400,000 shares  Grow Seedless Grapefruit  Secret Was Originally discovered By  South African Plowman  South African planters have mastered the secret of growing seedless  grapefruit, and bulk supplies are now  beginning to be exported. A careless  plowman discovered the secret originally. His blade came in oontact with  a grapefruit root and a small tree,  growing from the incision, produced  sterile (seedless) grapefruit. South  African growers, experimented and  found that similar fruit could be produced only under special conditions.  Motion Without Motive  changed hands. 1     Worms   in   children   work   havoc.  People   have   been   hoarding   tneir j These nests attack the tender lining  money for  a long time.       They are j of the intestines and, if left to pursue  une has been, transferred to a new  company, the Inverness Coal Co-Operative Company, Limited, members  .of which are to be miners employed  in that mine and taxpayers of Inverness.  Persian Balm preserves and enhances women's natural heritage of  beauty. For sheer feminine loveliness  it is unrivalled. Tones and rejuvenates  the skin, and makes it exquisite in  texture. Delightful to use. Smooth  and velvety, it Impaits a youthful  charm to every complexion. Indispensable to all dainty women. Especially recommended to make hands  soft and white. Delicately fragrant.  Preserves and enhances the loveliest  complexions.  Now Paint Seems Uncanny  How hot a kettle is at any moment can be told by the color of a  paint which has just beon invented.  A kettle painted with the new material,   which   Is  a  mixture  of   salts   of  feeder stock is purchased. To secure  the benefits of the policy at least one  car of stock (20 head of cattle <or  40 lambs, or a combined car, figured  on 2 Iambs as the equivalent of one  beef animal) must be purchased.  Stock purchased is subject to approval as to type and suitability by the  official representative- of thc Dominion Live Stock Bianch serving the  point of purchase. Special provision  has been made to extend thc benefits  of the policy respectively to farmers  of Eastern Canada, of the Prairie  Provinces, and of British ^Columbia.  Complete details and Information  about the policy and the benefits can  be secured by writing the nearest  stockyard agent of the Dominion Live  Stock Branch, or direct to Ft. S.  Hamer, Chief, Cattle Division, Dominion Live Stock Branch, Ottawa. The  policy is operative for a period of five  months from and after August 1,  1932.  beginning to feel the itch to spend.  The stock exchange is one of the  barometers, even if it is a place where  many lose their savings. And the exchange is girding itself for a pick  up in its business.���������Border Cities  Star.  Externally Or Internally, It Is Good.  ���������When applied externally by brisk  rubbing, Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  opens the pores and penetrates the  tissue, touching the seat of the trouble and immediately affording relief.  Administered internally, it will still  the irritation in the throat which induces coughing and will relieve affections of the bronchial tubes and  respiratory organs. Try it and be convinced.  ization Fits Speed Maniac  Judging by the number of convictions in recent weeks, the Ontario authorities are in earnest in their determination .to make the highways of  that Province safe for the average  motorist.  There is rarely any intelligent reason for driving a car beyond a reasonable speed. Occasionally, in an emergency, fast driving may be justified-  For the most part it is merely crazi-  "fiess.   '"   ""~ '"''"    ���������������������������"���������'-���������.  One of the most frequent causes of  fast driving is the desire merely to  pass some one on the way to nowhere  iri particular. Which gives point to the -  Chinese observer's description of  Western civilization as "motion without motive." The speed maniac might  just. as well", be driving around aa  enclosed motor speedway  as  on  the  their ravages undisturbed, will ultimately perforate the wall, because  these worms are of the hook variety  that cling to and feed upon the interior surfaces. Miller's Worm Powders  will    not    only    exterminate    these  worms, of whatever variety, but will          _    , ^_ .  serve to repair the injury they have   public highways.  Perhaps  something  done.  His Voice  was    showing  Drives    Astfimia    H������for������    It.     The  smoke or vapor from Dr. J,  D. Kol-  mercury and copper, looks bright red I i,r.g;C'������ Asthma Remedy gives asthma  when cold, but as It warms up above,  140 degrees It becomes maroon colored. At 20 degrees higher it takes on  a dull chocolate huo, and at boiling  point it is quite blade. Cooling brings  ita color back,  Try Lyclia E. Pinklinm's Vesetnblo Compound  Felt Terribly Nen/eus  Fagged out. . . always melancholy unci  |>luc. She should rake Lyill. Ii. I'irik-  liam'K Vegetable Compound. Its tonic  action buikU up thc Hys.em, Try if..  ___-!_��������� ��������� iiliii__������<____n_i������ ������m������������_������ ��������� Milium ������i������iimini i i������__���������  W.    N,    U.    10R9  no chance to linger. It eradicates  the cause.      Our experience with the  relief-giving remedy shows how actual and positive is the succor It gives.  It is the result of long study and experiment and was not sub mil tod to  the public until its makers lenow it  would do its work well,  Canadian Radio Programme  Broadcast From 'Plane  Ilu.VH Hia Homo Village  Aftor an absence of moro than 40  years, William McGregor, who loCt III a  home in Lathoronvyhool, Ca.thnof-H,  Scotland, to seek hltt fortune In Australia, has rcturnod to become tho  owner of IiIh native villain. Ana hoy  ho was employed In herding enwa. Director.' of tievor,nl Australia!- companies), ho oanio buck to visit IiIh winter.',  MiHB .7a.M-.ltt McGregor, whr> ..till I'.voh  In tin. colta^n whore thoy wore horn.  Il> Ixnijiht this village wh������m It wan  plnceri ou tho market loeenUy. It has  uliout 120 Inhabitant.!.  Contact   Mado   With   Station   From  Height Of 3,000 Feet  An advertising stunt that proved of  eome scientific Importance was accomplished here recently when Arthur  Dupont, local radio announcer, and  Sydney M. Nesbltt, aeroplane club  official, successfully established contact with a Montreal radio stat'lon  while flying 3,000 feet over the city.  Both men gave short addresses which  wore clearly received by many wire-  loss fans. It was believed to bo the  iirat Canadian radio program broadcast from an aoroplanc, though short  addresses ware broadca.it from the  airship R-100 over Ottawa Ln 1930.  Newedd was showing an office  friend over the young couple's new  house. .  "All this luxurious furniture is my  wife's idea, you know," he explained.  The friend nodded approvingly.  "Very nice, I'm sure," he replied;  "but surely you had a voice in the  matter."  "Yes, the invoice," said the young  husband.  of the kind may eventually be provided for those, infected with tha  speed virus.���������Winnipeg Tribune.  .Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will drive worms from the system,  without injury to the child, becausa  its action, while fully effective is mild.  "Too bad about Tom and Uie girl  he's engaged too. Neither one of them  is good enough for the other."  "Where did you get that Idea?"  "Ive been talking the matter over  with both families."  Britain Is Providing  Ui_dcr������tfom-dl Airports  41*I������iioh   WIII   Uho  IncUnuH  To  Come  Tn SurbHsn  UndorgTound airports are to be provided for the British Air forces, This  decision was made after it was found  that no camouflage could lilde the  hangers from the powerful lenses now  being usocl In military cameras. Tho  new ali'dmmoH will be at a minimum  depth or thirty fed_.iTh.ei.G will be Incline.'* Cor 'pianos, to cotwo to the. sur-  faco and take oflt.  Satisfy their 'twcen-meals  hunger with Christie's  Premium Soda Crackers and  milk, or jam, or spreads, or  peanut huttcr. They'll love  them and so will you. Keep  a package in the pantry all  thc time for soups, salads,  deesertu, quick lunches.  Crisp, light, flaky  and slightly salted.  Delicious,  ^W    V^R^u   ^utthawfl jmmmMmjmt atf  _*__*^_-__^__flN__  FQICMIUM  Jl_ JB/wHLIaYiH. JB> mm* JfcTjB,   __        nrtiiii      _i_ii____ ______ i______ MtlmmmU*.       m^M* jtm^m mmj^mmtm   u^^^gM fjjuuffi-        ^tM^I  SODA CRACKERS  mm  smmm  WI���������I H____   REVIEW.   CRESTON. - B.   OL  /  >  >*r-     .*-������������������.     ���������*_    <,   ,  SEND  FOR  FREE  BOOK  ON   BABY  WELFARE  Does baby cry at night, and. wake -  vou? Is he difficult to manage?  rale or 'underweight?' Our anihori-  tat ive book on Baby Welfare' will  help you. Mothers fall say they wish  they had>knowhrof>*Baby'������ Welfare"  Sooner���������it's so helpful, sensible and  saves so much trouble. Your copy  mailed free..;. Use-the. coupon below.  'Tha   Border:   Co.   Ijaslte^.  115 George St..Toronto.Ont.  ; Gentlemen i  Ple������*e   send  ms   hm*  copy   of  booklet   entitled   "Baby   Welfare."  ; Name ���������_..... ���������...���������,..-���������__������������������-^_���������^..������������������  Addre$������  1  oopy   *t   |-  >CW;14 /  THE HOUSE OF  REAMS-COME-TR'JE  -���������BT'-  BL&RGAIM&T PEDOSHI      vy-.-        Author Of T:   ���������  ���������Tlie Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Ot Far Bna."  Hodder &'S tough ton. Ltd.. Z_������.ndon.  CHAPTER XXXI.���������Continued.  A brief silence followed this announcement. Blaise was thinking: con-  coatratediy. So Madame de Varigny,.  despite her French name and her  French mannerisms, was an Italian!  Ke might Jhave guessed it had the  possibility ever definitely presented itself to him���������guessed it from those  broad, high cheek bones, those liquid,  southern-dark eyes, and the, coarse,  blue-black hair. Yet, except for one  fleeting moment at Montavan, the  idea had never occurred to him, and  it had then been swiftly dissipated by  Joan's explanation that the impressive -looking Cleopatra was the Coas^  tesae de Varigny and her chaperon  for the time being. ,  % Italian I Blaise felt more convinced  than ever now that Madame de  Varigny's visit portended, unpleasant  fl_a\/**l^'������^y**<a*;*<-e_ Q/vrv-xafl-Sm^ ���������** "������_^5���������������.  X*.w ^ ���������*_���������-&%_'������'__*_._.*_<**������.������_.������ MVUAVVUAUg, a.    ��������� VUICC  from the past, was about to break  stridently on the peaceful present. He  biraced himself to meet the encounter  whatver might be coming. Vaguely  he foresaw some kind of blackmail,  aad he thanked Heaven for Jean's absolute understanding and complete  knowledge of th������ past and of all that  appertained to his first unhappy marriage. There would be-1 little foothold  here for an attempt at blackmail,  however skilfully worked, he reflected  grimly. ; >.;.  He therefore responded- civilly to  Madame de Varigny's statement, ap-.  jjarently accepting it at its mere face  value.  "I.am surprised;" he told her. "You  have altogether the air of a Parisian.",  The Countess smiled.       , * \  "Oh, I had a French grandmother,"  sho. returned carelessly. "Also, I have  lives much in Paris."  "Ah! that explains it," replied Tormarin, leaning back in his chair as  though satisfied.. "It's the influence  of  environment  and  heredity,  I  ex-  P*4.n; ' ,.    y. .   ~     . '    .  He 4was fencing carefully, waiting  for the woman to shdw her hand.  "JC have also Corsican blood in my  veins," pursued Madame de Varigny.  Tbcjii, as Tormarin made no. answer,  shOYleaned forward and said intently:  "Dp!you know the characteristic of  tho CorslcanB, Monsieur Tpr-ma-rin?  They : never forgot7-r_evaireM-~- her  foreign accent increasing, aa usual,  with emotion of any kind. "The Corsl-  oan always repays,!'  "Yes? And you havo something to  repay? Is that it?"  ������������������Yos. I have something to repay."  "A revenge, in fact?"  She shook hor head,  .   "No. I do not call It revenge. It Is  puninhment���������the     just    punishment  earned by   the    man    who    married  -| Nesta Freyne and brought her in return nothing but misery."  Tormarin rose abruptly.  "What have' the affairs  of  Nesta  Freyne  to  do  with  you?", he  asked  sternly. "As you are obviously aware;  she was my wife. And I dp not propose to discuss private personal mat������;  tera with an entire- stranger.'"      He  moved towards the door.    "I think our  interview can very well terminate at  that.     I do hot wish to forget that I  aih your host;" .'.'���������'.������������������ '       T  "You are more than that," said  Madame de Varigny suavely. "You  are my brother-in-law."  "What?''Tormarin swung round  and faced her.       '  "Yes." The suavity was gone now,  replaced by a curious deadly precision of utterance, enhanced by the foreign rendering of syllable value. "I  am���������or was, until my marriage ���������  Margherita Valdi. I am Nesta's sister."       .  .-  Tormarin regarded her steadily,,  "In that case," he said, "I will hear  what"you have to say. Though I don't  think," he added, "that any good can  come of raking up the past. It is better���������forgotten."  "Forgotten?" Madame de Varigny  seized upon the unlucjky word. "Yes  ���������it may be easy enough for you to  forget���������you who took Nesta's young,  beautiful life and crushed it; you_ who  came like a thief and stole from me  the one creature in the whole world  whom I love���������my bambina, nay little  sister. Oh, yes"���������her voice rose passionately���������"easy enough when there  is another woman���������a new love���������with  whom you think to start your life all  over again! But I tell you, you shall  not! There shall be no new beginning  for you���������no marriage* with this Jean  Peterson to whom you are now fiance.  iliilil  C^ar##e^  ��������� _*JP^  Just^fl  K  in  |r_u  mm  <"$-���������."to-&den- ���������._.   ���������  ^-;y,.T,y ���������:��������� ,.   UWERPOOL  Frem  uChantect���������tf* cigarette  papers with every package.  Made of selected. Virginia tobaccoa  ... blended to produce a cool, sweet,  fragrant cigarette and one that is  more easily rolled. This tobacco  has always sold on its merits.  OG DE  FINE    CUT  CIGARET T E    I OB A CCO  Your pipe Jknours Ogden'scKtt plug.  A.    JLl������_ ._ &V_     _*.���������  Blaise stemmed the torrent of her  speech with an authoritative gesture.  "May,. I ask how the news  of my  _.*_ rtfo _>4_| A.. 4-     ���������������-_/_ _.l*>-t_3     ������..-.. ������_������.     t_������.     __������-_.__  *-"&������*&���������<-"-������*>"������������������������  (i&av"cu  yv.il.       ua:  cts>_i_eu,  his ooOl, dispassionate question falling  .like   a  hailstone  dropped  into   some  molten stream of lava.;  "Oh, I have kept watch. I have  the means of knowing. There is very  lifr.lii   tba''"   i_as   Vionnonori   4r>   imn    c.Tir>o  ���������since I wrote to you ^jof Nesta's  death"���������she stumbled a little over the  words, and Blaise, despite his anger,  was conscious of a sudden flash of  sympathy for her���������-."very little that I  have not known. And this���������your engagement, I knew of that when it was  barely a week old."     ,  "Fm really curious to know why  my affairs should be of such surpassing interest to you. My engagement,  for instance���������how did you hear of  it?>v  "Oh, that was .easy'Jr���������contemptuously. "There was another man who  loved your Mees Peterson���������this  Monsieur Burke. I used him. I knew  he was afraid that you might win  her, and I told him that if ever you  became engaged he must come and  tell me, and I would show him how  to make sure that you should never  marry her. .  Oh! That was vairy sim-  "I'm afraid you promised more than  you can hope to perform, I grant that  you have every reason to dislike me  ���������hate me, if you will. I acknowledge,  too, that I was to blame, miserably  to blame, for Nesta's unhappiness���������  as much in fault as she herself. But  there is nothing gained at this late'  hour by apportioning the blame. We  each made bad mistakes���������and we  have each had to pay the price."  "Yours has been a very light price  ���������comparatively," . she commented  with   intense  bitterness.  "Do you think so?"  Something in the quiet, stilt utterance of the brief quostion brought her  glance swiftly, curiously, bade to hia  face. Itvwas as though, behind those  four short words, she could feel the  Intolerable preasuro of years of endurance. For a moment she seemed to  waver, then, as though sho had de  liberately     pushed   lithe    impression  aside, she laughed cE_sa.greeably.  "Too light to satisfy her sister, at  any rate." y'-'y"  Tormarin froze.  - "It is fortunatei then, that my ultimate fate does not lie in your hands,"  he observed,  "But that is just where it does lie  ���������in the palm of my hand���������there!"  She flung out one shapely hand,  palm upward, and pointed to it with  the other.  "And now��������� see-���������I close my hand-  so! . . . . And this beautiful marriage of which you have dreamed/  your marriage with Mees Peterson-  it does not take place!"  "Are you mad?" asked Blaise contemptuously, experiencing ail an Englishman's distaste for this display of  unforced drama.  She shook ner head.  "No," she said quietly. "I am not  mad."  The air of theatricality seemed to  Italy and wrote to me from there,' face had grown drawn and haggard,  tolling me of her misery with you . and his eyes burned in their sockets.  and begging me to succour her. So I! Once, as she poured out her story of  went to Italy and brought her back i trickery and deception, she heard him  with me to Varigny. Then I planned mutter dazedly: "Jean. .... Jean."  that you should believe her dead. It j and the anguish in his voice might  was  all   very  simple,"   she   repeated^ liave moved any woman to pity sava  complacently.  "But what was your object in all  this? Why_did you scheme to keep  me in ignorance ? What waa your purpose?"  "Why?" Her voice deepened suddenly, the placid satisfaction with  which she had narrated the carrying  out of her plan disappearing from it  completely. "Why? I did it to punish  only one who was utterly and entirely obsessed with the desire for vengeance.' T" ; : TT  But the intolerable suffering .which  had suddenly lined his face, and rimmed   his   mouth   with   tiny  beads   of  ' sweat  was meat and drink ta her.  I She gloried in it. This was her hour  ] off  triumph   after   the   long  years  of  waiting.  you���������first for stealing my Nesta from  me and then-because, after you had  stolen her, you brought her nothing  fall suddenhr awa,r fros*! &>__.������  l__o _Fiw������or  her a stern and sombre figure, invested with an   intrinsic   atmosphere   of  tragedy, filled with one sentiment only  ���������the thirst for vengeance.  "No, I am  not mad. I am telling  She smiled at him blandly. '-  "I think I have behaved very well,"  she pursued. "I might have waited till  | you   were   actually   married.   But   I  was  so young���������so young!   And you, t have no Wish tb punish the little Jean,  with  your  hideous temper and  your | She, at least, is 'on the square,' as you  but misery   and  heart-break.  She  cold, formal English ways���������you broke  her heart, cowed her, crushed her!'*  "She was old enough to coquette  with every man she met." came grimly between Tormarin's teeth. "No  husband���������English or Italian, least of  all Italian���������would have endured her  conduct."  "She would not have played with  you the truth. You can never marry [ other men if you had loved her. She  Jean Peterson,  because Nesta���������your   was a" h1"������-   -^nd you���������you were like  say���������though it would have revenged  my Nesta well' had I waited. You  ruined Nesta's life; I could have ruined the life of the woman you love. I  did think of it. Ah! You would havo  suffered then, knowing that the Jeaa  you worshipped was neither wife nor  maid, hut a "  "Be silent, woman!"  (To Be Continued,)  ess  Pains In Stomach and Bowels  So Bad WtoiAld Ha ve To Sit Down  Mrn.   0.   Landry,  Moncton,   3ST.B.,  wrltott:-^-"!   can  MurtR.nly rrtrommftrifl Dr. l?owl������r'R Mxtrricfc of "WJld  Strawberry for crarapn or paina in tho Btomach and  bowolB.  4<hnnt Summor I had mich awful pains In my  Btomacii, and lowor part aC my l.owols, itfc tlmoti, I  would lmvo to Hit down. I took *X)r. JPowler'o' and  was noon roliovod.  "When my childron woro nmall I always kept n  homo Ja tho holme and it lio)[._<l thorn wondorfnlly  whonovor any of tlmm had bowel comxrinintB."'  pi: F6Vf Litis  wife���������still lives."  . ,Tormarin, fell^bao^va- pace.' For one  moment he believed the woman had  gone genuinely mad���������that by dint of  long brooding upon how she might  most hurt and punish the Englishman  whom she had never forgiven for  marrying her. sister, she had evolved  from a half-crazed mind the belief  that: Nesta still lived and that thus  she would be able to prevent his marriage with any other woman.  And then, looking into those seeming soft brown eyes with the granite  hardness in their depths, he'could see  the light of reason burning steadily  within them.  Madame de Varigny was quite sane,  as sane as lie was himself. And if so  ���������      ���������      ���������       _  A great fear came upon him���������the  fear of a man who dimly senses tho  approach of some appalling danger  and knows that it will find him utterly defenceless.  "Do you know what you are saying?" he demanded, hia voice roughened and uneven.  "Yes, I know. Nesta is alive," she  repeated simply.  "Alive ?H  The word   was   wrung   from   him,  hardly more than a hoarse whisper of  sound. He swung round upon her vlo-,  lently.  "But you yourself wrote and told  mo of her death?" She nodded placidly.  "Yes. I wrote a He."  "But the official Information? Wo  had that, too, later, from the French  police, confirming your account. You  had better be careful about what you  aro telling me," he added Bteraly.  "Lies won't answer, now."  "Tho need f.or Lying ls past,1" sho  answered with tho most absolute candour. "The French police wrote qulto  truthfully all they know. Thoy had-*  : found the body of a BUielde, whom I  identified as ray alstor, To strengthen matters I bribed aomoone I know  alao to Identify tho dead ffirl aa Nesta. Sho wttB a married wpman, too,  the poor little dead onel,So It waa  quite simple. And I took Ncata homo  --homo to Chateau-Varigny. I had  married hy then, But oho had learned  of my marrlago  through frtoncla  In  j-juu. mm .iivrin i r y-" ini niiVfi'i r *"i -.-���������������������������.., _..._..���������_��������� __. .. ��������� .���������.. _... __.__.p_. ���������y____.___________.__  W.    NL   ll.    1080  a wet log that will not burn!" She  gestured fiercely. "You never Joved  her! It was in a moment of passion-���������.  of desire that you married her! . . .'  Bu t you were sure, eventually, to  meet, some other woman and learn  what love���������real love���������is. So r waited.  And when I saw you at Montavan  with Jean���������I knew that the day I  had waited for so long would come at  last.  I  knew  that your punishment  It is usually safe to say that when  a child is" pale, sickly, peevish and  .���������!restleasvi>-.tlie...x:<Jiiuse. is worms. These  parasites range the stomach and intestines, causing serious^ disorders of  the digestion and preventing the infant ftvom deriving sustenance from,  food. "Miller's. Worm Powders,: by  destroying the worms, correctT fchesa  faults of the digestion and iserve t������  restore the organs to "healthy action.  