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Creston Review Sep 14, 1934

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 .'   A. -  ��������� ���������������<���������*$.  /&>  er  ���������������������������/v...  Vol. XXV.  -i>V..  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,  1934  No. 23  Work of Dyking  Hats Commences  Reclamation of Overflowed Area  at Creston Under Way on Big  Scale���������8000 Acres Involved���������  Working Three Shifts.  weight of each unit loaded, is .about- fort**  tons, the value of .this.system ,cf dyke-  building becomes obvious, ''���������������*'  The entire project will be in charge of  Walter H. "Heath/ a dyking engineer  with a life-time experience In dyking work  on the Mississippi River and in the  southern states of Texas and Loulsana.  Mr. Heath knows his dykes; not only  lives and thinks his work, but talks in  terms o* dirt iiaoving. It's new and  mighty sweet-sounding langurge to the  ile of Creston .7  a.  Such terms as  ���������cor  Reclamation of the overflow lands at  ^"8...._J...��������� 1_������.,~ _.. _~_ _ Jl ������T������S.B-       8.   .-  \>i������roB.v������������J      ut������      uwuiiueuccu.       TT 11.(1    HUgC  tractors and dirt-moving -machinery  roaring a twenty-four-hour day defiance  to hitherto uncontrolled waters of the  Goat and Kootenay rivers, a start  has been made on the buildli|g of  the fourteen miles of dyke that will when  completed, enclose 8,000 acres of the  most fertile land on the North American  continent. ���������-.:;-���������..-. ������������������--  Thirty ears ago. citizens of Creston  watched tbe pioneer settlers hewing what  are today splendid fruit ranches out of  the solid forests." This land was costing  up to $150 per acre for the clearing alone  and meant, in many cases, land that  was costing $300 per acrr to get ready  for the plough. Right below the village  lay thousands of acres of level grassland,  fertile, ready for cultivation, and perfect  for every agricultural purpose save foi  one real difficulty For six weeks in the  middle of each growing season this land  was covered with excess water, backed  up from Kootenay Lake.  These citizens, quite a few of whom "fere  still in business in Creston, dreamed  dreams of controlling, by some mfeans,  that short period of overflow. Being  practical men they commenced action,  formed a Board of Trade and started a  thirty-year bombardment cf government  officials, provincial, national and international.   Iucredible as  it  seems,   the  mm. . , ���������&**..-<\**a     ������% *  fravor iSX. i'ooi  ������ ���������- -������  r:ySmm  Liillejppsf,  ��������� -:V-  Growers  Directs  a f\-mmm  \*3Y X_f41C  - I  lering  in dis  people  ditc^," ������������������drag-line,*' "cat skinner,"  Mborrow-pit,'* ^bulldozer/' "blademan"  sire being heard on the ' streets everywhere. Mr. Heath's favorite expression  as, "A Mississippidyke���������-everythingbut  the Niggers and the mosquitoes."  - It is well worth while to figure what  this means. First of all, remember that  the Creston dyke does not have to withstand moving water It means *** solid  clay dyke, free from sand or gravel, free  from tree roots or rubbish of every kind,  free from grass and all vegetable matter  Th s solid mass of packed clay has a core  extending below ground surface from  four to eight feet, is up to sixty feet wide  at the surface of the ground, t n feet  wide at the top. and six feet higher than  the highiest water that has occurred during the past thirty years.  "Dreams come true.   Dreams not only  ofthe citizens who see Creston  doubly  grosperous and doubly desirable to tbe  ome builder, but dreams coming true  tb the stockman and local rancher who  sees the possibilities of farming on sound  <md and sensible basis. Eight thousand  acres of rich, humus overflow soil made  available for cultivation by means of a  dyke properly built for a century of  permanauce.  Precljcaliy Unanimous  ���������d~.j������    x i.������.\mmZ~m.������'xkr-mXt  Backed for: jjocal Representative on Genital Control Board  xcr  n.  nwnn and t!"t9 wBoie situation 1*  upon.   In the meantime he is  all possible data tbat will aid h  cussing aii matters with the board.,  Also he is endeavoring to make Mr.  Borret as conversant as possible with  the various aspects of the situation and  the various problems as they apply to  this district which it is hoped, Mr. Borret will embody in his report to the  board* which should Test!*"- aid !Mr7  Littlejohn in anything������he may present  for consideration.  m%\     xTm.  Council uerers  bC*S7    8   s*>*<-**  EL9 j mAb������cS. W  4bbb -mm  a*. *9i������ht,  **&*  Oeiiiii  " l^**Al������f mC.  mX. m. ������������*w������-->jb������  T���������mtm-Ammwm-vmQ.ZsA.m'm  XBases M.iiCm.K.-.ija.M  SS  ������&nyon GBty  CllJZrtJllS pensisteu u^aiusi. vjiaajjpGiUZ"**"**'?!*'"--  after disappointment, in a continuous  effort to make the legislative side of  "Reclamation" possible.  Meanwhile, science as applied to the  perfecting of dirt-moving machinery,  has been making: tremendous strides,  ijess than six months ago the final object  to "Reclamation*" from the point of view  of the citizens, was removed by the ap-  vproyal, of art.7-**|*"ree*-*raht^^  :7.^-hfr^''*I^n'^**������8*jyra';- ���������������^:tf*B"!*fo|ii������i'a-fc'*''"^  one yiair Tagb, at the Coulee damson the  -Columbia River iff Washington State, a  -method of moving dirt? was perfected  which will make the reclamation of the  Creston overflow lands not only feasible  from an engineering point of .view, but"  decidedly practical.  On Angust 28th of this year a group of  Creston citizens, by reason of concessions  granted by dominion and provincial governments were able to sign a contract for  the building of the reclamation dykes.  This contract was made with Creston  Dyking Company, Limited. In barely  over two weeks' time the company has  assembled and put into operation sufficient machinery to complete the work  before next high water and with a reason -  able margin of safety.  Just in passing and for the man who  likes his figures, it is interesting to note  that the combined weight of these machines is in excess of one hundred tons, and  the value in excess of $55,000 00.  The intere ting part of the equipment  consists of ��������� two Isaacson dirt movers,  which are the latest thing in dirt moving  and dyke-building equipment These  machines can best be described as glori  fied scrapers, which are: hauled by 75  horse power Allis-Chalmers track-type  tractors, and operated and controlled by  powerful hydraulic machinery. Glorification constats in the fact that these scrap  ers are mounted on bix huge pneumatic  tire*?, and pick up and deliver ten full  yards of dirt at every trip to the dyke.  The value of these machines for dyke-  building purposes lies in the economy  with which dirt can be moved and in the  fact that the dirt is pread on a thickness  of about rour inches at each operation  and then packed by the full weight of  each unit.   When it is stated that the  Grover  Plats for ;  Vioro  Kifer   was  i  weekend  down from  visit at his  ���������'���������' R. F. Bereft, representative of the B.C.  Tree Fruit Board, has mad** a number of  visits to the district the past week.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Knott and K.  Knott  of - Erickson are: spending the week   at  Fairmont, where  .the latter   is   taking  treatment at   the well   known sulphur  " }springs.* ???^^,v7?,., ^A^l^-^i^L^r^  R&Ins^ftof PEiday7'0������j(Ar7 Mos-ida"1*,7- with  cooler   weather-?  prevailing, ? were  what was needed to put^the color in  the  apples. Even the "Wealthys seem to have  benefitted.   . 77,,..V -,_.,.. 7??.:  Miss T. Walker, R.N., of; Carnduff,  Sask., who-has been a summer visitor  with her sister,. Mrs; L. Craig,������������������.���������left" at the  first of the week to take duty at the  Royal Jubilee hospital, Victoria.  A number of the members of Trinity  Church Young people's society, Creston,  took the service here on Sunday afternoon. Next Sunday it,is announced  O. M. Samuelson will be in charge.  Raymond Humble. George Niblow and  Bob and Jack Hale had a place on the  all-star baseball team that trimmed the  classy Creston Athletics at Creston on  Sunday afternoon. It was a pitchers'  battle in which Niblow bested Cherrington.   The score was 7-4.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  ���������km j������#%k *mVp* ��������� ��������� jp^mW* m  ra^ Hn   n   Pi    m ST ^** DSL*,   w  i^j--%j j| ji^f e. w  \   \ir-4\^*x,w*^%Am'\2i*wy\l\    \a*x.   4>l%a������V       ^tmm^wA**** **���������*���������+m. _  *m0%Aratma*������\*m**m-p ww mm*   fcrw   uu������      ������. ^������ja������0������s*������v~  ative of Creston -falley on the central  board that wilt control the marketing of  B.C.'s 1934 fruit cr*>p,and for this season  Creston valley willApool its products in  the one big(or Okanagan) pool.  Thiswas the deejsion of the very largely attended growe*^ meeting in Trinity  Church hall on Tuesday night, at which  W. G. Littlejohn, chairman of the local  stabilization board' presided, and was  featured by a talk7?by R. F. Borret of  Kelowna. who arrived here on Sunday  tp take temporary charge of tbe district  in seeing tb it that all the features of the  ne������s. Natrual Products Marketing Act  are lived up to.     .v.  Mr. Borret's talfcwas informal, taking  and answering questions from those present as he went along,'and at the conclusion of his address and from the answers  given questioners everyone was convinced that the new marketing act is complete in every detail}' in assuring orderly  marketing for the benefit of the growers.  He defined what eonst. utes a commercial shipper, grower-shipper, trucker and  some other agencies through which fruit  might be offered for sale.   Most jof tbe  questions had to do,with the trucker and  it was pointed out that of the 22  cents a  box the trucker has to deposit with the  board before he can^eave the valley, tW,o  cents was for operating expense and the  20 cents went into the equalization fund.  As vet the per box charge to other shippers had not been s^t, but all must pay  the 2 cents.   Truckers must now submit  to their fruit being inspected -the same as  other  hoiflses.    Mr|* Borret   announced  truckers pould beTsiibject to check up at  Yahk and Crows'M&t as -well as, here so  there was little chance oi them evading  thenew law. 7?777??^| ,?t7 ? ; 7 ' ?%' 7? j'.  -77'Iff;.c$se'/s--?^  &^#he"^grbwe->a|iT*s^^  lustja-faandles iti7br *l-nestuffJvi-ili~be?takeM  of by; the board? so 'tfiat7*the ���������' grower  fully;protected;-'.:���������-?'?V77-??V77;p:i '���������%;??^?-;  Por local representativ67on the central  board llwereTnominated, but only five  allowed their names to go on the? ballot,  These wereiW. G Littlejohhi TiTWilson,  W. L. Bell, J. B. Holder and A P Rudd  of Wynndel. There was a total vote of  87 and 35 of these were for Mr. 7 Little ���������  john," who was declar d elected amidst  considerable enthusiasm ��������� Mr. Littlejohn  thanked those present for this show of  confidence and assured his one ambition  would be to work for the best interests  -���������*��������� the valley fir-1, last  M������t*sS&������������  "Haying was completed just in time to  escape the rain.  ��������� ��������� . 7 ���������.'���������-'���������      ��������� 7 ������������������'���������*&''���������-���������        ������������������ '       ��������� ���������    ���������  Mr. Brady of Creston was a visitor to  Atbara on Sunday.*  T. Rogers, who has been in Calgary for  a few days, has returned.  James S. Wilson was a business visitor  to Kimbeley during the week.  Miss Gwen  Wilson  is a visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran at Canyon.  More  Licenses snd Hours of  Work for Barbers���������To Collect  irons Transient Traders.  The September meeting of the village  council Monday night was about the  most uneventful of the-year. Reeve P.  H. Jackson presided, and Councillors  Comfort ann Murrell were in attendance.  About the only definite action taken  was in connection with the payment of  accounts,_and a decision to have the reg-  rtiilgS  Of Council f OF  the Q6St SlX  instead   of  and son, Charles,  to Grey Creek on  Canal  home  Mrs. J. S. Wilson  were motor visitors  Saturday.  Clarence Wilson of Wynndel has "been  here with his truck hauling coal for dom  estie supply.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 3.40 a drop of 0.16  for the week.  Mr. Ba**nbridge, who has been in Car-  mangay, Alberta, for some time, arrived  home last week.  Mrs. Robert Stewart is at present in  Cranbrook was an out patient at St.  Eugene Hospital.  A. Lombardo, who has been employed  _^j.u 4.1���������   x>���������_������������������*_   i._..:_���������   ^..j.^;^ ���������*    .u������  mi<u  vbjc    mj\j, \ja\xv\j   uc.j'Bjjg    uu.uv ������v ��������� b.jjS  "Lewis ranch - has returned to Sirdar.  Owing to rain'the weiner rrast sponr  sored by the bridge crew Was held at the  honse-i-jf Mr. and Mtts. T. Rogers.  .care  is  W&nndoi  Ti) THOSE WHO l/SE:  Pleiiae foe nptlHie-?! ttiiii all  ���������jjR,eftiji&^''-m^ d irnnped  insido 4htt enoloaiire,   : '.  By Olrdci- of Cohlmiysioiinii^  !��������������������������������������������� ''iBF^iiSbws^i^  (Jlerk.i  >'*.'  ..xo::  Mrs. J. Woods of Twin Bays ia here on  a visit with her sister, Mrs  Carl Wigen.  Miss Ruth J y, who has been employed in Nelson, arrived home last week.  Mrs Ogilvie of Harrop. who was visiting her son, Clarence, returned home last  week  The September meeting of the Ladies'  Aid wa8 held at the home of Mrs. J. G  Abbott.  Misa Alice Davis, who ha-*- beon holidaying with   her   parents,   returned   to  Trail last week.  Misa Dorothy Payette has returned to  Vancouver after a three weeks' visit with  her parents hore.  Mr. and Mra. Cuoll of Calgary; Alto..  arc visiting thoir daughters, Mrs. E.  Wall and Mrs. R, Eakln, jr.  Wynndel Wom**"nr*s tn-ntltut.* i September meeting will be held In the Church  Tuesday, 18th, at 2.30 p.m  In tlio ubutttt.vo of Rov. A. Walker the  United Church service on Sunday morning was , conducted by Trinity United  Young People of Creaton.  Misa E. Rold returned from Nakunp,  whoro   aho    visited   " ������?r  grand parents.  Mrs. Mot-lAy accompanied nor to Wynndel. on a visit v/3th hor -da*a*shtcr, Mrs.  ���������R.Url.      .     ,,      . ?������������������,���������:,.. 7  ! The firat real rain for many weeks foil  on Friday and together with the high  ���������wind of Saturday, cleared tho valloy, of  (Hmolco which htitt been langs* present.  Monday thoro waa it lioaVy hail Bhowor,  land ttomo HghtiilnK.    . ���������-  I. Frank Haiivilton of Kootenay Landing  left? en7 Satu-fit|ay by7stage for Golderg  ������������������ysp-V .-.:-''���������'-��������� -<***-7"  ���������v,  * FOR SALE���������-Five hoavy work horwn  HuHubln for ranch work or logging, will  ���������KonHldoi* a trnd������ for a milch cow. Can be  Boon at tho John .Bird much, Lister,  01 tne growers ana  and all the time.  The vote in favor of the central pool  was announced at 67 to 4 in favor.  Three viewR were presented in this connection. John Hall favored sending a  couple of delegates along with Mr Little .  john to the Okanagan to bargain as it  were, for more definite terms. W.A.  Pease and J. Handley were strong for a  valley pool to include the territory as far  as Kootenay Lake, Those sponsoring  central pool cited losses a local pool  would incur through having no storage  and having to sell apples early and thus  get no advantage of, the higher prices  that would prevail later. It was hoped,  too, by going in the big pool that at an  early date this district would be given  full advantage of the favorable freight  rates Creston enjoys but which, at present, are not cashed in on.  At the conclusion a hearty vote of  thanks was tendered the retiring stabilization board members, MessrB. P. Boffey,  Hilton Young, J. B. Holder, E. E. Cartwright and w. G. Lrttleiohn for tho services so well and cheerfully rendered.  Now that organization work has be n  complete^ in connection with the local  handling of marketing matters It will be  well to direct attention to Borne clauses  of the Marketing Act tnat will be of  interest. In reading these growers  tho should have in mind that  tei*m "local board" , to the central  board of control or head office.  Clause 16. Tho local board shall appoint, a representative from the Main  Line district and a representative; from  tho Eastern districts, which representatives shall be nominated by the growers  in their rcapective districts. Tho duties  and remuneration of thaso representative-*  shall be determined by the local board.  Clause 10. To rpqulro a shipper or  grower to furnish to tho local board from  time to time complete and accurate records and estimates of any stich product  which ho has or will havo for marketing,  and aa to the time or timed at which  the samo ("hall be available. 7  Clause 2(*, To require u grower to  register hla nnmb and nddrcas and to  furnish tho local bqard witb tha description and qn^mtltji" of th������, flffforo-it pro-  ducta grrtwn by him and of th������ acroago  upon which **uoh producta aro produced,  at nuch tlmca and In puch fornn and containing HUch Information an thp local  board mny direct '  1 Although Mr. Littlejohn how boon ap  pointed, yot hlu. dutloa aro not cUiar y  known until ho moot!) tho board at Kol-  ���������:i Mr. Bwo^tbi^sivho^ h-aS beed here "the5:  past* two weeks? gj-^tirig inTThay fbr^his  ranch, left f orTrail at the beginning of  thiB-week, _ :?r-7 / ���������.?��������� -���������:.?'?'v?7:  The detour, over which the traffic?will  be diverted during the construction, of  the highway leading to Atbara switch, is  now completed. 7  Abe Goodman was a business visitor  tb Creston at the beginning of the week.  L; Anderson was a business visitor at  Creston on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Koliman feft for the  coast by train where Mrs. Koliman will  undergo an operation. Mr. Koliman  will return in a few days.  Mr. and Mw. John Harlow and baby,  who have been visiting in Sirdar for the  last two weeks, left for their home in  Nelson at the end of the week.    ���������  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran and Miss  Ethel VanAckeran, Misses M. McGee.  Grace Bottomley, Phonse Huygnns and  George Connell, were visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. J. S. Wilson on Friday evening.  Among the business visitors to Creston  at the beginning of the week were Jas.  Manarino. JaB. Passeuzzo and Mrs. Colombo. L. Miller and P. Johnston of  Kuskanook were business visitors to  Creaton at the end of the week.  A meeting of the Sirdar softball club  was held on Thursday evening for the  purpose of forming a tennis J cluK It  was decided to postpone action in the  matter until spring. The name of the  softball club was change to Sirdar Athletic Club. It was decided to go ahead  with badminton. The election of officers  for the Athletic Club, embracing all  sport activities, were: President, D. Pascuzzo; vice-prcf-ident, R. Heap; secretary-trearurer, MIsb Annie Passeuzzo.  ular jaeetings  months commence at 7.30  eigbt o'clock,  Even the correspondence was light.  The C.P.R. superintendent at Nelson  promised to have the engineer .confer  with the council on his next visit in connection with Cguis. Comfort's proposal  for a track elevation to give a connection  from Canyon street to Fifth street in  the vicinity of the. water tank.  The Stockbreeders' Association wrote  complaining of the nuisance ground on  the flats. Refuse was being scattered in  all directions in that neighborhood, with  scant attention paid to getting the waste  material inside the fenced "area^ The  association will be told the town will give  the matter its serious consideration..  The proposed new trade license by-law  which   waa due for first reading   this  month was stood over pending the gathering of certain specific information from  other municipalities.   The hours of work  by-l-w which the barbers have asked to  be changed was also stood   over.   The  council will get a line on the Minimum  Wage Act amendments before consenting to any revision. V  t The   accounts passed    for   payment  totalled $411,- and were featured by bills  for labor and  lumber on tbenew   sidewalk on Fpiirth street    The:���������.necessary  motion was passed giving the. handyman  full authority to collect tradeVlfeenses  from transient tr***,ders-in town; and will  7 Theref was a report cra^he?*^qent dairX;  farm-pretpTsaes inspection, whicn?m<3  reports? bf7Visits t^tafms V^VE^cksbni  "^sterTandJW^nd^  Nine inspections were made in the village  and one of these was given Grade ATrat-  irig? three were grade B, two others were  designated "private,"  and the balan e  unplaced.  SwrnSmf  U^MmommmtAm.  t&Iw2mikm&mWmTB  Rose Leadbetter is at present a patient  at Creaton hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Handley and  Mr.  T. Mcrcler were Banners Fcrs-y vlaitor*-,  Sunday.  Miss Ncola Clark of Cranbrook is here  on a viuit witn hor parents, Mr. and Mrs.  E. Clark.  LcBlloand Alf. Boffey of Lonpbeach,  Calif., arrived on Friday on a visit with  their motlior, Mra. G. Hobdon.  .Mr. anil Mra. Mcrime't, nt., moved into  their new hduatf, nearly opp������f*lto Connell  Motors, at tho onci of tho week.  , 11. CumpboU iw piuoJctliin a l������it������  winter. Somo WaRenor tnpplai troou on  hla ranch have juat como into bloom., *  Rov. M. T. C. Porcivul hud u fair a.tton-  diinCo at the AngHcun Church norvlco on'  Sunday.   Ho went from horo to Yahk,  Erlckuon Guild had a lino turnout fo r  Wesley and Willard Blair, who have  bnen employed on tbe prairie, arrived  home on Friday.  W. A. Cranna returned from Penticton  on Tuesday last, where he has been visiting his parents,  . Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Putnam, and son,  Frank, of Erickson, spent the weekend  with Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael.  Carl Anderson, Chas. Bush and son,  Denis, spent the weekend at their home  at Kitchener. They are employed at  Glenlilly.  Mrs. Wm. Jones of Califoronia, who  has been visiting Mra. G. A. Hunt, left  on Friday for Nelson, where she is visiting her parentB.  Lewis Anderson and Claude Simpson,  were at Creston on Sunday, where they  figured on an all star baseball team that  trimmed Creston Athletics 7-4.