Another British Invention  was ready to my hand."  "Do   you   mean"���������Blaise: spoke   in   GBowgram For Theatres Can Be Read  curiously-measured accents���������"do you I In the Dark  mean that you deliberately concealed [     Theatres and cinemas will soon pro-  the fact that Nesta still lived so that j vide a new type of programme���������call-   " j ed a glowgram���������which may be read In  "So that you should not marry the ��������� the dark. Glowgrnms are blade cello-  woman that you loved when the time   phane,    non-rustie,    non-inflammabltt  came! Yes, I planned it all! I kept  Nesta safely hidden at Varigny, and  I made little changes in her appearance���������a woman can. you know"���������  mockingly���������"the colour of her hair,  tho way of dressing it. Oh, just little  changes, so that if by chance she  was seen In the street by anyone  who had known her aa your wife sho  would not easily be recognized. Oh"  ���������once more with that exasperating  complacence at hor own skill in deception���������"I thought of every little detail."  Tormarin stood listening to her silently, Ilko a man in a trance.   His  sheets with the printing In transparent type. All you have to do is to  raise them so that the light of tho  stage or screen, Is behind them- Tha  writing is then perfectly legible. They  are a British invention.  Worms sap the strength and undermine tho vitality of children. Strengthen thorn by using Mother Graveaf  Worm Exterminator to drive out tha  parasites.  A naturalist says that many fish.  can travel foster than an express  train. And, he forgot to add, many  others think thoy can.  Three Good, Healthy  Reasons" for Praise  "I havo three B<������odi healthy reasons for  sinKtitp. the praises of BABY'S OWN  TABLETS���������two lately hoyo aind n girl,  all ol whom Imve been greatly benefitted by the Tablets during babyhood,"  writes Mrs. Judson Milieu, Moslier-  villc, K.S.  "IE anoro BABY'S OWN TABLETS  were used there would ho fcwer sick.  babies,"  writes  Mra.  Lewis Weldon,  Moncton, N.B,  "I.woulrt not bo without BABY'S OWN  DR. WILLIAMS'  TABLETS ._ they cost a dollar a box  ��������� thoy aro wonderful  for children's  fevers and sick stomach,," writes Mra.  James O'Connor, Godfrey, Ont.  Mothers everywhere rely on BABY'S  OWN  TABLETS   to   reduce   almplo  fever, to allay colic, to ������ld In culling .  teeth, to fcecp thc children's digestive  ayatems sweet and healthy-  These awcet, easy-to-tafce little tabids.  are absolutely SAFE ��������� see ntmlyat'*  certillcato ia cacti. 2 S-cent pnekagfl.  More than ],230,000 -packages were sahl  inJP3i,  i ���������, ��������� ��������� 828  .i^.i;.;J>Yli_.|,4ii^l.i-_'l'''_.iv-.inLl.  Mako and Koop CbSfdror. Woll.������^������A> MolKor* Know  MM THX'-DBESTOH   BEVIEW  No telephone  -^-so his  house burned  down  Byron Blank thought he was  going to economize by having  his telephone taken out. One  night, soon after, his house  caught fire. There was no  telephone handy to call the firemen, so, of course, the place  burned to the ground.  It made Blank a sadder but  wiser man. The other day,  when he moved into a new  home, one of the first things he  did was to have a telephone  installed. He knows now that  he can't afford to be without  the protection it gives.  follows���������a margin of; one eighth , *o rest against a. telephone pole.   The  inch is allowed either above or top of the car is broken hut this is the  only damage tt sustained.  .Miss Vera McGonegal entertained a  number of her friends at her home at  a dinner party  ^  Friday last, when  below these sitees.  Plate size    No.  i       '   " inches.   per,box  Cox Orange ��������� 2|4  Delicious.������������������ ............3 1-8-   104  Gravenstein ���������.~.3  Grimes Golden .2 %     125  Jonathan : 2%     150  Macintosh ���������2 7-8 125  Northern Spy 3  Ontario i~. 3 1-8  Rome Beauty  .3 1-8 104  Spitzenberg  3        104  Wagener 3 1-8 104  Wealthy 3  Winter Banana 3 1-8  Refer to prize list for the scale  of poiiits for plates of apples or  pears.  covers were laid for thirteen. The  occasion was her birthday and the invited guests were Misses Helen and  June Browell of Canyon, Miss Kate  Payne of Oreston, Misses Clara' Hunt,  Beatrice Molander, Hazel McGonegal,  Myrtle Anderson, and Richard  Molander, Kitchener, Robert Long,  Perley and Douglas Putnam of Erickson*  and TeleBford LaBelle of Creston.  Ifsfe&swer  Kootenay Tei.p_i.ne Oo  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Greston, B.C.  Subscription t $2.50 a year In advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 16  "With the fall fair prize list off  the press and mailed to exhibitors,  the work of preparing the many j Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  entries for the big show on  October 5th is now well on the  way. The old dollar-bill membership fee has disappeared  entirely. In place of this a  straight entry fee of 10 cents per  exhibit, with a minimum of 50  cents, is in force. This arrangement will be easier for exhibitors:  and, with a free admi sen cket  given on turning in on. *s entry,  almost everyone will x. Lh to join  the show.  The special prizes are the best  that have been offered for sometime. The 'prize money' schedule, which automatically expands  to take care of any increase in  competition provides, as a  maximum, as many as four prizes  in most of the classes on the list.  Even if as an exhibitor you are  found wanting in the scales of  perfection and escape one or  more of these prizes, you may yet  hold the lucky entry number and  bring home the bacon of the  "Elephant Brand" type.  Of the main competitions of  the exhibition, the Jubilee Shield  contest is expected to draw the  greatest interest. Most schools  have already won the shield  twice, and unless some dark horse  crashes the gate at the last  moment, tn all likelihood it will be  won outright. The Lister school  district defends the shield.  Those organising the displays  should study the new details for  this year's competition.  Mrs. E. W. Payne and Mrs, Manuel  of Creston were visitors here last week,  guests of Mrs. C. Senesael.  The Racketeer softball team played  the Yahk Dumb Doras at Yahk on  Wednesday last, the Kitchener team  tasting a 10-17 defeat.  Mrs. Hail of Erickson was a visitor  with Mrs. Senesael a couple of days la������t  week.  Miss Hazel White of Fernie has  arrived to make a visit with her sister.  Miss Jessie white, principal of Kitchener  public school.  Mrs. E Blair and family and Denis  and Charles Bush are just home from  Robsart. Sask., where they spent a week  visiting relatives. They report excellent grain crops in that section.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Afiderson of  Columbia Lake spent the weekend with  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Mr. and Mrs. S. F. D. Rae and son,  Maurice, spent a few days here last  week. Mr. Rae is manager of the  Royal Bank at Cranbrook.  Miss Kate Payne-was here from Creston last week on a visit ..with Misses  Vera and Hazel McGonegal.  Donald Bentley of Kimberley was  a  visitor here last week, a guest of Mr. and  Wjpf_MM#4*#  Miss M. Glazier returned to Cranbrook to take second year of high  school.  Vic Erickson was a Nelson visitor last  week.  E. Davis and S. Smith of Trail spent a  few days with the formers parent's here,  Mrs. Webster and sons, Misa D.  Bellenger and C. Bellenger of Calgary  were visitors here guests of the latter's  father.  Miss A. Davis was a Trail visitor last  week guest of her sister, Mrs. R.  Cornwall.  Rolf Hindley who has been holidaying:  at Harrop returned home on Saturday.  Miss Redpath of Nelson was a weekend visitor guest   of Mr.   and   Mrs.   G.  Mclnnis.  Miss O. Evans of Cranbrook is spending a holiday here with her mother, Mrs.  Ramsey.  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor returned by  auto from their holiday at the coast.  School opened Tuesday with  Mr. and  Misses June Wigen and H. Hagen are  taking first year high School at Creston.  C. R. Paulson of Spokane was here __ on  a few   days* business   visit   last weekend.  Misses Helen and June Browell, who  have been visiting with the Misses  McGonegal, have returned to their home  the Kootenays shipped 16 cars of  cherries tms year. In other  years the outgo was about one  carload  Harvest is pretty well over on  the seed pea crop at Bonners  Ferry. 1200 acres were in crop  this year, as compared with 1500  a year ago.  Kimberley Anglicans are expecting to resume regular services  the first Sunday in October, after  being without a minister for at  least a year.  Approximately 200 men and  women attended the oldtimers  banquet at Rossland Labor Day  evening, AH' were members of  the organization.  The market for Okanagan  onions is anything but promising  at present. Manitoba growers  are supplying the Winnipeg  market at $19 a ton.  Dr. Rutledge, the well known  Cranbrook veterinary, has just  been appointed temporary park  superintendent with headquarters  at Sinclair hot springs.  Pentieton is this year anticipating more than 1000 scholars  attending public and high schools.  Two ��������� additional teachers have  already been secured.  The final crop report indicates  that the Okanagan apple and  plum crop will be larger than  originally estimated, but pears  and crabapples will be lighter  than anticipated.  ^I0������I������������������W������>������������W^^O!������^  jyp__ Qjpg \%&  Choice Fruitland  and Ranches  for Sale  Investigations and  Reports  .    .    CRESTON  Box 9  ������ai__^-^-^^_������__^--^^--^^_K_B*tf_M^>_*tf^|^h_^-^������^4*I^Nj  ^m*^mm*mimm*\\  0URCB.0. BROADCAST  Get a copy of the prize list and  read the rules carefully.  It is now time to select exhibition fruit in some varieties.  Choose a dozen of each most like  the ideal, selecting direct from the  tree. Pinch off the leaves that  shade each specimen and leave  the fruit on the tree long enough  to gain maximum color, Pick  carefully with stems complete.  The ahape should be characteristic of the variety, and tho sisse  uk near to the standard aa  possible. The Htandard sixes  uaed by the fruit judges are as  Miss Katherine Cavanaugh, who has  been visiting her aunt, Mrs. B. Johnson,  has returned to her home at Kimberiey-  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kennedy and  daughter of Cranbrook were weekend  guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson. '  Master Robert Johnson has returned  from Cranbrook, where he has been  visiting his sisters, Misses Laura and  Mildred Andeen.  Tom Thorson, an oldtimer of Kitchener, was taken to St Eugene hospital at  Cranbrook last week, and his condition  is quite serious.  Mrs. Langlois is a patient at the  Cranbrook hospitall, to which city she  was taken by auto on Wednesday last.  Miss Hazel McGonegal is a first-year  student at Creston high school this term,  and is making her home with Mrs.  Manuel in that town.  Cyril and Marcel Senesael and E. LePage have gone to Boswell" where they  have Becured employment,  Mibs Esther Nelson of Cranbrook was  here laBt week on a visit with Kitchener  friends  Miss Vera McGonegal w������b visiting  with Creston friends on Thursday and  Friday last.  MlbS. Olga Nelson left on Friday by  bus for a holiday visit with friends at  Kellogg, Idaho, and Spokane.  O. H. Perkins has finished baling his  1932 crop of hay which amounts to 70  tOttB.  Mr. nnd Mrs. E. L. Strudwlcke, who  huve beon holidaying with the former1'..  father, A. G. Strudwicko, havo returned  to tholr home in Calgary, Alberta.  School opened hero on Tuesday last  with 19 pupils in attendance, Misa  Jossio White ia again principal. There  will bo no superior school horo this yoar.  TBie Fanne.fl* Unity league had  a party at the home of Mr. and Mrn.  Nowlin. People from Wynndel, Canyon,  Llator and Huseroft attended. A cako  was rufllocl, nnd was won by Mr.  Demchuk of Huseroft.  Olaudo Simpson nnd party had tho  miflfortuno to go over the bunk whlln  drivini! by m.to thrw. mil*������H <ift������t of  Wynndel on Friday ovoning. All  (.tici-pud with minor ncratchtit.. Thc car  made one complete turnover nnd camo  August building permits, at  Cranbrook totalled $3100.  Still another music teacher and  his wife have opened a studio at  Cranbrook.  318 miners' licenses have been  issued at Cranbrook since the  first of the year.  Up till the end of August  Cranbrook had suffered no fire  loss so far this year.  Shoe Repairing  All Work G%taanteisd  Work ready w en  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A* Mirabel!!  Shoe and   Harness  Reaairinse  B-S8_g^.,^!-S__-_;-_^-3S56^J^sa^i^  ���������^���������srsjtatit-Y" "u**t3B#-y ��������� _p-win  1  ������__ It Pays to Keep your  BRAKES in the Best  Condition pocsible  We are qualified to adjust them according to  '    " ������4_  *fr'Otf������frrM*_T     __'_v__._������i+_rf_*_ .-__"_*.-.  axil*  __������_ _T*%  8ia\fra.Bi-  IUVU1-  lining equipment should they need lining.   Only  the best linings used���������RAYBESTOS.  Battery Charging  Let us take care of your battery troubles.  We have the latest in Bettery Charging  equipment.  Nakusp is to have its twenty-  third annual fruit fair on September 21st and 22nd.  At Kaslo the city clerk and city  electrician have had their salaries  cut to $127 per ,;month.  Kimberley has reorganized its  community musical society���������the  Orpheus Choir���������with 35 members.  Seed pea growers on the dyked  lands at, Bonners Ferry will  average $50 per acre on the 1932  crop.  10250 native trout were put into  two rearing ponds in the neighborhood of Bonners Ferry last  week.  Without fear or favor Kaslo  will cut off all light users who fail  to pay up before the 10th of each  month.  Juvenile crime at Pentieton is  the worst ever. Burglaries are all  too   common,   according to the  Herald.  53 families with 167 dependents were receiving direct relief  at Cranbrook at the first of  September.  Opening  day   attendance at  Kimberley public school was 560  pupils.   120 were enrolled at the  high school.  Opening day attendance at  Bonners Ferry high school was  239, This is an increase of 15  over last term. Public school enrolment shows a slight falling off.  Ka������lo is getting along with two  teachers in the public school and  one instructor in the high school.  In both high and public school  but 93 scholars are enrolled���������24  in the high school.  Cranbrook unemployed are  asking the council to jpay single  men, whon not workings nt tin.  rate of a $3 meal ticket and a $2  bed ticket per week. Married  men to receive $12 per week.  CENTRAL MOTORS  Phone IS CRESTON Canyon St*  BHJ������sr_    _s������(..Hi*SY   Yaffil*-":: - .:>.tttitiKv,'..; . .Y-flHH*  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn*  If by careful economy you can  save money* you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up j$520,00(VJO������  Reserve ruiiu $20,000*500  _?  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes i Manager  A" A���������A- ^--^ ____._, __L.___.____._.A.___..___���������_____._���������-__���������_���������____���������_ ____..  ____���������___... ��������� ___ f _^_..|_lkr _ft|||f___.��������� |__L||_^.1[1___^|t|^ ^-ffrnidffh , jft, Hifff^fcn m%.m:mhm1*mml*itmfi *%MmSu 4  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT *******���������**���������**��������� - ���������������w������f^.������������*������.������.  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLANlb FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  {Plmnrl  Electrolytic  LEAkO-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  tmAy*Amm*mimfmM^AA}*m^  u. THE   CKESTON   REVIEW  /<  *rf  Local and Personal  Father Choinel will say Mass &i Holy-  Cross Church, Creston at. 10.30 a.m.,  Sunday, September 18th  y  The Women*s Institute has paid a  bounty of one cent f>er tail on 1545  gophers killed by the school children the  past season.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the village treasurer was authorized  to pay the Park Association $535, which  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUA/DAY. SklRT. 18  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m;, Holy Communion. 11.00 a.m., Morning Prayer  and Ko!y Communion.      v.        y  PQUNDKEEPER'S NOTICE  To the Owner Unknown:    .  Take notice that, pursuant to the provisions of the Pound District Act, one  red heifer with horns cut c_f, and one  red and white heifer, brand R-l, horns  cut off, were impounded in the pound  kept by the undersigned at East Creston-  Erickson pound, on Tuesday, the 6th day  _->f ������__>������_������-_^_~.k.������..   moo  A���������-J  __txiu  ������..-_- .-._..___  JiUHUCl     wtvc  notice that unless, within three days after  the date of this notice, you appear at  the pound and release the animals so  impounded by the payment of the lawful  fees and charges, the same will be  advertised and fold at public auction as  provided in the said Act. Dated this*  13th day of September. 1932.  VICTOR BRIXA,  Pound-keeper.  Warren & Warren  Chiractors  Announce the opening of their Office adjoining Joe's Beauty Parlor  and offer a Universal System in  Drugless Treatment af Acute and  ��������� "      A _1  CWiffWitra   a.  *t_"___ ._._.__%_    A_s  mpTss-S.  Office hours: 10-12 a.m. and 1-5  p.m. Other hours by appointment  is the final payment of principal and  interest on the exhibition grounds purchased four years ago.  Readers of the Review continued  story, %' House of Dreams C6me True,"  will find a double instalment of the  serial in this issue.  Due to Laving to condense two weeks'  news into this issue of the Review some  important matter is hel4 over till next  issue. This includes at report of the  Workers Unity League meeting held at  Canyon on September 7th.  Many mothers have reason to be  thankful for what Chiropractic adjustments have done for their children and  themselves. Chiropractic is certainly a  boon to every mother. Ek> you know  anything about it?   If not, find out now.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Power, who have  been residents of Creston during July  and August, left for Spokane on Labor  Day. Mr. Power has been jn charge of  the Review for. the past two months, and  both express a sincere appreciation of the  courtesies extended them during their  residence here.  R. Lamont ha s greatly improved the  exterior appearance of the Peter Pan cafe  and the Ryckman tinshop on the "north  side, of Canyon street by giving them a  coat of paint. He has also moved the  former Card ' ice cream parlor up to the  street line and brightened it up with a  new dress of paint.  Jas. Cook, chairman of Creston school  board, was at Arrow Creek for the opening of the new school in that district on  September 6th.. Inspector-Manning was  in charge of the opening exercises, which  were quite impressive. W. H. Kolthammer is the teacher and the opening day  attendance was 18 pupils.  PLANT NOW, to flower next  summer. Wallflowers, Sweet William,  mixed colors, 25c. dozen. Delphinium  (Larkspur), bright shades of blue, 10c.  or ������1 dozen. Columbine,"long spurred,  mixed colors, Coreopses, yellow, free  flowering. Hollyhocks, mixed colors,  50c. dozen.   H. F. Robson, Wynndel.  s By winning three very closely congested games at the tournament at Fernie  on Labor Day, Creston baseball   team  &4-_$_-f?-Ug-3b_____Uie-^^  * '    "   fi  -1  IT PJKVS TO PAY CASH AT THE. IMPERIAL  '   Saturday arid Monday Specials   i  White Beans, 6 lbs. ��������� ���������     .24   g  S     COFFEE,   our own Fresh Ground, lb.       .27     ft  ma 7 g  |   Macaroni & Spaghetti, 5-lb. box ,27 |  |   CHEESE, Ontario, lb. - - - .22 I  |   Corn Flakes, Sugar Crisp, 3 lbs ��������� .25 |  RICE, 4 lbs - - - - - - - .23  TEA, Imperial Groceteria Brand, ib. ���������    .38  SODAS, Paulin, 3-lb. caddies, p,x���������d    .51  CATSUP, Aylmer, 12-02- bottle    .18  Quick Quaker Oats, Ghlnaware    .32   ������  I   Quick Quaker Oats, non promiiim    .22   |  | . ���������'        :      ���������    ���������       ���������   |  | BaMetgf Pomrifej^^ 1  _* ��������� ������  *������**        ' r������7r*mm^^Mra     '   ff%\aamtm^m\mmmam!w %V  I   \    12-oz. tin    mSSSt        3-lb. tin    mGS  | MJmiSiC  &     12-oz. tin_...30c. P%lb. tin....90c. 5-lb. tin....$1.70  |       , : . __. : ,   S t___y_y_f_>_f*___T4_i>,__*_y_yii_iyct> jpu,--,  g ' ' ^^mmlWmmm^B.S^FmlmlS    aTvlPff*  I School  LunohGmV  ft        gs&mt^@i������ n^iaaffe^ per 'tin :       m������  B. .        ' Tongue, Boof, Veal, Beef Ham  jty ff^mlSSSffBBJSmf      Bmt&Stwf&ff*  I        . Glass Barrels .Stfto    24-Ib: Pails, -#T������.  | Dutch Malt! Sandwich Spread  | 8-oz. jars  *&&      10 oz. jars...  m4l&  fAf l-'r-iiirnnTtmriinrTiir-nifrnifrTiini-iii ' [J^_M^____JMJ^_JM|M^^_J_M^_ji������M,M������JM^Mt_,t������M.���������^^M^^ ^^_^,���������,���������|���������f���������r_____y_t_|__T|0n______,���������,  s  ������ FREE SCRIBBLER with every Two tins  S NESTLE'S MILK, tin 12c  ft* MB  retains the championship of the Crow's  Nest Pass and possession of the silver  cup. Edreka, Montana; Coleman, Alta.,  and Kimberley, were all trimmed by  Creston���������by a one-run margin in each  game.  Fall fair prize, lists and entry forms  may be obtained at Creston7 Bakery.  Creston Mercantile, S. A. Speers, V.  Mawson, Cranna's jewelery. Burns &  Cb.,Your Cash Store, drugstore, Co-Op-'  Imperial Groceteria, Farmers' Institute,  Secretary, Wynndel Mercantile, Lister  Trading Company, Canyon Trading Co.,  R.M..Telford, Erickson.  R. Thomson, who for a couple of years  was on the sales staff at Kelly's drugstore, and who left here in July for the  coast, has gone into business for himself  at CIoverdale under the firm name of  Thomson Drug : Store. Both he and  Mrs. Thomson made a host of friends  during their stay in Creston, and all  wish him success in ins venture.  W. K. Esling, M.P., Rossland, was a  visitor to Creston. Monday and Tuesday  and spoke in the Grand Theatre Monday  evening under the auspices of the Board  of Trade on the St. Lawrence Waterways  project. The riKir was taken by R. J.  Forbes, board c������ trade president, and  there was a~ fair turnout to hear a very  practical talk on this extensive undertaking.  Mr. Hawthorne, a representative of  the Broder Canning Company, l^ew  Westminster, was looking the valley ovep  one day last week. About three years  ago the firm assured they would put a  cannery at Creston when a-considerable  acreage of green peas could be secured,  and it is hoped dyking of the flats will  enable the firm to secure the asked-for  pea tonnage.  Creston Frothblowers won the second  and final game of the pose series in connection with ihd 1932 international  league championship at Exhibition Park  on Sunday afternoon by a score of 13-5.  The batteries were Herb CouHng, Roy  Penson and Schade for the winners, and  George Niblow, Louie Benedetti and  Hale for Canyon. Four double plays  featured the contest, three of them to  the credit of the Creston team.  Messrs/ Mellinchuk and' Ellis, the two  burglars who on July 23rd made off with  $22.25 in cash from the C-PJit. depot as  well as goods valued at $50 from the  drug store, were up for trial at Nelson pn  Tuesday. They pleaded guilty and will  be sentenced later. A number -from  Creston were at Nelson attending the  trial, including provincial yy"PoJIbe:  Hassard, G. H. Kelly, W. B: Martin, A  Biccum, J. Stephenson, Ray- McKeivey.  