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderso, and daughter, Betty Lou, of Trail, who have been  visiting Mrs. Anderson's uncle and aunt,  Mr. and Mrs. Sid. Abar returned home  Saturday.  their bridge at the new home of Mrn. E,  Haakins on Thursday night. High  scores were made by Mrs DriilU of  Kitchener nnd H. A. Powell, while the  consolation honors went to Mrs. F H.  Jackson and Fred Klingensmith. A de-  liRhtful lunch was served nt midnight.  The affair enjoyed a caah intake of $28.  Mrs Lewis Leveque and son, Russell,  and thoir gueat, John Caldwell, returned  to Medicine Hat, Alberta, ut tho mid ni  the week.  Mrs. Joe Mermot, who haa beon a patient at Creston hospital for an appendicitis operation, returned home at the first  of tho week.  Mrs. Bell and daughter, Lois, of  Regina, Saslc, who have spent tho Hum-  mor at tho Lewis Leveque ranch, lert for  home at the ond of tho week.  . Tho marringo ia announced on Soptorn*  her 4th?bf MianSta.ln,.aaconddnuahtoj-  of Mra. Frdd Speaker, to Carl McDqnv  ough.   Thoy aro to live nt Salmo.7;: j\*j)'  Tho CiirtVrlRhli-Putttairrt'���������'.packing ������hri*il  began tho season'a r portions m .Tuo������������  doy. A now Rirador h������H boon Inntnllbd.  T1������i*<*a' ^a-'kortt and thrill ������oravw������ nrir* flu*  Htaff tb atari with. TEM   BEWEW,    CFJ^RTOK,  i i  s  ^mm*. m i***********^. g      g S**m IS  inest V^iuaisty i%eas������iia������iy rricecs  ''Fresh from the Gardens  /at  tir/wn-f i%  If i\V>rt,T}%\'tm.r^Q  BRIEFLY TOLD  Uniform Price System Advocated  Introduction of a uniform price system throughout Canada as a means  of distributing- whatever benefits result from protective tariffs and of equalizing production costs, was advocated by J. D. McKenna, St. John, N.B.,  publisher, in a recent submission to the royal commission investigating  Nova Scotia's economic situation.  "Urging equalization of wholesala prices of all protected goods manufactured in this country, Mr. McKenna contended that Montreal and Toronto  virtually monopolized whatever benefits resulted from protective tariffs.  Eighty-five per cent, of manufactured goods came out of Ontario and Quebec, be said, and, because costs of the finished articles included all the taxes  imposed by governments, provincial and federal, it followed tbat people of  other provinces purchasing those goods, had to "pay not only their own  taxes but theirs as well���������and that comes to a pile of money."  His scheme to equalize costs and to standardize prices throughout the  country, involves absorption by manufacturers of freight charges, a process  with which many in Western Canada would be prone to agree. This, Mr.  McKenna claimed, would permit manufacturers to place their products on  the market at a uniform price���������the same in Halifax, Regina and Vancouver  as in Toronto and Montreal. Press despatches note that at the close of his  presentation, Mr. McKenna was complimented by Prof. John Harry Jones,  of Leeds University, England, who, noted as an economist, is chairman of  the commission.  The contentions and proposals of Mr. McKenna are by no means new to  Western Canada. Least of all aro they new to a certain small group of  Saskatchewan economic students which, for two years or more, has quietly  been conducting inquiries along similar lines, with a view- eventually of  sponsoring a plan which might be adopted as a "Western Policy". This  group has concentrated its attention upon the price structure, seeking to  determine what inequities exist with it, noting more particularly the effects  upon it and upon the purchasing power of the prairie provinces of freight,  tariff and taxation costs.  The former favorable disparity in wage and salary scales as between  Western and Eastern Canada having disappeared under stress of economic  conditions, or being noticeable only in reverse, the Saskatchewan group has  been seeking something to compensate the loss. Though prices of manufactured .goods had fallen, the drop was commensurate with the drop in prices  of farm products, and seemed to be determined largely by the reduced purchasing power of consumers in the "West. Somewhere/ within this price  structure, it was felt; lay certain factors -which, if equalized or removed,  would effect much-needed adjustments. Hence came the attack upon prices.  The Saskatchewan group has laid stress on the fact that, while freights  and tariffs have increased farmers' production costs, they have received no  compensation from manufacturers of consumers' goods, nor have the advantages accruing to the industrialized areas been distributed as, it was  thought, they should be. From this it was argued that, as consumers,  prairie farmers were encouraging a system which tended to centralize industry in the Toronto and Montreal areas, which areas derived direct benefits from local taxes payable by the industries and from circulation of the  payrolls of such industries. This system, it was contended, placed the  West under toll both at home and in the East.  It was felt, therefore, that, inasmuch as these advantages were accorded tlie manufacturing areas of the East, there should be some compensatory  factor, some method of distributing benefits, to all parts of Canada in the  price structure. That is to say, while goods might cost a little more in the  area of their manufacture, they would cost a little less in the area of their  consumption. And inasmuch as the principle already is applied in the case  of nationally-priced products, the proposition at first sight appears fair and  just. The West will watch eastern reactions to the proposal made by Mr.  McKenna, with considerable interest.  The French plane Arc-En-Ciel  arrived at Natal, Brazil, after successfully* flying the south Atlantic  from Dakar, French West Africa.  Dr. Garl Ols' to������cjqtj mjo nf ths  world's most eminent cancer research workers, died recently at  Copenhagen of appoplexy.  A-new attendance record was recorded at the Canadian National Exhibition with 265,000 persons entering the grounds on Labor Day.  The "Ontario Bulletin," official publication of the Ontario government  offices in "London, England, has ceased publication as the result of the  government's decision to abolish the  offices.  The British Columbia board of industrial relations is considering minimum wage regulations for male office  workers Adam Bell, chairman .of the  board and deputy minister of labor,  announced.  The U.S. farm administration reported that Up to August 31 it had  purchased 4,250,000 cattle in more  than a score of drouth states, for  which part payment of $38,811,870  already has gone to nearly 250,000  farmers.  Returned from a five-week tour of  the northwest, Stan Johnson, western district manager for Booth Fisheries Canadian Co., Ltd., said that  the fish catch in the north*-*-" ���������������Wa  has been  cjji  pjajjju  enormous"  this  tuuEOCO  M 18   mririor,  riuy  luuttww yuua  because it lasts longer In  your pipe. If a fresher, too,  because the big plug doesn't  dry out and you cut it coarse  or flaky, to. suit yourself.  PLUG SMOKING TOSACCO  provinces  siammer.  A delegation of the Japan Prohibition League visited Premier Keisuki  Okada and urged that the sakeh-lov-  ing official give up the use of alcohol. The premier listened long  enough to ascertain the object of his  visitors- and then turned away without answering.  George Batho, of the Manitoba department of agriculture, announced  the finding of a new weed plague in  Manitoba. Field bindweed, he said,  had been located near Winkler, in  the southern part of the province. He  saia it was t*he first time the weed  has been encountered in Manitoba.  COULD nU I  otW A  BUTTON ON  Not Very Profitable  Abruluun Lincoln  Mode  Very  Little  From Law Practice  When Abraham Lincoln was elected president of thc United States, his  bank balance aggregated $601.44.  Thc original ledger showing his account now is on display in tho  Springfield Marine bank at Spi-ing-  field, Illinois, where Lincoln was a depositor from March 1, 1853, until hia  death. His account after his death  was continued by his administrator,  Judge David Davis, of Bloomington,  111., being finally closed on May 22,  1867.  Tho ledger in which his account  appears is displayed in a glass and  wrought-iron show case. The lodger  in turned to a page on which Io written in fine script tlie namo "A. Lincoln" and tho entries on tho page  bear out the certainty that his incomo from tho practico of law waa  meagre at times,  Value Of The League  Exerts  An  Immense   Force   In  The  Prevention Of War  There   is   probably   not   a   single  country in Europe where the common  people would blindly follow Its leaders into war, if called upon to do so.  All the nations of the word have in  fact formally renounced war as  an  instrument   of   national   policy;   and  tlie machinery of the League of Nations exists for its prevention.   It ia  quite  certain that,  if war wero  Imminently threatened, or wero actually  to broalc out in ono quarter, resort  would bo mado to tho League, whose  power of collective   action,   oven   if  nover yot fully utilized, is potentially  Immense.   Its moro cxistonce has undoubtedly acted   aa   a   deterrent at  least   upon   the   lesser  nations   and  upon those which are not removed by  ocoanlc    distances    from    Geneva.���������>  London Times.  Her Hands Were  Helpless  With Rheumatism  At one time she thought she would  lose the use of her right hand. But  "a blessing"���������in the form of Kruschen  Salts���������put her right again.  "I was sure in a bad state," she  writes. "In fact, I,could not do my  housework, I was so bad with rheumatism, in my arms and hands. I  could not sleep at nights, and I  thought I would lose the use of my  right hand. I could not hold anything, nor could I sew a button on.  My arm would go dead. . I was advised to try Kruschen, and inside of  three weeks I found such a change.  I have kept on taking It, and now I  sleep all night���������thanks to Kruschen's  help and relief."���������(Mrs.) J. H,  . Two of thc ingredients, of Kruschen  Salts have the power of dissolving  uric acid crystals, which are responsible for rheumatic lagony. Other ingredients of these salts assist Nature  to expel these dissolved crystals  through the natural channel.  Border Cuts Off Hospital  Free State Board Has To Cross Line  To Inspect It  Derry Port sanitary board has just  held a remarkable meeting, the members leaving Northern Ireland to go  into the Free State to deal with the  business for -which the meeting was  summoned.  The board crossed the border in  taxis to inspect its hospital at Bally-  rattan, near Moville, in County Donegal, a hospital which has never had  a patient since its opening thirteen  years ago. It was built to deal with  cases of infectious "disease on vessels  coming to Derry, but before its completion, the border had been created,  with the result that the board was  left on one side of the border and the  hospital on the other.  No solution of the situation has  ever been devised and the board decided to effect repairs to the institution, the chairman remarking that  "the present state of affairs cannot  go on forever."  