One of Cranbrook's rather  numerous meat markets has just  made an assignment for the  benefit of its creditors.  At Cranbrook fire chief Adams  has offered to grow all the flowering plants the city can use at the  city hall, etc., if a small green-  houst is erected at the fire  station.  53 families with 167 dependents were receiving direct" relief  at Cranbrook at the first of  September. -  Cranbrook unemployed are  asking the council to pay single  men. when not working, at the  nlte of a $3 meal ticket and a $2  bed ticket per week. Married  men to receive $12 per week.  Absorbine Jr...  ..$1.25  Ambrosia Sets, reg. $2.. 1.00  Cuticura Soap     .25  "Cuticura Ointment ...    .'25  Cuticura Ointment l~   .50  Mi. 31  Shave  Cream  and Tooth Paste     .35  Jasmine    Lotion    and r  Perfume���������.���������..._.._ .^.    .50  Lavander Shave Cream  and Lighter .     .50  Res Health Salt... ......    .50  Liquid Petrolatump32oz 1.75  Gardenia Talc and Powr  der Puff~��������� ���������.....  Jonteel Soap and Cold  Cream...   .  Jonteel Vanish Cream  and 2 Face Cloths���������_,���������  Films, 116 6's ....   Hind's Honey and Almond Cream ~~.~  Colgate's Tooth Paste-  Neet������������������~ -_���������.��������� .......  Milk Magnesia, Rexall-  .39  mm-mxr  .50  .20  .50  .25  .75  .60  We pay all carrying charges to  outside points.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  _FHE  REXALLSTORB  i." GEO. H.' KTEI^UY C5  MtML^BlSfL  jMa%% A A A.& AA  A-l-^%  AA  A% JR.% A_&  si__u__-U-_4_d_9__-a-^^  m% ���������'���������-������������������ 5!  25 -    . . '"s _ ^p  S.; Try Oar Service-You'ii Like It l I  TJ1  T  mj> *  Leveque,   assistant  V^   T_   V%  and  agent.  R. A. Palfreyman, who has had charge  of Creston Valley Co-Operative Association store since its opening about nine  years ago; has resigned, and is succeeded  by Harold Langston of Lister, who took  charge on   Monday.   Dick, as he was  more familiarly known, will be missed  from the business circle and by the store  patrons, his geniality and uniform courtesy winning him a wide circle of friends.  Miss Edith Palfreymau, who has been  oh the store staff for some years, has  also retired.   Mr. Palfreyman will take  charge of his orchard property on the  lower Eriekson road.  Is it ready for the season  ahead ?    Give us a  ring.   LET US TEST YOUR TUBES FREE.  We   carry a  full  stock of Radio Tubes,  TV--*-.*. ��������� ��������� 5���������~    c-~A   ���������TT,__���������"���������*��������� *���������_.-������ ~^'   '  J_>_Sil>l.t3i itJo    auu    JC ������������. LililiS.  Now on display the NEW MARCONI RADIOS  -Yy-  '���������tC:I-, ^'"-1';:5j'jnB    Jl?������ ^J J'lO  CANON STflEEYT at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  WZimiml&im&fmniml&HPMtmttm&m^  w  a*SL*MM m ������������������JIJU.B ******** m * bQ|  Ee*ECmk&&n  W. Woodhall of Trail was a visitor  here for some days, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. John Hall.  Mrs. Clark of Ottawa, Ontario, who  waa visiting her brother, R. M. Telford,  loft for Vancouver oin JTrtday.  Mr. and Mrs. E, ,'E. Cartwright and  Roy were Kimberley visitors for the  Labor Day weekehd.  Sunday school resumed on September  4th after the usual two months' summer  vacation, with Mrs. Haskins nnd Mre.  Kemp in charge.  School opened on September 6th with  D. Tully in charge of tho senior room.  Miss Walker is detained at her home lax  a couple of weekri, nnd in hor absence  Miss Margaret Franer is in charge of the  junior room. Each room has nn enrol*  mont of 29 pupils. Thoro were 11 ������ew  beginners. They are Evelyn ^Andrew,  Harold Beam, Hazol Botterill, Loia  Bundy, Ered .Carr, Mabel Chernoff,  Elisabeth Gnclski, Lelnnd Horic, Mabel  HlookolF, Maurice Murphy and Henry  Read.  This year Kalcdcn apple piro-  duefcion will average eight boxes  per tree. Pentieton will have a  showing of six boxes.  For the first "''time, in many  seasons Cranbrook this year fcofc  through the summer without  having   to   restrict   the  use of  water    for    garden   and    lawn  sprinkling.  HAULING  Teamwork geta results. You look after  the pie'ring and other operations .in the  orchard, and let us handle the hauling.  We have the equipment, and our  drivers are reliable arid careful. We  guarantee satisfaction. Charges are  reasonable. Let us give you a price on  the season's haul.  Ob       %}���������  nCREATH  ^rnggW     ^mMjfgg^     m     fg������     B-BBBB  <*mmW       WmV        Jam f3m   ' ES9  COAL.  WOOD  FLOUR  mmm mmm mmm M_%  El-  ��������� arm aaf.*mm<c*. mva  i ������i-HiimTiV-i  ���������la'M M H ���������* - W"M"������I _ iVaV*'- WMtnTHVVM ��������� I  *.*.4iti<������ _������.A ��������� __.A������__ . A. A. A. m .A__L___������,_L.__L_A������_k._fc. _L._h. _____ ._L____,_L___.-_^ . ift.r.|^it/fc<jfcgft~_^_l^t|[_^1._^  ���������*>m   ���������    - ^_ B^mSM������s *���������������?  mwsmffS/ mjmj      mm^mm/ mmj j*9*/ mm^gmj mg      fflSL-^py BLJ VJB^BO S n^*^B  Wo ai^e equipped for ahd specialize in  APPLE HAULSMiS  Will gladly quote prices on hauling your fruit to  your bcal dealer.    We solicit a trial  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DA VIED  riSONE 13  r  I  Jk. ,.__ik_. __I______J__. _______ .m%        _fc.___J_._-fl.,     ___���������_____���������_.___,       Am   i.   A, p ____._____���������_.   _fc   i    mm        _H__._k.___.- .A  ���������  *m. ^ ,_^_ -. _4^ T|   ^ ^ ^   ^  ^ .^ J|   ^ flk^ ^ 0^^^^ 41.1 *" |f^| .'1 ftl K.t^ tl ������\"\.*J Mi fcjA-.ll.__f " ���������CHE   REVIEW.   CRESTOK.   B-   a  Outstanding Vali  WSStt!  ;P,  mnrAte ���������  Of ������ll-  |5jHu$t_'w  So  Taxes���������Wko Is Responsible For Xkem?  It is an old saying, and true, that there are at least two things which no  person in the world cao escape,���������death and taxes. So far as the former Is  concerned it is inevitable; it may be postponed by rational llvlngr, by observance of the laws of nature and hygiene, by the exercise of "safety first"  principles, but, in the end, it cannot be avoided.  Taxes, too, are inevitable if orderly government, a properly organized  community life, and essential public services are to be maintained, but, and  this is the Important thing, the taxpayers have it within their own powei to  determine the size and extent of the tax burden they shall carry.  Begin a discussion of the subject of taxation and the chances are that  nine -out of every ten persons, yes. ninety-nine out of every one hundred, will  at once lay the blame for their unduly heavy burden upon Governments,  either Federal, Provincial, Municipal, or all three combined. Governments, of  course, are partly responsible, but the taxpayers themselves are even more  responsible, orjrj s* js high time Mr. and Mrs. Taxpayer realized this fact of  their responsibility.  In the first place, the taxpayers are responsible for creating the Governments. It was their votes which placed the Governments in power. It is  by virtue of the votes of the taxpayers that Governments continue in office  to apply their policies, impose taxes, and spend t*xe proceeds of those taxes,  or, contra, are ejected from oifice. The taxpayers cannot escape this primary  responsibility.  Secondly, Governments are constituted of groups of human beings, with  all the failings of human, beings.    Placed in office they naturally desire to  stay there, while opposing groups out of office just as naturally desire to get  in.    All these groups, therefore, angle for the support of a majority of the  taxpayers, who are the final arbiters.      If one group presents an attractive  programme of public works, involving large expenditures, much, employment,  ������_=*_. .-v.���������._.=:_!.���������...__r.fr #v_*_������ ar_=r.r!:T;!y nf T.i_s_}.f. TMoniss- contrasted with e_ mors conservative and economical programme advocated by an opposing group, and  the people endorse the former and reject the latter, then, again, it is the taxpayers who are responsible for the ensuing large borrowings on the public  credit, the creation of a large public debt, and the resultant heavy taxes to  pay the charges on that public debt.    The group in office may be responsible  for proposing an unwise policy, but the taxpayers themselves set the seal of  their approval to that policy and issued instructions that effect be given to it.  In the third place, there has never been a government entrusted with the  duties of administering the business of all the people which has not been  confronted with demands from tbe people that it do this or that, provide this  service or construct tbat public work, extend financial support to this, organization or that project.    The cabinet of ministers, or municipal council  as the case may be, may feel that the action urged upon them is unwise, but  if the clamor is loud enough, and the demand of the taxpayers themselves  urgent enough, they will, as representatives of the taxpayers aad depending  upon their support, yield to such demands.    The result is more and heavier  taxes.    Governments must accept some responsibility for yielding to such  demands when their judgment ordered otherwise,���������there are times when it "is  the duty of Government to resolutely resist public clamor and refuse their  demands, even when it means the defeat of the Government and the placing  in office, of another group which  will  carry out  those demands,���������but. the  major responsibility rests upon the taxpayers, the voters.  Then these self-same taxpayers make bitter complaint because their  taxes are heavy. They discover they cannot pay the taxes imposed upon  them by reason of the very expenditures and borrowings they themselves insisted their Governments .should make. When it is too late, because thc  obligations have been incurred and must be met, they demand that their  taxes be reduced, or wiped out altogether. And when a responsible Government, entrusted with the preservation of the credit of the Dominion, a Province or a Municipality, declines to do this, because it cannot be done honestly,  and if done dishonestly would react to the further disadvantage of the taxpayers, then many of the taxpayers make the further mistake of listening  to, and being guided by, other groups which promise to do what is being  demanded. In his difficulty Mr. and Mrs. Taxpayer is willing to jump out of  the frying pan Into the fire.  When the taxpayers make a mistake, either as individuals or collectively  aa a community, they must pay the penalty. If a child puts its hand In the  fire it will suffer pain. There is no escape;"it cannot undo its rash action.  So, too, the taxpayers cannot tear up and repudiate what they have done, or  their Governments, acting for them and all too frequently upon their own  urgings, and with the approval of the majority, have done for them. They  must abide by the consequences.  What they can do, and should do, is set to work to remedy the mistakes  made in the best way they can, and sternly resolve not to commit the same  mistake again. A little more thought and judgment before plunging Into  expenditures and debt is the surest method to reduce taxes and keep them  down.  Par  Ecohanalc Disturbance ��������� Does  Not  Seem. To  Have  Affected  ..'������������������This Business ;���������:���������,.:'.  TheTTsilk industry of Canada.has ,so  far evidently not been affected by any  economic disturbance. In 1931 the  value of production of this industry  amounted to $18,187,492, an increase  of $378,894 or 2.1 per cent, over 1930.  There has been an-increase in the  Canadian kilk industry from 1S17 to  1931 of over 666 per cent In production, of 1,348 per cent, in capital invested, and in the number of employees 661 per cent.  The silk industry of Canada is divided into two distinct branches, real  silk and artificial silk. The Industry is  located entirely iu the provinces of  Quebec and Ontario, thirteen of the  23 establishments being in the former  named province and ten in ths latter.  The principal items of production are  broad silk or piece goods of real silk,  of which 8,657,612 yards were made in  1931. Piece goods .of artificial goods  measured 4,073,434 yards-, real silk  mixtures measured 2,869,866 yards  and 4,383,839 pounds of silk, artificial  silk, yarns and threads and their mixtures were produced.  Invr������_tinn an A fell  .pnnee  When We Slumber  Sleep   Seems   To   Be   Controlled   By  Amount Of Iodine In the Blood  A new idea of what sleep really is���������  discovery that it seems to be controlled by the amount of iodine in  the blood���������was reported to the British  Association for the Advancement of  Science.    '  Thyroxin, the iodine-containing secretion of the thyroid gland, apparently is the sleep-controlling substance, said I5r. G. S. Carter.-..It cEoe*  its work in reverse fashion for artificial sleep-producing drugs, however.  Sleep seems to come when the supply  of thyroxin in the blood is decreased,  not increased.  The winter-long "sleep" or hibernation that is habitual for many animals also seems to be controlled by  thyroxin, Dr. Carter said-his experiments showed.  He tried thyroxin on frogs, which  have a different temperature and  pulse rate in winter while hibernating than in summer when they are  active. When thyroxin was added to  the heart of the hibernating frog,' its  temperature and pulse increased to  the summer level. Thyroxin was the  only gland secretion that had this  effect.  Warning Is    Sounded    In   Connection  _  With Mechanical Progress  Sir Alfred E!wing, p resident of the  British Association for the Advance-^  ment of .Science, ]sounded a note of  wja.rn.ing to mechanical progress as  he opened the 101st annual. meeting  Of the association at York, England.  "We must admit that r there is a  sini-lfer side even to the peaceful activities of those who in gooa faith and  with the best intentions make it their  business to adapt the resources of  nature to the use and convenience  of man," Sir Alfred said.  Telling of the great progress of the  "mechanical age," Sir Alfred declared  ! "man was ethically unprepared for so  great' a bounty. The command of  nature has been put Into hia hands  before he knows how to command  himself." He declared that man had  lost the joy of craftsmanship because  of the machinery of mass production.  "In'many cases unemployment is  thrust upon the worker, an unemployment that is more saddening than any  drudgery. And the world," continued  the association president, ''finds itself  glutted with competitive commodities,  produced in a quantity too great to be  absorbed, though every nation strives  to secure at least a home market by  erecting tariff walls."  Sir Alfred could not name a remedy  for the situation, but declared he refused to think that man is destined  to atrophy and cease through cultivating what after all is one of his  most God-like faculties, "the creative  ingenuity of the engineer."  The president spoke with enthusiasm of the benefits of electricaL communication which, he said, had  brought distant parts of the earth's  population into close contact and  sympathy with one another.  rwne-tf*    fmikBUt    ti_r__gi__*_r  uu������3 utrra rauuai:-  With the Help of  -������������������y-^y,i:.  Kri-s:_iesi  "For nine years how I have1 .used  Kruschen Sal fc_.; and ~* cduld - iK_ t . do  without them. I' take '���������& ' third of a  teaspoon in a cup of water as hot aa I  can drink it. No 'sickrfess.' no headaches now.. I. am 70 years, of age" in  April, and just with, taking Kruschen  Salts am able,to do all my housework  duties myself. I recommend Kruschen  to all my neighbors. Before I began  taking it I was never away from the  doctor, but now. I never need him. I  used to have sick headaches and then  was not able to do ' anything. But  now it is different���������thanks to Kruschen Salts."���������<Mrs_) J. G.  Kruschen keeps the Organs, of tine  body working actively, cleanses all  clogging impurities from the system,  and sends clear, vigorous blood  coursing through the veins. And the  result? An end to all Life's minor  ills and miseries. Wo more headaches,  tiredness, depression, "nerves," or  constipation. Instead, a sensation of  delightful freshness, high spirits, happy outlook���������in short, sheer good  health:  AU   Empire Soldiers  Now   Commemorated  Even Those With No Known  Grave  Naimed In Memorials  When the British war memorials  were unveiled recently at Thiepvat  and Arras, France, by the Prince of  Wales and Marshal of the Royal Air  Force, .Lord Trenchard, respectively,  every empire soldier���������officer and man  ���������-who was lost in the world war  and never found was commemorated  by name.  The Thiepval monument is carved  with 73,367 names of men "with ne  Persian  Balm is  irresistible.   Fragrant as summer flowers. Cool as a  mountain spring. Wonderfully invigorating. Softens and whitens the'  hands. Makes skin soft-textured and  youthful. Used by women as a powder  base and as a peerless aid to lovely  complexions. Used by men as an effective hair fixative or shaving lotion.  And for children, nothing soothes and  protects their tender skin like the  delicately cool Persian Balm.  (_L *  C__ V Ck������.  iS    t_33  A.  _._.<.-.  records 35,000 names.  In 1804 the New Jersey legislature  abolished slavery.  A Household Medicine.���������They that  are acquainted with the sterling properties of Dr. Thonias* Eclectric Oil  In the treatment of many ailments  would not be without it in the house.  It is truly1 a household medicine and  as it,is effective in dealing with many  ordinary complaints it is an inexpensive medicine. So, keep it at hand,, as  the call for It may come most unexpectedly.  Prizes For Royal Ranch  Prince Of Wales Is Winner At C.P.R.  Exhibition In Vancouver  His Royal Highness, the Prince of  Wales, joined the ranks of the big  winners at the Canada Pacific Exhibition in Vancouver.  Besides carrying off the grand  championship bull and female awards,  animals from the E.P. ranch at Pek-  isko, Alberta,' won 21 other prizes in  Shorthorn classes. The prizes were for  varying ages.  Decreasing  Revenues  Quebec Reports Deficit For The First  Tame Since 1SS6  Decreasing revenues in Quebec  were reflected in the annual financial  statement of the province recently  made public. A deficit of $584,708.61  was reported, the first time since 1896  that Quebec has not wound up its financial year with a surplus.  The annual statement shows ordinary revenue was $36,941,020.36 while  expenditures announced to ETETT  expenditures amounted to $37,525,-  728.97. The decrease in the revenue  as compared with the previous year  was $4,589,600.20, compensated for  partly by economies effected In various departments of $3,912,824.23.  Where English Draw Line  An enterprising Investigator haa  juat discovered that the postoflice department of England will let you send  a telegram calling a man a "chump"  or a "blockhead," but it Is against thc  rules to call him a "fathead."  Try Lydia E. Pinkhnm'a Vegetable Compound  Flying Into a Temper  Touchy .. . irritable! Everything tinsel:.  Iter. Sheneeds I-vdiit Ii. I'inlcha.m'i; Vegetable CompiJunJ to soothe her nerve, unci  build up tier health by kit tonic uuiun.  Iloyul Photographers  There is scarcely a member of the  Royal Family who does not carry a  camera on holidays. From tho King  and Queen downwards each takes thc  liveliest Interest In snapping, and not  only In that, for thoy also like to develop their own films. The Duke of  York is the champion photographer  of tho Royal people, and is the proud  possessor of an album of dollghtful  pictures depleting tho Duchess and  the two littlo Prlncesties.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is an  excellent leg wash for stock. Also  removes corns In horses and quickly  relievos bruises, sprains, swellings and  joint stiffness.  Don't Submit To Astliima. If you  ���������suffer without hope of breaking the  chains which bind you do not put off  another day the purchase of Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Remedy. A trial will drive  away all doubt as to Its efficiency.  The sure relief that comes will convince you more than anything that  can be written. When help is so sure,  why suit er! This matchless remedy is  sold by dealers everywhere.  "Grandpa, will you give rae a, drum  for my birthday like you gave Jack?"  -Why?"  "Cause dad given him a quarter a  week not to play It."  w..  R*.     rj.     1.U5U.  ItoHeuer Wiw Cautious  A resident of old Port Krlo wan  telling how ho luul rescued a man  Horn drowning off Point Ablno,  "I fiaw thl8 follow away out and  hoard him cry for help," lia wild, M.  Hwam out to him nnd found him floating fnoo downward, I turned him  ������>v������i" to mako .sure It watm't, the aa-  HouMor and then I Lowed him tuihoro."  SPRAINS  - I .������il������ MhinnV* in vautly.    Il  pit not rata*    tore    lignmaiiti,  ollny. Itifl ami Hint ton, ������oi>th������i,  Puis yau on your ffoaM  Wanted' To Be Friendly  But Attempt   Proved   JDmbarra swing  For Service Club Member  It happened at a service club luncheon. The visitor was being Introduced  at the door. And the usual attempts  wore being made to make him foel at  homo.  '���������Say, haven't I met you before  somo time? Maybe tn business.  What's your line?" asked a club  member.  "Well, maybe you hava met mo In  business," said the visitor, somewhat  bashfully. "I'm with a detective  agency."  Then thoro was a general laugh,  as tho embarrassed member pushed  hi.i way through the crowd,  Mother���������"Poor boy, how did you  hurt your thumb?"  Son���������"With .1.1 hammer,. Just a little while a$a."  Mother- "But I   didn't   hoar   you  vvy."  .   Son- -"I thought you wore out,"  NEW INVENTION  DOES AW:4Y WITH  COOKING ODORS  Even fish and cauliflower haw  down   to   Canapar   Cookery  Parchment  BETTER, CHEAPER AND EASIER  COOKING  Delicious as cauliflower, cabbage ahd certain other vegetables are, they have  imposed a heavy penalty on people who  fearlessly cob-fed them.   Not to mention  those-who had to suffer the odor without  etyoying the finished product. The same  thing is equally true of fish.  Canapar Cookery Parchment, a very ingenious invention, does.away with this  annoyance entirely. While sealing in  odors, it also retains flavor and food  value. Cooking in Canapar actually  parallels- the famous French method of  simmering and confining food and its  flavor in the closed casserole.  You buy Canapar in a. lajge envelope of  handy-size sheets which maybe rinsed out  and used over and over again because they  won't absorb odors. When boiling vegetables you simply wet the Canapar and  make a bag similar to a pudding bag. If  you steam them, you line the steamer  with Canapar, arrange food and seasoning, and fold back corners of the Canapar  to prevent steam from dripping bade  You can actually cook three vegetables at  once in the same saucepan, this way���������  save fuel���������and the flavors will ' not  intermingle.  Steamed, or boiled, fish comes out firm,  solid and swimming in its oy/n juice. Na  odours. No sticky steamer or saucepan  to clean up afterwards.  Line your roasting pnn with Canapnr,  then the fata and juice can't burn. Meat  is more succulent and there is no scouring  or scraping of thc pan afterwards.  Many women use Canapnr for o dish cloth  ���������it is so silky and satisfactory, and  doesn't spread lint.  You'll never be without Cnnapar once you  atart using it. It: saves time aind money-  Made by the makers of the funions  PARA-SANI Heavy Waned Paper in tho  Green Box.  