Little Journeys In Science  assenxsssea  It Could Be Done  Few People Escape Attacks  -������������������������������������^I,bUG>*'---  x^jffff   .**{****, BjI BTTl Ef M M *P W   \jf %& I nil BLPH ell B j"j ft  Summer Complaint may bo slight, or it may bo scrl-  oufl, but you can't toll whon It sol-sea you how it may ond.  Allow tho prafuao diarrhoea, tho "vomiting and purging to continue, for a day or two, and you may bocomo  weak and proHtmt������*id.  Juat an aoon ao you fool any looseness of thc bowels  go at onco to your druggist and get a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and check thin unnatural action before, tho weakening looaoncan can got  fiturti-iri,  Don't experiment. Get "Dr. Fowler's", It haa beon  on tbo market for 88 years.  Wheat Situation Hopeful  Supply For 1031-35 Moro "fcloacly  Related To Probable "Demand  Tho crop year 1034-35 is commencing with tho general wheat situation  not without its hopeful aspects, tho  Dominion bureau of statistics states.  Tho supply of wheat available for  tlio present cereal, year has boon  greatly reduced by virtue of a second successive crop disaster In tho  United States, tho cortalny of a low  yield In Canada, a sharp reduction ln  production in many "European countries and tho prospects of a small  drop   In   Australia.    These   develop-  Midland Gardener Used Only Waste  Water For Plants  At the Midland Bank Horticultural  Society's show it was remarked that  the winner of seven prizes exhibited  blooms watered entirely with wastewater, bath-water, basin-water; at  any rate not fresh tap water, of  which he proudly boasted that he  had not used a drop in his garden  during these months of drought.  It can be dono. Therefore it ought  to bo done���������as King Edward was  fond of remarking mainly of things  that were not done in his time. Do  not ask us .please, how to get or convey bath water. Either find out, or  don't use any water. A moral maxim  for horticulturists. ��������� London Daily  Mirror.  CORN PRODUCTS  (By Gordpn H. Guest. M.A.1  Corn, which grows abundantly on  this continent and in the West Indies,  is perhaps one of the most widely  used grains. Apart from, being a  common food in the form of meal or  cereals, the kernel -when opened, ia  found to have three parts: the outside, or husk, the small oily germ,  and the mass of white material which  is mostly starch.  "One bushel of corn gives approximately one pound of oil which is refined and sold as a vegetable fat for  cooking. The less refined grades are  utilized for soap making or for the  production of glycerine and nitroglycerine.  Starch from the corn is made into  corn starch, for cooking, and into  laundry starch.  Another important use of this  grain is in making corn syrup which  is a widely used product. Com syrup  is made by converting the starch in  the corn into a sugar, known as glucose, through treating it with acid in  large pressure tanks under fifty  pounds of steam. This treatment  changes the starch into the thick  sweet substance which we know aa  corn syrup.  From corn also is extracted a typo  of gum, which is used in place of  rubber to some extent. ''Red rubber" erasers and sponges may be  made from this substance. It Is also  used in the manufacture of rubber  soles for shoes.  Outer husks of the corn and some  residue of the oil products aro made  into cattlo food, adding still another  to tho many products of this common grain.  Switzerland! Heads List  IMMX^MiUmm    WA.iM.JIV  8.V    J.,h WV88BU.W    BJV    M1VUU.V.UU  whore tho available aupply of wheat  la moro cloacly related to probable  demand than at any tlmo In recent  years, tho bureau said.  According to tho "Unltod States department of agriculture, production  of corn, whoat, oats, barley, rye and  flaxseed ara expected to bo tha small-  ohI In 30 years.  !'.".""*"'"""���������'.".",",""*"'T ,'!"" I"!','.M"' I7"'l.,..,"'.'"'���������",'",'."'","'"''.7,T!!.T'*i3   w,   N.'.'iir. sow ��������� '"  Leads All Countries In Annual Consumption Of Milk  Statistics x-oloaBod by tho Department of Agriculture show that Switzerland leads all othor-countries of the  world In the' annual consumption of  milk, with  9,fx(\ qunr'-H pnr povson.  Second place for this distinction  is shared by United States and Germany, each of which boasts of 220  quarts por person. Canada ranks  next with 200 quarts.  Tbe flguroB on othor largo mllk-  driftl"'!"!"''** HHti'V"- n\an nnmrvntfirl annually and per person, are ao follows: -Groat Britain, *120 quarts;  Franco, 100 quarts, and Chile, 30  quarts.  BABY SCALDED1  Quick t   Got tho  MECCA OINTMENT  Stop the pain nnd n������o������/  by applying Mcccn Ointment nt once. Prevents  inflnmmntion, saves  tissue destruction nnd  quickly MlnrU mt* lienl-  iiiR. Keep a ttupp-y of  Mcccn Ointment In tho  holme to meet ull emer-  K*ncl*������. Mecca soothes  like magic when implied  to burn* nnd Kolas.  M������cc������ Ointment it tote! by ������N T.   if  Dniaft-iifa���������<2~lc, 39c (tiiba>), 30c and $IAH\  Doorkeeper Say, come back. Dogn  aro not allowed in hero, sir.  Visitor���������That's not my dog.  Doorkeeper���������Not your dogt Why,  he's following you,  Visitor   Well, so arc you.  Improve** flavour of moats, noh  and vegetable*). Pay** for it**\t  many tlmna ovor. All dealers,  a������r write*--  ebpjfeci eau  v  IIAMILTON-, ONTARIO  mmm  JWaMMIl 3238. bjsvjjsw* nsassTOK b. ct  /   X&'m.+>S  Hi Si KIT IlKf I &RRS  &xa> *��������� aunja.*,   a* *a-4hjnjB.*a.m,KmiKs  REVOLUTION IN  -HPRlVIANV AT VUli  &  *nir.  at. Lawrence waterway  A ** attg aiwai r-������ ��������� **���������  Nurnberg, Germany.���������-Adolf Hitler,  ������2ictator of Germany, declared here:  "The National Socialist revolution ������s  ended.    It has fulfillsd aii its hopes."  This declaration he made at the  annual convention of the Nazi party,  through "Robert Wagner, Baden Nazi  district leader, who read the proclamation.  Der Fuehrer said revolutions which  took a permanent character resulted  ln anarr.hv And /iVu������r������a and merelv  served the purposes of greedy politicians, and that an evolution had to  come to bring about better conditions.  TaaO   vrcriiiaii   lc3u<3x   aalu    tsie   O^r-  man way of life was fixed for the  next 1,000 years, during which time  there would be ho further revolutions. He described^ the German  regimes of the past 60 years as run  by international freebooters arid pothouse politicians. He declared later  generations would exalt, the accomplishments of the Nazi movement as  the "German miracle." _  Then he turned to the recent  plebiscite, and stated:  "If,' foreigners imagine the 4,000,-  000 'No' voters constituted a dangerous opposition, they are privileged to  smile. . . . Our next attack wiil demolish the opposition."  Hitler reiterated that Germany  while insisting on her own right,  wanted peace and friendship with  others.  He took up the subject of religion,  saying: "We have endeavored to  reconcile the religious confessions  with the new state. As far as the  Protestants are concerned, we are  determined to weld them all into one  ftlattsr  Tyrta^r tc*������ ^stkesi  XJ*i  In "?*Texi:  Session Of U.S. Senate  Hyde Park, N.Y.���������Frank P. Walsh,  chairman   of   the New York power  r-li 5      i'.i"iii i authority, after a talk witl"- Pre-?"d'ni  Roosevelt, predicted re-submission of  the   St.   Lawrence   waterways   pact  with Canada to the next session of  the United States senate and its rati-  j.._a.  J88DV  f rom   the  FIRST WOMAN PILOT  1  northwestern states.  He issued the following statemeiit  after his visit with Mr. Roosevelt:  "The project will be re-submitted  at the January session, and I am confident construction work will get undar  way in the springy The Great Lakes  **������������������ *���������"*���������*-'     '*"*lj'B    C!*      T y������tt������*������o*%AA    v*'!*^/^**    *****%    f\������iimmm  OL.M.A\l*. \m**.1ml AmFWtm)      -  Ji  **,*, WW *,   *x������-A.A*m,Xmf m.   *.*   V*. ImAA.'Xmt        ������/W4.  haps our most valuable natural resources, and they will be fully developed and utilized in the public interests, for' both power and*" navigation purposes, as an integral part of  the public works program.  - "The present Roosevelt administration will build the St. Lawrence project, and "thus give the United States  a new seacoast 3,800 miles in length,  placing Chicago, Milwaukee, Cleveland, Detroit, Toronto, Superior, Duluth and other- great inland cities on  deep-water, and give the northwest  1,000,000 horsepower of the cheapest  electricity in the -world."'  gictLL.  evaugciicai  I'ciCu  CiiUivra.  Concerning the Roman Catholic  Church, he said: "Despite lapses on  both sides, we shall arrive at a sincere and honorable understanding."  Hitler concluded with a statement  that the program was to consolidate  the party organizations such as������~jLhe  Sohutz St&S&l, '"or 'picked;guard;:*and  the storm troops, into one solid bloc  purified of aUTelements that were hot  heart and soul with them, -to win over  all those who still held aloof.  Women Out Of industry  m  MuHscklinl Plana To "Replace "V"ien In  >Iobs Held By Women  Rome.���������Benito Mussolini -* was reported planning- to tele-* a"1*1 ^o���������er!  workers out of Italy's industry.  Two reasons it was reliably learned, influenced IE Duce in his decision.  Jobs, he holds, interfere: with what  he believes to be woman's primary  duty, the building up of families and  the increase of Italy's population.  The positions women hold should  be filled with men, thus decreasing  unemployment and raising the morale of the people.  An editorial in Mussolini's newspaper, Popolo DTtatia of Milan, tended to confirm the report that he will  A  9 WM A AS II  Mil*  trB,  ^jjU&V"ffjrm&-i&8r   jl vr&%  Mrs. Amy Johnson Mollison, the  Srs t *won*iM,ix appQiiiteu. aa regular  pilot of a transport plane on the  London-to-Paris route, explains that  she took the job for experience in  all-weather flying in preparation for  a London ta Australia flight this fall.  iu v y e   \.xr  ��������� YX,JMMMXX.MM  Deal With Health Matters  Custom  Seize Opiuir.  Tins Concealed In Third Class Stateroom On Liner  Vancouver. ��������� Opium valued at  ���������"56,000 was seized by Canadian customs; officers on "boird the Canadian  Pacific steamship -liner-Empress-��������� of  Asia here.  The opium, contained in 200 one-  tael tins, was concealed in the false  bottom of a wardrobe cupboard in  a third class stateroom ln the after  part of the ship.  One-tael tins have seldom been  seen here, most of the opium seized  being contained In five-tael tins.  Authorities believe the drug was intended for either Honolulu or Manila.  It was the first opium seizure here  .In months'. No arrest has been  made.  Need Larger Army  XJ.S. Secretary Of War Says Present  Force Is Inadequate  Raritan Arsenal, N. J.���������-Secretary  of War George Dern said the United  States needed a larger, snore effective  regular ar^ay.  The secretary, who came here fpr  the concluding four days of the  army's war game manoeuvres against  an imaginary enemy invader, said he  thought the regular army was not  adequately equipped at present, and  advocated iiiore&aiijg'- its 5i.rGngtu  from 125,000 to 165,000 men.  "The army," he said, "is sadly in  need of modernization and mechanization. At its present size the army  is not large enough to perform all the  peace tame tasks assigned to it."  In Favorable Position  Canada. Is Frlendy In "Relations With  Other Countries  Montreal.���������While abroad there is  little cause for "cheerful spirit",  Canada is in a favorable position, its  relations with other countries being  friendly, the committee on international relations reported to the Canadian Bar Association in. annual convention here.  At present, the report notes, the  whole world is faced with a situation  in which members of each of tlie  many groups are discussing hosv best  to destroy one another. Each, of them  is silently conscious that both defender and aggressor in any conflict  will be destroyed as a likely result,  without    any    assurance    that    one  ������% 3 jL! j* I"***"* S, '-li  m\Jktm*m*W* fa IE*  LAN AVIAN WtlKAl  III f iMianr-riv ni* a *rr������?  Ail     Ul-il&.LtiS    Ij & atl A aLlaJ  "Would Hold Special Conference With  Provincial "Representatives At  .   7 Ottawa  Victoria.���������A special  conference of    _ _                      provincial representatives at Ottawa I cents-a-bushel duty and^2-& cents-a-  Wij-ualpeg.���������With    a   shortage    of  Durum wheat  in United  States be-  *-������***"J&     MMM\MMXi    XAXMMX.     MMMXJM &    XX^Spci.*. SiBC,     UL-  mand for Canadian Durums by United  States mills reached a season's peak  on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange  with the movement south of the international boundary approximating  500,000 bushels. Such exports total  about 1,000,000 bushels covering tha  last two weeks.  Recently top trades of Durum  Wheat were commanding a 32-ceot  premium over the September future  at both Duluth and Minneapolis,  while Canadian Durums were quoted,  at 17 "^ cents over Winnipeg October  option. This brings the Canadian  Durums quotation to approximately  **1 a bushel   which   despite   the   42-  to discuss health matters is being  considered, Hon. G. M. Weir, British  Columbia provincial secretary, stated  here. This province is particularly interested and would .-���������'upport centralized control for dealing with major  health problems.  Dr. Weir stated B.C. is paying  $700,000 a year fpr tbe health bills  of persons from- other provinces.  me  gram  Frost Damages Oats  Not  has  Prospect Of Seed  In North Is  Promising  Prince Albert, Sask.���������Frost  taken its toll of oat fields in, nprth  em Saskatchewan and the prospect  of seed for the 10315 crop is anything  but promising, R. R. Tooley, chief  supervisor of the Soldier Settlement  Board, Saskatchewan branch, stated  here.  The quality 1ms deteriorated In  some districts to such an extent it  la unlikely farmers of the north will  have a surplus for seeding the ID3J3  crop, Mr. Tooley said.  ~ Oppose* Ii"migration Plan  Weymouth, Ting.���������Delegates to the  Trades Union congress were warned  by J. McLeod, Canadian delegate,  against emigration scnemes -put ior-  wa.w.1 by some membero of tlio IIoxihc  of Commons.** Ho declared such  schemes would bo "fraught with difficulties, privations and want" unless  there was provision for substantial  government grants covering a poiiod  of years.  ���������jM88MWMW������^i������W8>MiIWWIbWIIIIbII HaaiaiiBaiWi mmnu**mMmmwm*mmmW*aA^  W.    N.   TJ.    200������  Manager Of Arctic Post Gets Radio  IRecepiion From Steamer  . Montreal.-^-"Oh, yea, we heard  your speech and also the piccolo,"  said ��������� the ' manager of an Arctic post  of the Hudson's Bay Company to its  governor, Ashley Cooper. "The piccolo," Mr. Cooper said, in telling of  the incident to a local service club,  was a bagpipe broadcast. Mr. Cooper  has just returned from visiting the  company's northern stations in the  Rifl"****** *"���������"** "NTasnople. During the trip  he broadcast addresses and a pipe-r  played reels on the bagpipes.  glUU|J      XJZ.       MMXJbXfMXmMM.       W MMM      CUJClgC  dominant, the report contends.  Col. Bishop, War Ace, To Take Up  "Flyhsg -Again  Montreal.���������The call t of the clouds  has once more gripped Canada's  ranking wartime, flying ace, Lieut.  Col. W. A. Bishop, y.C.; After an  absence of 12 years from active flying, he has decided to climb back into  the cockpit.    He  is now taking in-  Try For New Record  Sir    Malcolm    Campbell    Plans    To  Speed At "Five Miles A Minute  London.���������Sir Malcolm Campbell,  Britain's auto speed king, disclosed  at a luncheon here that his plans  were about complete to make another  assault on his own world automobile  speed mark at Daytona Beach, Fla.,  in January. It was there he set the  present standard of 272.108 miles an  hour a year and a half ago. Since  then he has remodeiied Bluebird, his  racing car.  His goal is a speed of 300 miles  an hour���������five "miles a minute.  bushel handling charges still makes  the -Canadian -grain considerably under the United States price.  . The United States Durum price at  Duluth was Jj.l^S"^ per bushel plus  a 32-cent premium making a total  of $1.60%.  Bulk of Canadian Durum, wheat  is grown in Manitoba and supplies of  this variety are being quickly cleaned  UP-  u.u.  A CA4UC uu in.*c  Criticizes Paintings  Toronto.���������George Leroux, official  representative of the Academie des  Beaux Arts, Paris, France, criticized  the paintings by Canadian artists  who originally comprised the "group  of seven" during a visit to the Canadian National Exhibition art gallery.  The French artist said the paintings  were unnatural and lacked the spirit  of love.  To Test Sobriety  Moscow,���������An instrument to test  sobriety, called an alcoholometer, has  been introduced to police stations in  Soviet Russia. The suspect is required tp breathe through the neck  of a glass tube, filled with colorless  liquid, for 15 seconds. If tho suspect is sober, tho liquid becomes pale  red; If cl runic, a cloudy grey.  Rests With Membership  Socialist  PartVy  And   C.C.F.   Taking  Vote On Merger s  Vancouver.���������The proposed merger  of the British Columbia branch of the  Co-operative Commonwealth Federation and the Socialist Party of Can-  struction at the Montreal Light Aero-[ ada will rest with the general membership. The C.C.F. provincial council has decided to submit the question to a referendum of members of*  each constituency body. The vote  will be taken as soon as possible and  a return must be made within 90  days.  plane Club, field   preparatory  to   regaining a pilot's" license.  Col. Bishop, however, is only going  into flying again for personal reasons.  He wants to be able to commute between Montreal ~and his summer  home in Muskoka, Ont.  PRINCESS MAUINA TO FLY TO ENGLA"NTD  Use Canadian Coal  Ottawa.���������For tho purpose of encouraging greater use of Canadian  mined soft coal, tho Dominion government has restored the GO por cent,  drawbaok on imported bituminous  used for cooking purposes providing  tho coke manufacturers use 85 per  cont. Canadian coal,  MsurUet For TflMonn  Toronto.���������Canadian farmers who  could supply tho British market with  a continuous supply oC high quality  bacon had unlimited opportunities;  Canadian National Jffi-fchlbltlon directors woro told at a luncheon by Hon,  O, Howard Ferguson, high commissioner to London.  Two Men Killed And Many Wounded  In Disorders  Washington. ��������� Rioting and death  suddenly punctuaetd the gigantic  United States textile strike even as  capital and labor prepared to lay  their grievances before a board of  President Roosevelt's choosing.  Two men were killed, another was  near death, more than a score were  wounded by bullets and clubs as a  wave of violence surged through the  strike-torn mill towns of Georgia  and the Carolinas.  Francis J. Gorman, chairman? of  the textile strike committee, blamed  "management and reactionary public: officials" for the bloodshed. He  warned that, a continuance would  awaken "all the bitterness that can  be aroused" in the ranks of the textile army.  France Has Suggestion  Wants To-Collect Large Sum From  Germany For Saar Valley Mines  Paris.���������France, conceding the Saar  valley may vote to become a part of  Germa"ny, has suggested Germany  start figuring now how to pay  for $100,000,000 worth of French  mining properties In the territory.  In a note to the League of Natoins  Franco asked that the league avert  trouble after the Saar plebiscite next  January by having Germany make  proposals relative to payment for the  French holdings. France intends to  collect "in gold".  Scott Accepts Post  Toronto.���������The provisional committee of the Canadian corps council,  organized following thc veterans' reunion hore early In August, has received acceptance of the honorary  presidency of the council from Archdeacon F. G. Scott of Quebec, "be*-  loved padre" of thc Canadian forces  overseas.  7 Would SSulld Pulp Mill  Vancouver.���������Possibilities for a sulphide pulp mill on tlie British Columbia coast are being investigated by  R. O. Sweezey, Montreal financier, for  British capitalists interested in supplying England with raw material  for artificial silk and paper manufacturing, he mid hero.  I*1agshtik Leaves Vancouver  Vancouver.���������H.M.S. Norfolk, flagship of tlie British West Indies fleet,  sailed from hore after a four-day  visit, bound for hor base at Bermuda and thence to England. She Is  due at Bermuda, October 17, uuu  will return to England tho following  month.  Nowa cornea from Jugoslavia that Prlnco George and Pilnccos Marina,  whono engagement wan announced a fow days ago, will fly to England to  receive the blosslng of ICIng Georgo and Queen, Mary. The ST-ycar-old Gre-  oian Princess ahd her British fiance, are shown abovo, It Im expected tho  wedding will toko place at Wentminnter Abbey nomc tlmo in December.  Turkey Would Join Lcaguo  Geneva.���������Turkey Jias decided to  present hornel-C as candidate for the  League of Nations council seat to be  vacated thin month by China. x*  TJHLJS   CKJ2STOJN   BEVIISW  w,V'*,**wym*'**<*'**mr,*m*,V"'vm*'w-,m"m'*'wm,A"m'rvmm*w,'*"'4fww4  IV   T jT^A. *Tr***l 1  'yyyy-B/-  W! IV  tl   XO  ******   "SI  tl-f- I--**  B    LEI ���������_,.    E   ^  H F1J B     B  No person shall ship or export Apples or Pears  from Canada without first securing a License from  the Fruit Export Board of Canada, the fee for which  oKoll Ko <*21 OO  C8JCI/I*     XJXJ   4p M..XJXJ.  No Apples of Domestic or Cee grade shall be  shipped or exported from Canada to arrive at any  port of the United Kingdom prior to October the  fifteenth, 1934.  Licenses may be obtained from  ,r,"0'-E"   ""**"t?TTT"T"  T7,"V-r>/-\'rjnp  r������f-^ A TOTa   rx& A a v * T\ 4  aU-St. rnUli  lii^vjr'vJ-tvi   x>\j������\.sx.u Ot u������i.-*-/iUA,  '  KELOWNA- B,C. .  same quarters. The indications  are that Ontario will be a more  important customer than usual  because nearly half the apple  trees of that proviuce were ruined  or damaged fast winter. Another  outcome of Ontario's short crop  will be dsersased? competition  from that source on the Prairies.' ���������  ���������**���������  wwr,w"waww,W"WW 'bf"*"^'  "WW  ���������i<y-^"tB-8r 'w wm"*'  ' w * w' w ��������� v  So far, and yet  i"HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  so nea  _.**������  Gim  1      1  ������.-Vo&-w|^������A^raa*&  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPT. 14  HOME BREW  At the first of the month every  subscriber whose paper was in  arrears, or whos subscription has  just expired, was favored with an  mm m, a a.m ~. AA   ��������� ���������* ���������' ������. *. -3' '' .'���������  ���������,'      81 T-4���������J.   '.   T> -^ i..*.^. ^.^.  wuuuia    auu    a,      raidsb   oeiWct-u  Ourselves"? appeal that we are  hoping, will not -be overlooked.  Individually these "duns" represent only a couple of dollar?, but  with about a hundred of them going out it means $200 of 'outside-  capital that we can use to splendid advantage. So far the response had been satisfactory, and  we hope the good work will be  kept uo till all are heard  from.  T  JLtm  ian 5  4.mmn  bl IC  "O ABT*ABtT  48%. V MK. XW  vcrjf  makes an appeal of this sort, and  when we find it necessary to do  so the situaffou is urgent. 'Nuf  sed.\  All Shippers of Fruit Must  Must Carry a License  no one can cut the pool price unless he makes up the difference  himself-  Anyone sending l.c.l. shipments on a commercial scale must  take out a license which cQ**ts a  'dollar. The license is for the  protection of the grower. It protects him from illegal practices.  No one can trade in fruit without  a licence and the license brings  the trader under the jurisdiction  of the B.C. Tree Fruit Board. In  the event of a shipper breaking a  regulation of the board, the board  has the power to cancel his  license altogether.  No more consign ment, no more  slashing of prices, means protection for the grower*  r  Kaslo is^ paying $1 for eight  quarts of mil fe=  Over 200 hands are now employed at the Bulman cannery at  Vernon,  Bonners Ferry has the duck  season to open on October 6th  and continue for 15 weeks, but  shooting may only be done two  days a week ���������Saturday and Sunday.  runs! unftlto  and BOWS  Spruce Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied with Apple, Pear  and peacii Boxes.  we nci iUPR *.**������   fiiiifiiTY  Wl aV.        UkbirVMI     nil I >VjlJaTlfll I   I  A   share   of   your  patronage  solicited  WYNNDEL  PHONES2F  Although many miles may  separate you from the folks at  home, a long-distance telephone call can speedily bridge  the gap and bring about a  happy reunion.  Call today!  The voice of a distant dear  one means much to the foiks at  home.  Kootenay Telephone Go  LIMITED  Whatever   other    faults    local  dairy operators may  be charged  with,  no   one   can   truly accuse  them of being profiteers.    Following a dry season, with   the  inevitable   increase  in the cost of  feeds, other towns are already experiencing a rise in milk prices.  At   Rossland the   price   is   now  12 H   cents   a   quart,   while    at  thrifty Kaslo the housewife is being taxed the same price for the  lacteal fluid.    And what   there is  tc say about milk will also go   for  bread, the price of which has been  revised  upward  in more than  a  few places.    With   milk    at   11  quarts for a dollar, and  bread  at  four loaves for a quarter, Creston  is certainly   getting ?1two  of  the  necessities tof life at  what looks  like bargain prices at prese������t.  Fnuf  m.    m  mm a as  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. SEPT.   7������  CRESTON���������10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  There will be no services on this day.  Unless there is really somethiug  to the old saying, "All signs fail  in a dry season," orehardists would  appear to have good reason to  look forward with pleasure ble  anticipation to the returns they  will receive from apples this season. Even the gloomy dean of  Okanagan journalists, W.S.Harris,  of the Vernon News, sees good  times ahead. Says the News:  "Twelve hundred cars of  apples  ������  8 x ....    8,   ��������� __      _~.J���������_���������J     P*\m    ^mr  ii������.ve an*ciiuy uxasu vr.vidwvs ;-w-i w.-���������-  port. Thus nearly 1,000,000  boxes are already disposed of with  more orders   to  come from the  ���������a  i  IF YOU LIKE YOUR CAR  ���������you will   take good care   of. it.    Let   us do  Greasing, Spray your Springs, change your Oil.  your  Don't  ATLAS.  take chances   on w'ornout  We have your size.  DEPENDABLE REPAIRS.  PROMPT SERVICE.  Tires.    See our    i  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  o-  *..AmA.mAm*~.A~.d  I HAVE NOW SOME  mil  v   ja$M.   Sk&mfw*      &p&   ������flT MMffff^ff  Mk\ jiffil  fajfip pSS jBmfii  mrnxSP *""5"|"������" SB mm S3 Sm  GOOD AND DRY  Oftt mv orice on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  0 mm  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right,  r,^m   ������������������***!   '   - Hlf������ fc      | JB������  piioni<" :w  z*  O, FODGBRS  ORI9BTON  i iqy mm*r* mf* m*)*  mtmfm^,i0^-a^^m^'^^m^*^fjf,A',^xK*0wmf*'  Contribut ed.  It is generally known throughout the province of B.C. shippers,  grower-shippers and truckers of  fruit have to carry a license.  The question arises, how much  is the license. The shipping  license is a dollar. The license  then brings the shipper under the  rulings of the B.C. Tree  Board.  As laid dowjn in the plan a  shipper means a person who  markets a product. In the case  of a grower who markets his own  products he comes under the  grower-shipper clas and must  conform to the regulations of the  board.  Kis license of a dollar entitles  him to trade himself. He then  has to pay, as all others have to  pay, a levy of 2 cents a box for  the covering of the board's expenses.. He has a^ofto advance  an equalization fund which has  not yet been set by the board.  This fund is for equalizing the  pool. He has to conform to the  grading regu'ations and live up to  all the rulings of the board, and  he has at all times to account to  the board f6r the prices as set by  them. Thpre is nothing to stop  him from trading with the trucker or for selling his fruit to anyone only he must charge the  trucker the price a3 set by the  board. No one can br*>ak the  board's prices unless they make  up the difference out of their own  pocket. The grower-shipper is  called upon to account to the  board for all prices and levies.  The storekeeper who takes  fruit from the grower for a store  bill immediately comes under  shippers class and must take out  a license, by so doing he has to  conform to the regulations of the  board in respect to the price and  general rulings.  Storekeepers should not accept  fruit from growers who are under  contract to a shipper.  A trucker  who deals in  fruit  must carry a license.   He is not  entitled   to   buy    from   anyone  other   than   a grower-shipper or  shipper.    He is certainly not entitled to buy from a grower who  is signed up to a shipper.    If he is  caught he will have to pay the  22 cent  levy.   This  also applies  to the very small growers who  have from one to two acres of  fruit.   The   grower   who has a  very small acreage, for instance,  one half an acre up to two acres,  will save himself a lot off trouble  if he signs up to some shipping  organization.   If by any chance a  trucker buys from a grower who  ia not signed up and who is not a  grower-shipper then the trucker  has to pay a 22 cents a box levy.  In   the   case of   a trucker who  comes in from the prairie with  meat, the grower must trade on  the basis of the pool price as set  for    the   variety   and grade  of  nnnle   by   the   board,  lie  must  tnen account for the number of  boxes he trades in his statement  to the board.  A commercial shipper has to  account to the board ror all prices  as well as anybody else. On no  account can he cut prices at the  grower's expense. The whole  scheme is based on thc fact that  "Wise Ducks" Come Here  w,  JOT Hi-if^-^-rfcc* .Ni  af**"       Jfc. JLmmJm.M-M.%mMmJm.*.fe.     W  .Sii'-mSli.f������iR  Come to epo*rts-*Qen',s headquarters For the best values in  Hunting Coats, Caps, Boots, Guns, everything, including  WE3TEIU*-���������the World's Champion Ammunition,.  _'"'���������--���������    '--..'       , "7   . ���������.���������:���������.���������.'".'��������� 4*m ������������������_*."'-    '      -���������'... ��������� ���������_.': I1^-.':!r-.'.���������������������������'������������������; -.   J~ '���������j\ '-. .-    ���������.'������������������"   "-../.���������  are as popular with duck hunters jas a *Omstnias dinner.  They givejyou if to ao yards greater range and Shorter  Shot String. The shot charge holds to*  gether as it travels through the air, instead  of stringing out. More pellets reach-the  .bird..??.  For quail or rabbits shoot the hard-hitting  Western Xpert sheila. Top quality at������  low price.  ���������  V.  wson  ��������� "������M.������M..������Tjfr  ���������ra  a  . %  |       The Consolidated Mining &       |  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd. S  & TRAIL.,   BRITISH GOLUMBIA ������  Manufacturers of  | ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  I Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  | Superphosphates         Complete Fertilizers.  S-* Producers and Refiners of  | TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  S Cadmium-Bismuth.   JLead-Zinc.                     S  \*t,a-tf4.f'>t--������B"*'*>w������  aaaaaaaaaj  JL -13������ULI.     JL ��������� C./������jwJKkCl#  ������aa  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in it Eb easy to  spend on -Jriflies or may be lost  orstoleni  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bs������t*tlt  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or 1 aree accounts are welcomci*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund  CrcHton. ��������� BrancU  $20,000,000  R. J. Forbcu, ManttB������"f  MIL  QNtttal Macs Feature  Apple Business  Movement Slow at Present���������  Buyers Waiting for Mcintosh  Starling Tomorrovz���������Possibiy  6000 Wealthys Still Unsold.  Just at present indications are that  Mcintosh will move largely in household. So far the prairie demand has  been heavy to unwrapped and with conditions oh a par with 1933 it is hard to  see an increased buying. in the better  grades. If, as is stated, Ontario is having a short apple crop, the trade ia. Fancy  will'improve and there is every reason  to expect a better export deal than ast  year.  With Saturday set as the opening date  or Mcintosh Reds to roll, activity this  week around local packing houses has  principally to do with this variety.  There is some movement in mixed . cars,  but the outgo is light- All the "Wealthys  are now in and it is estimated about 6000  boxes of there are still to go out. s -  Packing houses report the color on  Macs to be quite satisfactory and with  the change in the weather that came at  the weekend there is good reason to hope  the color will be up to the standard of  other years when the bulk of the crop is  moving. If anything the size is better  than usual and so far this week the pack  haB been running heavy to Fancy.  Possibly 30 per cent, of the Macs already in are in the preferred 7 export  sizes.  PHONE 52L  S  GROCERS  3  WHOL.EStAL.tz  Junior W. A.  *   Workers Conf  er  FRIDAY  RETAIL..  mssasBuaum  BmX.       ^Lm\    &  5ATUMDAY  ftQC  PHONE 19  mmmm  -       m \S\   ���������"**   A  W  Mrs. Solly ������������ Sunn  norland Chief  Speaker���������Satisfactory ..Reports  Submitted���������Have Presentation  Local hospitality Praised.  riil /������ I wrWmT\*-w%  the first of the week, as follows: 113s  ahd larger,wrapped, $1; loose, containers  extra, -$27.50; 123s to 138s. wrapped r  $1.10; 150-180 wrapped, $1.15. Cees���������  -138s or larger, household, 75 cents; loose,  containers dxtra, $22.50; 138s or larger,  wrapped, 86 cents; 150-180, wrapped,  90 cents. ,...���������'���������'���������  Boswell Cox Orange are now moving.  Two cars will be out before the end of  the week, and the balance, of the crop,  which will run to four cars,? will have  moved before the following week is out  These are all going to export.  SS&th&e*' Ti^SSmfGi  The third conference of girls' branches'  of the Woman's Auxiliary in Kootenay  Diocese was held at C reston on Saturday.  Proceedings opened with corporate com  muni on at Christ Church at 8.30 a.m..  with Rev. M. T. C. Percival a������ celebrant.  ^ o������������i---nr,-jV.������. j After this service, leaders, delegates and  1 ffcftfTTF  j COli-������  LHal  RED ROSE, Bean, ib-$ .33  KtU" KOSEj tin ��������� ��������� ��������� .65  NABOB,tin-   -   -   -     .41  uurrLM  i  EAGLE BRAND  Condensed Milk  per tin,   23c.  BIG   CHIEF  OYSTER SHELL  100 lbs.,      $1.50  For culinary purposes g  CORN  STARCH ���������  2 pkts.,    23c.     1  'gmsn  Ganatfa  . From Stations Port Arthur, Ontario,  arid West, to Stations Sudbury ..,  and East.  HM    Se^t, 21   to   Oct, 2  RETURN LIMIT  in addition to date of sale.  &&&g������ Isa GesGham  with additional'charge     .'?/  Foar F������������rr/sif Si&epermS  Apply local Agent  LAIMO AGT  SECTION 39  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Put chase Land  Js.?e-"=5^ *���������*_.=-?*���������   -p~-~..J?__. rv:..*..;,.-  West Kootenay, and situate in the  vicinity of Shoreacres, B.C.  Take Notice that Peter Marken,' of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,   farmer;  inteuds to apply for permission to pur-  oUowit   members had breakfast at the rectory.  At 10.30 all were registered and received badges from the registrar, Miss Kate  Payne, at the Parish? Hall,  which   was  decorated appropriatley for the occa-iori.  The regular morning spssion was at 11  o'clock, opening with a hymn and prayer,  with Miss Margaret Stapleton as organist.    Minutes of the previous confeteuce  at Penticton, last year, - was read bythe  acting secretary, Miss Margaret Blinco,  who also gave a short address of welcome  to the diocesan secretary,  Mrs   H.   A  Solly of Summerland, and delegates from  other branches.   Mrs.  Solly replied in  suitable terms.  Correspondence was next dealt with,  and then Mrs. Solly gave a talk, elucidating the why, what, how, who, when  and where of the W.A..work, which m de  quite clear the manner in which this,  great work can be carried on in each  branch.  ���������'���������;. Adjournment was taken at noon to the  church where prayers were conduct d by  Rev. H. McMoraine of Michel, after  which all sat down to dinner at hhe Parish Hall. After the dinner Miss Wade  was presented with a gift from the Creston girls' branch in appreciation of her  splendid service as leader.  Immediately following  "a simple but  impressive service in the church six new  members were enrolled in the intermed  iate  branch  of the   girls'  W.A.    These  were Phyllis and Thelma Lowther   Bar-  ��������� a. j->-_j- :~v������-   -cas*.!.   t~v���������~8-~v,    **,.-..  Wat on andDorothj*; Klingensmith  The afternoon seesion, at which visitors  and  members ofthe senior W-A   were  welcomed/opened witn the reading  of  reports   for  1933    from    all    branches.  These were particularly interesting   as  they related fully- the different methods  in which each branch worked towards a  common.goal.,.���������,,...  ...^-..^ t,_-, -. .  ���������' After a dis?UBsion*of the reports, Mrs.  Solly gave- an enlightening address on  the "Aims and Purposes of the W.A.'*  and the pledges whereby ' 1*hey are fulfil  led. This was followed 'by discussion  and questions.  The sessions were concluded with a  vote of thanks proposed by" Miss Vera  DeLucca of Michel to the Creston branch  for their hospitality.  Mrs  Solly thanked Mrs. Percival  foi  assistance and    hospitality,    and    Miss  Margaret Blinco rendered  Mrs. Solly a  hearty vote of thanks fo** he   conduct of  | the sessions, and her helpful addresses.  The votes of thanks were -, suitably  acknowledged and the final act of the  -conference was prayers by Rev. M. T. C.  Percival, which was followed, by supper.  This is the first of these conferences to  ~* be held in C"*'-'"������^on Binne the organization  of the Gills' W.A. in 1929. and was  thoroughly appreciated by all, and can  be recorded as a great success and inspiration.  Ask for McGAVIN'S_-  There's a Difference  and mail delivery has been in charge of  Mr. Simpson.   7  Billy Constable, who has been in quarantine for scarlet fever the past few weeks  has returned to school.  Miss Bessie McDougali of Creston  spent a few days last week with Miss  Elsa Willis at Lakeview.  Mrs. G. Stace Smith is having the  water piped into her house from the  source of supply on;the W.A. Pease ranch.  Frank Travis and Bob Parkin have  been up at Lakeview locating a site for  the residence the. former.will" build on  his property there.  Mr Blaine, water right<-V branch  engineer, of Nelson w,as here on Tuesday  and had a conference with the proposed  irrigation district committee of Messrs.  Schade, F. Simister, Nickel, Constable  Compton and Payne. He made it quite  clear that government engineers were not-  allowed to make surveys of this sort, and  advised them to contact the  provincial  ryf*y.wrmf%.w������vm-n*.*\m\4'   4-r*.    r.**.*\���������'.���������-*������*W������% 4>       rk*8a*ft*\AA+       4-lwn.s*  ���������f^*J'> ^-* UtAlVUV     *m\mW     Air%mKm   -. Tf Ki���������������mi |J>I VO|JCVV IU-C1\A  was,of securing funds to do such a woik  before making any pe manent plans.  W. H. Hilton had?tbe bad luck to' lose  his new barn and about 20 ton of hay,  along with a quantity of apple boxes, in  a fire that broke out, suddenly about  midnight on Saturday. Spontaneous  combustion is a lik'elyf cause of the blaze  as the structure w'as-Ta mass of Jlames  when first noticed.- A'telephone to Creston brought out the' chemical engine,  which did good work in keeping the  flames from spreading to the house. The  loss is severe as the winter's- feed supply  has been lost.  ��������� A.O.A.A.  . ja>.A.^.da,.A,.,A.*,.<V<*.A,. A.A.A.Q.afc.  ��������� aV.A.ft. A. A  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beet Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers       ?  i  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  ������  4  4  !.  COMPANY,  PHONE 2  W'WWmA,mWW  ���������v^*^.^,������*^r'1^'  *W ^"^���������^' ���������ayy-.r1  ���������fT'^-y't -W  "BF-BT ���������^r������"'ar -w   V ' BT   W ' w  .A. A. A.. a.a.a.Mi..  a    ..A-A^-.-A^aa    a.am    ^ . a   m. . a -  chase the following described land  Commencing at a post planted on the  western boundary of .Block 7 of District Lot 302A, Plan 781. approximately 6.98 chains south from the  N W. corner of said block due south  20.78 chains to the S.W. corner of  Block 8; thence'west 20 chains;  thence north 20.78 chains; thence  east 20 chains; and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETER MARKEN. Applicant.  Dated July 23,1934.  Local and Personal  .Watch for the auction sale of furniture  and household effects Saturday, 29th.  S. A. Speers was a business visitor at  ���������Nelsoh a^couple of days at the first of  the weeR.  PHONE21  OUR TRUCKS ARE AT  -    - * YOUR SER-VIOB   -  Whether you want them for an apple haul, or  any other hauling job, we are prepared to give  you prompt and reliable service. That we have  been in business continuously for more than 25  years is the best possible proof that our drivers  are   efficient   and   that charges   are   moderate.  -*<  M.  S. McCREATH  COA.1L,,    WOOD,       *F"LOU"R,  ^, .y ^,������^������.^>^|i������v������V*V*V*V' V V'^W'VWr'WWr'W.W-"**���������'m-um"V V"  'FEED  Alice Slain������  E. Hoverman, with Gus Stiener of  Wynndel returned Sunday from their  trip to Saskatchewan.  ' Miss Alice Carr, who is on the telephone central staff at Fernie, is holidaying here at the home of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Victor Carr.   .  Mr, Husband has been on the sick list  Qaiaa,Bi.Blai8)aiaai.BiBi.ai|8iaBaiBiBiaiaiaaaiaiaiBiB>BiaiaiB������   ������������������Maiaaaaai .......nana��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������� ������������������ ��������������������������������������������� BiBiaiaiaiaQ  wm ^aJ/.T i -������5 C I  BB  Bl  B.,  Bl  ���������B  IB  81.  Bl  Bl  Owipg to the loss caused by being forced  to Write oil'a list of bad de^t-B each year, we  think this unfair to our many customers who  pay Cash,  Therefore we,  the   undersigned, have  decided  ;  DOING BUSINESS on STRICTLY CASH  BASIS FROM SEPT. 15th  and have lixed prices accordingly.  on  The An~lics.n ladies ~rc rr^irsd-"**'! of  the WiA. sewing material s ower in the  Parish Hall, Saturday afternoon.  The quite heavy rains of Monday and  Wednesday have about quenched the  forest fires and the valley is entirley free  of smoke. ,  By practically unar-imous vote valley  J orehardists at Tuesday night's meeting  voted to pool their crop this year with  the Okanagan.  September meeting of Creston Valley  Hospital Women's Auxiliary will be held  Thursday. 20th, at 3 p.m., at STrinity  United Church hall.  Mr. and Mrs. G.'R.. John got away at  the first of the week on a holiday visit  at Vancouver and other coast points.  They will be away two weeks.  Mrs. Solly of Summerland, who was  here for the Junior W.A. conference on  Saturday, wat- a guest of Mra. Percival  at the rectory during her stay in Creaton.  Mrs. J. Johnston, teacher of piano,  theory and elocution. Pupils coached  for festivals and examinations, Toronto  Conservatory and Associated Board,  London, England. ; Studio, Hlllaide Road,  Croston. ?  Tho balance of tho machinery required  for dyking work on the fiats will bo In  today and operations will be in full  awing by thc firnt of the w'cel-. It is expected work will bo pushed %\ hours a  day.  Out of the recent one million dollar  loan from tho dominion govern ment it ia  expiM-t-.nd if2B.000 will be made avuilablo  for highway betterments in tho Noloon-  Croaton riding. Assistant public work  engineer Stavons of Nolaon, was hero in  this connection on Tuesday.  1 _.  .Jt..A.A.aV.A.A.A.a\,.,A.AoA������A.^������V..i  -and will be immediately followed by  the winter varieties. If you have any  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  service at a right price. \,  These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.   We sell  CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������--the best coal fuel available.