Spccinl Offer  Most grocers, druBBWta and department  tm-orMHeU Cnnnpar, but if yours doesn t���������  just send thc coupon and we'll alvo you a  new and uniquebook entitled "Leftovers  eontpintngone hundred recipes as a l������oriu������  lor your trouble.  Enclosed Ami 25c for which (.Idnmu  mini! mo one* full-ni������o mi ok age of  Canapar Cmtitwy M*arclwwnt nnd  your .100 r������.04,|Wf������w ���������'-.Ld.t-ovcrH,"  J\4$9$iOf,, ,i ... mi���������������<��������������������������������������������������� ���������*HtMM������������������'<������*w*rP'r.t ******  ft Ml M������t*������  H14)M*flP**t,t MM.IMM"P**W������l'MMMt  My rfvutur Is  ������ iii4.M*l'rfMi"i . .  Wi THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   O.  /  lf<  ������W_a  THREW  AWAY  HIS  STICK.-  When   Sciatica  Yielded  to KrusGiaeii  Th������re   can  be  no  doubt  that  this  -man has finished walking1 witb. a stick,  for   it  is   now   four  years   since  be  discarded it.     - -  He writes:���������-������*For 18 ^months I  suffered- with :chronic -sciatica and  rheumatism;-and^ was unable to walk  without the aid of a stick. But after  taking Kruschen Salts for a short  time, I was able to1 throw away the  stick. It is ������ow four years since tbis  happened, and I have had no return  of the complaint, and have not-lost  a day from work. I shall never be  without Kruschen Salts, aa they are  worth their weight in gold. 'You can  use this letter as you please, as I can  honestly recommend Kruschen Salts  to any sufferer."���������G. F.  If the eliminating organs become  sluggish, they permit harmful uric  acid to accumulate and deposit itself  in the tissues,muscles and joints in  the form of needle-pointed crystals,  which, piercing the nerve sheaths,  cause excruciating pains of sciatica.  The six salts in Kruschen stimulate  the eliminating organs to healthy,  regular action. Mischievous uric acid  is then given; no chance to collect.  THE  HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ���������������������������' ���������   -BT- , .   -      "~  BIARG.AJIETPEDIL.EB  Author OS  ���������The Bplendtd Folly." "Th* Hermit  OS Far End."  Hodder __ Stoushton. Ltd.. lAtnAoa.  CHAPTER XXX.���������Continued  . She made no pretence at mourning  , the man who had turned her life into  a. living hell for nearly three years  and who had stood like gaoler betwixt her and the happiness which  might have been herS had she been  frees. But the conventions, as well as  her own feelings, dictatedi that a decent Interval must elapse before she  and Nick could foe married, ahd this  would be for her a quiet period dedicated to the readjustment of her  whole attitude towards life.  The length of that period was the  subject of considerable discussion.  Nick protested that six months was  amply long enough to.wait���������too long,  Indeed!���������but ClaireT herself seemed  disposed to prolong her widowhood  into a year.  "It isn't ih the least because I feel  I owe it to Adrian;'���������'"the said in answer to Nick's protest. "I don't con-,  sider that I owe him anything at all.  But I feel so battered, Nick, so utterly tired and weary, after the perpetual struggle of the last three jjears  that I don't want to plunge suddenly  Into the new duties of a new life���������  not even into new happiness. It's difficult to make you understand, but I  feel just like a sponge which has  soaked up all it can and simply can't  absorb" any more, of anything. You  must let me have time for the past to  - evaporate a bit."  But it required the addition of a  few commonsense observations ou the  part oi' Lady Anne to drive the nail  home,  "Claire is  quite right,   Nick,"  she  told him, "She Is temporarily worn  ouU���������mentally, physically and spiritually spent. Her nerves have been  kept at their utmost stretch off and  on for years, and now that release  has come they've collapsed like a  Addle-string when the peg that holds  It tatitis loosened. You must give  her time to recover, to key herself up  to normal pitch again.;! A.t present  she Isn't fit to face even the demands  that big happiness brings In Its train,"  So Nick had perforce to "bow to  Claire's decision and It was settled  that the first month or two, at least,  of hor widowhood Jean should remove  herself and her belongings from Sta-i  plo onel bear hor company at Cham-  wood. And meanwhile Nick and Claire  would spend many "peaceful hours to- [  gether of quiet  happiness and companionship, while Claire, as she herself expressed it,^"rebuilt her soul."  To Jean the issue of events had  ���������brought her nothing but pure joy_ Her  belief had been justified, and the grim  gateway of death had become ��������� for  these two'friends of hers the gateway of happiness.  She had neither seen nor heard anything of Burke since the day she had  fled from'him oh the Moor, although  Indirectly she ha.d discovered that he  had quEtted the "bungalow the day  following that of her "flight from It  and had gone to London.  Judith sent her a brief; rather formal letter of congratulation upon her  engagement, but In it she made no  reference to him^nor did she endeavour to explain away or palliate her  own share in his scheme to force  Jean's hand. Probably an odd kind of  loyalty to her brother prevented her  from clearing herself at his expense,  added to a certain dogged pride which  refused to let her extenuate any action of hers to the daughter of Glyn  Peterson.:  But none of these things had any  power to hurt Jean now. In her newborn happiness she felt that she could  find it in her heart bo forgive anybody anything! She .was even conscious of a certain tentative understanding and indulgence for Burke  himself. He had only used the "prim-  i itive man" methods his temperament  dictated in his effort; to win the woman he wanted for his wife. And he  had failed. Just now, Jean could not  help sympathizing with anybody who  had failed to find the happiness that  love bestows.  She reflected that the old Gypsy  on the Moor had been wonderfully  correct, in her prophecy concerning  Nick and Claire. The sun was "shin-  in' butivul" for them at last, just as  she had' assured them that it would.  And, with the same, came a sudden  clutch of fear at Jean's heart, like the  touch of a strange hSnd. The gipsy  had had other words for her^���������harsher, less sweet-sounding.  "For there's darkness comin' .  . . .  | Mack darkness."  She shivered a little. She felt as  though a breath of cold air had  passed-^ovep . her;T~ch_lling- "the. warm  blood that ran yso joyously in her  veins.   ".  Mi does pay to  "b.������i,l Y&m. ������wi**������  From   the standpoint   of  economy���������each  ���������SWc^,package of Turret Fine Cut contain*  t_xe makings for at least 50 cigarettes���������nnd  YCttantecLer-cigarette papers free*  T _FroBM. tlio standpoint of real &E__o__is_g  pleasure, there's nothing like rolling  '   yoiir oton. with the smooth, mellow,  fragrant   Virginia   tobacco  that  '.Y'ybtiYgct-' in  the  Turret.  Fine .  rCu tJ package.  .      It doeS pay to roll your  ova /with Turret Fine  .TT'Cut..,v..;  I5i anal, 20������ package*  ' ���������afe{_������ in % ib.  v&citum. tiwzm  FREE Chantecler cigarette  papers ~with every- package.  J.      fi^i       -Sf  ij t  C igarette   Tobacco  CHAPTER XXXI.  An Unwelcome Visitor  Blaise waa seated at his study table regarding somewhat dubiously a  letter which lay open in front of him.  It was written iru a flowing, foreign  hand .and expressed with a quaintly  stilted,; un-English turn of phrase.  The heading of the notepaper upon  which it was Inscribed was that of a  hotel In Exeter.  "Dear Mr. Tormarin," it ran. "You  will, without doubt, be surprised to  receive a letter from me, since we  have met o;uly once. But I have something of the most importance to confide in you, and I therefore beg that  you wlll accord me an interview.  When I add to thla that the matter  approaches very closely the future of  your fiancee, Miss Peterson, I do not  doubt to myself that you will appoint  a time when I may. call to see you."  The letter was signed M. de  Varigny?'  Blaise had received this thought-  l provoking epistle two days previously,  and hall bean impressed by an uncomfortable consciousness that it foreboded something unpleasant. He could  not imagine in what manner the affairs of Madame, de Varigny impinged  upon whis own, or rather, as she  seemed to Imply, up oft" those of his  future wife, and this very uncertainty  had Impelled him to fix tho Interview  the Countess had demando<a at as  Nearly a moment as possible, Disagreeables were best met and faced without delay. .Sc. ,now he- was an.omenlL-  arlly awaiting her arrival, still unable  jELii   b*i|{G_By   %^BwhBCIIh ^BBT3   WwS3������in ^5   @ jg %jigj|GuPfl������g?%������  With Diarrhoea  Mrw. J, J. Bl_k<_rt, Tt.lt, la Eadorby, B.C., writ mi:-���������  "���������"LaBt Summer nil any cliIMron. woro trouble<1 with  fliarrUooa, and wore aa bad I tllcl. not know what to do,  A friend told mo to givo them Br, IfWlor'i. Extract of  Wild 8l;rawborry( no I got a bo tile, and after a coupla  ot doHon you bIiouM havo ������oow tlio chanpjfl, Tho  frbllclren. woro moon wall riftatn, and 1 am vary thankful  to your wo mlnrful rwtiody. I find fit the only ono that  ���������wjiioveai ao eunkky and rpikikiy.'"'  ^i.E-KT+"'OF^_  to rid himself oif the impression that  something of art unpleasant nature  impended.  He glanced through the open window facing htmV; j^fterwards, he., was^  always abLe to recall every lit tie detail of the picture upon which his eyes  rested; it was itched ^ upon his mind  as ineffaceably as though cut upon  steel with a graver's tool.  Although the mellow sunlight of  September flooded the lawns and terraces, that indescribable change which  heralds autumn had already begun  to manifest itself. Not that any hin.  of chill as yet edged the balmy atmosphere or "tint of russet reddened  the gently waving fpUage of the trees.  It was something less definite���������a suggestion of maturity, of completed ripening, conveyed by the deep, rich  green of the grass, the strbng, woody  growth of the trees, the full-blown  glory of the roses nodding on their  stems.  To the. left, in the sbade of a stately cedar, Lady 'Anne and Jean were  encamped with their sewing and writing materials at hand, and the rays  of   sunshine,   filtering   between   the  widespread    branches    above    them,  woke fugitive gold and silver lights in  thc   downbent   auburn    and   white-  crowned  heELds.       Further away, in  the valley below, the brown smudge  of  a wide-bottomed  boat broke the  smooth expanse of the lake whence  the   mingled   laughter   of?  Nick  and  Claire came floating up on the breeze.  It was a peaceful scene, full oC Intimate happiness and tender promises,  and Blaise watched It with contented  eyes,      Tbe voice of Balnea, formal  and urbane, roused him fnom a pleasant reverie,  "Madame do Varigny,1" announced  that functionary, throwing open the  door and standing aside for the visitor to enter,  Blaiso rose courteously to greet  her, holding out his hand. But the  Countess shook her head,  "No, I wlll not shake handa,"1 she  said abruptly. "When you know why  I am come, you will not want to  b 1.akrs hamclhi wlthm_,"  " There was something not unattractive about tlie outspoken refusal to  sail under fait)e colours, more especially softened nn it was, by the  charm of! the faintly foreign accent,  and intonation,  Madamo do Varigny had paused a  ," W.  k.  u. Ywsa  moment in the middle of the room  and was regard in _r h<_r host with curi-  ously appraising eyes, and as Blaise  returned her gaze be was conscious,  as once before at the fancy-dress bali"  at Montavan, of the strange sense of  familiarity this woman had for him.  ���������T am sorry for that," he said, answering her refusal to shake hands.  "Won't you, at least, sit down?" pull-.  ing forward a chair.  "Yes, I will sit."  She sank into the chair with the  quick, graceful motion of the South,  and continued to regard Blaise watchfully between the thick fringes of  her lashes. Had Jean been present,  she would have been struck anew by  the expression of implacability which  hardened the dark brown eyes. By  that, and by something else as well���������  a look of unmistakable triumph.  "I have much���������much to say to you,  Monsieur Tor-ma-rin," she began at  last. "I will commence by telling  you a little about myself. I am"���������  here she looked away for an instant,  then .shot a svvift, .penetrating^glance  at him���������"an Italian by birth."  (To Be Continued.)  Always, keep Douglas* Egyptian  Liniment- at hand, ready to. bring immediate relief to burns, sores and  felons. Stops bleeding at once. Prevents blood poisoning. Splendid for  sore throat and quinsy.  - It is said that "no man is a hero  to his valet"���������but if you want to get  the real "low-down" you should hear  what his banker thinks of him.  "Sir, my wife  said I was  to  ask  for a raise."  "Good, I'll ask my wife if I may  givei you one.**  bYcKtAUi  ,__)-.  BATTERY POWER  mUMHO HISTORY  LAyERBILT ��������� more POWER! Smooth, full-volume  reception"when other balterl������$ falt������r. Mora hours of  good ier vice���������thai is what Ev������ready offer* you In .h������  new LAyERBILT ������t greatly reduced i������ric������a..  Large 45 Voft Uyorbllt Medium Sire 45 Volt  now -ells for $3.95 Uy������rb!lt lor $3.00  Atlc your dealer about right *li������ for your radio  CANADIAN     NATIONA  Cm *.ty <��������� _   yaneouytf  Owning ������nd operating  Una K������dlo Suilon CKNC_ Toronto  .IMITfuO  innlpen  KN IOI .  .  TJttJK   CJttlSSTOJS   UJSYUESW  ���������_k__fe___.^__^^_AMflk___���������___i  ___.  ___.  rchardists  As usual, we have anticipated your every need for  the apple harvest, and we can supply your requirements in  PICKING SACKS  BOX NAILS  HATCHETS  LADDERS, 8 and 10 ft.  Our Ladders combine strength with lightness and  will materially expedite picking operations.  SALT���������in SO-lhm sacks  Coarse   for the haymaker.   Fine���������for the dairyman.  Local and Personal  Radio tubes tested free of charge.   S.  A. Speers.  Oreston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  bags at $2.60  Canvas apple  picking  each.   S. A. Speers.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Keiley  left on  Monday on a visit to Nelson.  The C.P.R. section crews have been  reduced to two men and foreman.  PULLETS���������White Leghorn pullets  for sale.   Paul Raschke, Camp Lister.  SWAP���������Silver black foxes and cows  for best winter apples.   P.  M. Wiltse.  INSURANCE���������Fire life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  MODERN BUNGALOW TO LET���������  Swivel office chair for sale, Fred Ash,.  Creston. 24-3  LOST���������A silver fox.  turn    to    kennel    of  Wiltse, Arrow Creek.  $5 reward for re-  its   owner,   Mr.  23-3  Phone 12  ���������A*A*A_wmA������>Jm  CRESTON  1  .A.A.i.  ���������>A^^ki������Ak������j_-h_____Ah_*j__k-M_4-__--__f_-__������A  _______  t  Values. Unequalled During the Past  Twenty-Five Years!  MEN'S WORK SHOES  Brown Elk, Stitched Sole at     $2.95  Valentines Brown Silk with Counter          3.50  Valentines Goodyear Welted triple  stitched  with  Counter       4. TS  The above three lines  are made with  plain toe and are roomy fitters    .  MEN'S DRESS SHOES INCLUDES  Black Calf Oxfords at ���������  4.50  Black Kid Oxford, Kangaroo tip, Leekie's make 6.00  Boys' Black Calf Oxfords, 1 to 5|  3.25  Boys' sturdy leather shoes, 1 to 5|.   2.95  A Complete Stock  of  Men's9   Women's,   Boy's   and    Girl's    Tennis  Shoes.  Miss Edith Crawford was renewing  acquaintances in Nelson a couple of days  at the end of the week.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs, six  weeks old, $S each. John R. Miller  <Alice Siding) ,. Creston.  Miss Blanche Hendren of Pentieton is  home on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Hendren.  Miss Lanning of Vancouver is making  a short holiday visif at Creston, a guest  of her sister, Mrs. F. Levirs.  sow and young  Apply to Otto  23-3  I  I  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  '^_X_-gj__^I-ggMi^iSg-^^ I  FOR SALE-Brood  pigs. 6 wteks old.  Hoehme, Camp Lister  The choir of Hoi-"- Cross Church had  their annual picnic on Saturday and a  very enjoyable time was had by all.  For SALE���������Yorkshire pies,' 7 weeks  old; from registered stock. Price $3  each.   Bert Yerbury. Camp Lister.   24-3  R. S, Bevan f who has been on the Bell  mine staff at ^Beaverdell for some time  past, is renewing acquaintances in tow__.  We are agents for Westinghouse and  DeForest Crosley radios. Headquarters  for radio batteries aad tubes. S. A.  Speers.  Mrs. B. F. Whiteside of Nelson is here  for a few days this week on a visit with  her   parents,    Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   T  Simister.  Mrs.  Jack Lyon, who has spent the summer  with JMi% and Mrs. R, J. Forbes, returned to Begins, Sask., -where he is  resuming his second year work in  college in that city.  School re-opened on September 6th  with an attendance pretty much on a  par with opening day a year ago. The  number of new beginners was 22, as compared with 35 in 1931.  Miss Jean McCreath, who took fourth  year high school work at Cranbrook last  year, left on Saturday for Victoria,  where she ..will attend the provincial  Normal school this term.  L. A. Campbell, manager of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company, was  a business visitor from Rossland on  Toursday last, going on to Bonners  Ferry the same afternoon.  Adam Robertson, who is principal of  Sirdar public school, spent the weekend  at Creston, and officiated as umpire at  the Canyon-Frothblowers baseball  match on Sunday afternoon.  Mrs, Cherrington left on Tuesday for  Nelson where she is one of the judges in  the cooking and needlework sections of  the fall fair * in that city. Last month  she did similar duty at the Fernie fall  fair.  Mrs. R. Stevens, wh has heen a visitor with friends in Vancouver for. some  months past, arrived home on Saturday,  and her many friends will be glad to  hear her health shows a great improvement.  Housewives are reminded that the.e  will be the usual canned goods shower  for hospital benefit later in the season.  There is still a quantity of empty jars to  be had for this good. work. Enquire of  Mrs. Jas. Cook.  ft ������JP JmJm i %m*W ���������  Picking  MRS. J. E. JOHNSTON^will re-open  usr CjSss-ss sn * ������anc snd x_locutloii ou  Sept. 6. Pupils prepared for "The  Toronto Conservatory of Music" or the  "Associated Board," London, England,  as desired.       24-2.  Indications are that the apple  harvest will go with a rush.  Make sure you have sufficient  Picking Bags. None quite so  good as the  PIONEER  Nos. 1 and 2  at  $2,50  of which we have a very  complete stock.  . Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  *    A    __.__.. __.JL    __    __.__,���������_____.___.���������__.__���������__.-__.. ^.m    ���������fr-^-,^l^,|ft|-.^|l^l-l^l,| (fc.An  ____  Wise Ducks' Come Here  for Hunting Supplies  Come to sportsmen's headquarters for thc beat values in  Hunting Goats, Caps, Boots, Guns, everything, including;  Western���������the World's Champion Ammunition.  Western Super~X Shells  are as popular with duck hunters as a Christmas dinner.  They give you iy to ao yarda greater range and Shorter  Shot String.   Thc shot charge holda together aa it travels through the air, inatcad  of stringing out.  More pellets reach tho    ���������  bird.  I. or quaJl or rabbito shoot the hard hitting  WassTEiw Xpert sheila. Top quality at a  low price.  V. MAWSON  Bourdon was renewing acquaint-  stcss in Kimberley last week, a guest of  Mrs. J. W. Richardson, a former resident  of Creston  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow ready to"  freshen. Also house for rent, with water  and outbuildings, $5 per month. E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  The school at West Crestou re-opened  on September 6th with Miss Joyee  Moore again in charge and a record attendance of 22 pupils.  G. W. Shaw, teller at the Bank of  Commerce, has been transferred to  Salmon Arm, and left for hia new -work  at the end of the week.  Rev. T. Scott was a visitor at Cranbrook at the first of the week, and was  in charge of Church of England services  in that town on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Alf. Speaker arrived  home on Saturday from a two weeks'  motor trip to Portland, Ore., Vancouver  and other B.C. coast points.  Miss Lily Lewis, who haa spent the  past eight weeks oh a vacation with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lewis, returned to Nelson Wednesday.  Wallace Benjafield of Regina, Sask.,  who haa been a visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Cherrington, left at the end of  the week on a visit at Vancouver.  COW FOR SALE���������One good, gentle  milch cow, three-quarters Jersey, 4 years  old, will freshen October 1st, $60. MrB.  R. Sinclair Smith, West Creston.  Mrs. Crawford, sr., arrived from Fort  William, Ontario, on Friday, and will bo  spending the winter in Creaton, a guest  of her sons. W. I-I. and T. J. Crawford.  The hunting Benson for game birds and  deer opened yesterday. Reports would  indicate that duck and geeae aro more  numerous than on opening day a yoar  ago.  A. L. McCulloch of Nelson spent  Tuesday and Wednesday on some  additional survey worlc on Creaton  Reclamation Company lands on the  flats.  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hayes, who apent  July and August on a holiday ufc Spokane, Seattle, Auburn, and other Waah  Sngton nfcato points, arrived home loot  week.  Mm. M. J, Boyd was a visitor at  Natal on Labor day where alio handled  tho judging tn the domestic ocienco  cIiu-bcb at tho annual fall fmlr in that  town.  Tho ladioB nro notified that at a date  toward., tho end of tho month a -meetlnfc  w.M bo .milled it. tM'icu.klatt u kdlu*/  auxiliary connection with Creaton Valley  public hoHpit.il.  i  Spare Ribs, Ib. 10c   Chicken, lb* 22c  Choice Jt. Beef, per lb. ... . .   12|c-15e  Choice R. Pork, per lb ....... .   12|c-15c  Choice R. Lamb, per  lb.. . .    15c-20e  Hearts, 10c lb. Tongues, 15c lb. Liver, 10c lb  Corned Beef, 12|e lb.        Pickled Pork, 15c lb.  4  _  4  4  4  4  i  4  I  4  4  4  *  4  i  <  4  4  I  4  4  i  Salmon, 25c lb. Halibut, 20c lb. Cod 20c lb.  ALL KINDS OF COOKED MEATS  & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ������i*if������'������,T,.'>fr������i������'.-fif.'������,fff'  ���������m'm'w  ���������<*���������"*���������*���������"*'*���������**���������*������  ���������^���������y^'yv^yy^'vr-v  'm-VWma'W  *ww������r������M  "I'T'T'T'T'TTTy.'VV.  ���������������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  W^JS BBS jflP^fr H*3 E^^ fiMJ^fSk ^mmAJgBa ,  i&fjL^ SLttTllS GT BB B m. _3 B M ������3  Shot Sliell  With the rain pouring down your trip may  be spoiled with ordinary shells. Bo sure  your shells will never swell or jam in brooch.  Use Petera' HIGH VELOCITY or  IMPERIAL LONG RANGE  Our stock is complete in sizes,  Prop in and sco our compkto stock of  hunting equipment,  v������*#4 y   * -mm*   W**"1   v   mtmmtr^ vll^        mmtW'immi w y Wffrt y*   m^r^^^mmm.  X?  SS> K$>  ^i.  ^^  ^^^|   ^m/      Ma^H^tl^    '^fumf*'**m^a0r   ^^j      ^^  fc^^������j_W*_4fci������. ^*^������i<lfc*^i'������^*Jfc'wAi������������A<i <fc.������4t_* A i A _.Jb^_^i*.iteii_lljii^*Jlh*AifcAiMJtj>l|ifc������i 1* "i r*T * A r *fr rvJt" *Tfff_" f* "i^i ir-'iif^iiiilfffiin'l-iiK fa\A


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