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  <    P.O. BOX 79  AlLBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  mAammmmax^muiAmmmfxa^AAammfg/mr^^  ������-������jie������* ^"*5:^'S:^S:^S:^"S^S^S:^"S:"S:^^S;^5s'  10 EXEI  Text Books. Crayons Pencils, Rulers, Pens,  Compasses, Scribblers, Note Books,   Paste,  Drawing Books,  Blotters Ink.  mjm*mmmmmW*m**tmm9mHrt m .mmmA  Signed,  -j  ���������A. S. REED -:.  W   'MORROW  a Vi./.'/.��������� 7   ,,?'  '���������:���������>���������   . I.1'.'':.. ���������>\>,n'\\ ��������� ' ���������'.',.   i  ut** **'* am wt*.'*"*i****mm'*[**.*4** **** ���������������������������������������������at^iBi * ***'* .  ..mm. *pm,* "ai m am ��������� ������laa atai ��������� ana ��������� ��������� ��������� mm.* * ������gl  R. F. Borret of Kelowna arrived on  Sunday with tho authority from tho  B.C. Tree Fruit Board to enforce nil tho  provision*- of tho now Marketing Act.  Ho haa boon paying special attention to  truckers and bun had groat micccoa In  having thono oulsldo tradora conform to  tho now regulation**. '7  VERYTiNG FOR SGHO  CRESTON DRUG k BOOK  GBO.H. I-CEIjIJY  WJPgaPMmmtt  \ T"*  CTTO   R^ CRESTOK,   Bw : ������a  | What Does Your  Handwriting Tell?  By "LAWRENCE "HSBBEKT  (Grapho-Analyst)  <AU  Rights Reserved)   I  Handwriting analysis, to be accurate and helpful to the writer,  must be based on lengthy research  and a painstaking regard for basic  values.  I am repeatedly asked if there is  anything magical about character  reading from handwriting. So I am  taking this opportunity of again  stressing that when I make an  analysis of a specimen of hand writing, I am not literally taking a rabbit . out of your best hat, in the  approved conjuring manner!  It may seem to the lay-person that,  for a Grapho-Analyst to give what  turns out to be an accurate analysis  from handwriting, is to perform a  regular magician's trick���������a sort of  Houdini cum Maskelyne cum Thurston device.  Nothing could be further from  the truth. It is simply a scientific  evaluation of the indications revealed  to the practiced grapho-analystlc eye  by the handwriting specimen. Whsn  you go to a doctor, and he tells you  that you have a certain organic ailment, ybu do not imbue him mentally  as a magician. You know that his  medical education, his training, his  research and his practic?, have all  coalesced into an ability to diagnose  ailments. He himself will rot legaul  himself as infallible; he may, quite  possibly, call in extra-medical advice  from his confreres.  And  even  if,  as on  occasion  doctors do, he makes a mistake, you do  not    stigmatise    medical    men    as  quacks.   .   .   .  Because doctors have  not  yet  found  a  cure    for   cancer,  you do not hesitate to go to a me- [  dical  man  when  you    are   suffering i  pain,  or feel   that   you   have   some:  physical derangement.  Grapho-Analysis, like medicine and  surgery, is still searching for hidden  truths about its own science. It is  making tremendous arid rapid strides.  But do not damn it because, sometime in the past, you have "been dissatisfied with one particular member's analysis.  I have been asked of what practical value is it to people, to have  their handwriting analysed- As well  might one ask what "use is it to a  salesman to learn how to become a  better salesman; or a business man  to know more about his business; or  a nursa to gain a better understanding of, and more tolerant -sympathy  with her patients.  For, as all those are sensible suggestions, so is it just as essential for  you to Know Yourself. Grapho-  Analysis shows you not only your  general characteristics, but hidden  tendencies that may burst into characteristics at any time.  It shows you -where are your  faults, and thereby gives you a  chance to correct them. And it always puts a person on the path to  greater personal understanding, and  enables one to get more from others.  Here are a few brief extracts from  analyses made for readers:  E. C.���������There is a frank, generous  and sympathetic nature revealed.  One who longs for affection, but is  sensitive to praise or blame; too  sensitive, perhaps. You have a  strong* desire for intellectual companionship,  and have  a love of the  It pays to ."Roll Your Own" with  FIN.E  CIG ARE XX E  ***-*��������� Recommend "CHANTE&ER"  CUT  TOBACCO  or 'VOGUE" Ctearetce P������per������  '    ,    ��������� in i laaBaa���������BBW i 111 ai  mi    aa_,i������  COLONIZATION FINANCE  CORPORATION  OF  CANADA    LIMlTtD  FARM   MANAGEMENT   ZONES  repentance and amendment. Recall  David's cry after his great sin: "Create in me a clean heart, O God, and  renew a right spirit within me."  "Cease to do evil; learn to do well."  It is not enough to cease from sin.  True worship consists also in right  li-*.*r.g, in service for others.  Salaam ������*������a  7nna  Motor Horn Order Gives Britisb  People A Chance To Sleep  An "anti-honking" order to motorists during sleeping hours has proven  so successful in London that the  ministry of transport has decided to  extend it to every city, town and  "built-up" area in the country.  Thus England will become a vast  silence zone between the hours of  11:30 p.m. and 7 a.ni. so far as motor  horns are concerned.  Colonization Finance Corporation  "Lfl^UU I, * A VM.M.  11IAVU4 *mr  Inspection Trip To The West By  Officials Of The Organization  Mr. Louis L. Lang, of Gait, Ontario, president of the Colonization  Finance Corporation, stated on arrival  at Winnipeg, "This is the second inspection trip made by myself, but.is  the first trip which is being undertaken jointly with executive officers  of member companies associated in  the work of the Colonization Finance  Corporation. My colleagues on this  inspection tour are, Mr. J. F. Weston,  T. A.���������Your writing shows that  you have an enquiring turn of mind;  you wish to get at the bottom of  things, but you are inclined to be a  little forgetful about those things in  which you are not interested and to  slight them.    Don't let this grow.  A. W.���������"Vou have a material nature, and aro likely to consider your  own interest at all times, before responding to appeals from others. You  are not inherently generous. Do not  let this tendency develop Into "tightness" or "meanness".  Do you want a personal analysis  of your own handwriting, showing  your faults and virtues? It will  probably amaze you with its revelations of your character, and may  open the door of opportunity to you.  Send a letter in your normal writing,  and state your exact birthdatc. Enclose with 10c coin (for each specimen"! and 3c stamped address envelope to: Lawrence Hibbert, Grapho-  Annlyst, c-o Winnipeg Newspaper  Union, 175 McDermot Ave., E., Winnipeg.  Racial Prejudice  Brlti-alier  Says CanmlinnK Will Find  Strength In Union  Citizens of the Dominion be thoy  of French, English, Jewish, {"Swedish,  Irish or Scottish ancestry wero warned against racial prejudlco and urged  never to forget that first, last and  always thoy arc Canadians. "Reminder  that "you will And strength Jn union,"  came from Rt. Hon. I-I. A. L. Fishor,  former minister of education ln Groat  Britain und warden   ol  New College,  <j,vi,(jiU|   ������.|i.:<jivui^   .������,i,   it  t:ivu;   iiuicjiciiii  fn Montreal tendered tho official delegate-* of Groat Britain, Franco and  rhf ITnltcd States to tho rjuartor-  conUsnary Jacques Cartlor oelobra-  ticwifi,  bj *vw   ������"*  *m-*m9A\jmmsl,A%,  UAjfO *mm>\m/������\J^kJU*i*,m\,X\J*.m  W.     NT.     IT.     'J-Otm  Finance   Corporation  and   managing  director of the Imperial Life Assurance Company; A. N. Mitchell, general manager of the Canada Life Assurance Company, and W. H. Somer-  ville, general manager of the Mutual  Life   Assurance   Company.    "We  are  interested in  the farm management  program of our corporation because  we realize what improvement to agriculture means to Eastern Canada as  well as to the business interests in  tho West.   This year marks thc fifth  year of the operation of our corporation.    Beginning in 1930 with 25,000  acres  under  the  supervision of  two  farm managers, we have at present a  field stafl! of fifteen farm managers  and assistant farm, managers  covering all of Manitoba and Eastern Saskatchewan. Tho zono farm managers'  headquarters are at Winnipeg, Carman,   Portage   la   Prairie,   Brandon,  KUlamey,   Dcloraine,   Virden,   Birtlo  and Dauphin  in  Manitoba;   and Oxbow,    Moosomin,    Weyburn,    Indian  Head, Yorkton,  and  Cxmora in  Saskatchewan.   Those- mon have  under  thclr supervision 1,763 farms, totalling   G02.3S2   acres.    About  70%   of  theso farms aro  occupied  and  operated by their farmer owners;���������tho interests   of   our   member    companies  being represented by mortgage or on  agreement of sale,   Only 30% of tho  farms are operated by tenants.    Ono  of tho objects ot our work is to assist  farmers to retain the farms thoy aro  at present operating by co-operating  with    thorn    in   nny   improvements  whloh are possible, and also to make  It possible for a substantial number  of tenants   to   purchatio   tho   farms  which, they aro  at proaont farming  under lcano,    Tho farm management  service jnipplletl by thc Colonization  Finance Corporation eovors at pros-  ont all of tho arable land in Manitoba  from   tho    International    boundary  north to township 38, and tlio Eastern part of Sankatohownn as far nn  Rugltm.    On July l������t we raHtubltfthti-J  a farm management 70110 In the Swan  "River r-rfla, tho only dlMtrlet wo had  not covered until this year.,  The object of  this Inspection trip  for my associates and myself is to  inspect the work which is being carried on, to note how it is being regarded by the individual farmers and  the communities and districts in  which we operate, and to give us the  necessary information with which we  can formulate a policy for the-future  of this Work, which I believe to be  worth while. As rapidly as conditions warrant, and as qualified men  can be obtained and trained *ft-������r farm  managers,  we   hope   to   open   new  a���������--*-���������--     a-"-*"***--_-    m~ ____z.mztzzi ~~iv    ��������� A-j- -....*,.������.....     -*, ..       m , _  ��������� wi-%*i^������        mm iLft-w      **vO WWMVfi, jf"       ai* V "aVwii awilJXi,      %A3      %a*m*-~  tail and the cost of this work are  naturally limiting factors.  While Mr. Somerville and I have  met most of the farm managers last  year, I am particularly pleased with  the conference arranged at Clear  Luke in the- Riding Mountain National Park which will give Mr. A. *N.  Mitchell, and our Vice-president Mr.  J. F. Weston, an opportunity of meeting and sizing up our men in the  field.  There was ono change made in our  personnel during the year, Mr. O. S.  Longman, zone manager at Indian  Head, was appointed Field Crops  Commissioner for the province of Alberta and he was succeeded by Mr.  W. C. McKillican, former Dean of  the Manitoba Agricultural College  whose zono we shall visit. Our trip  last year took us through Southern  Manitoba, particularly that portion  affected by tho drouth, and Southern  and South Eastern Saskatchewan.  This year vvo have planned to visit  tho custom portion of the Red Rivor  Valloy; wo shall visit the Portage  plains and tho MInnedosa and Noep-  owa districts, and we ejKpect to visit  the Swan River Valley. Wo shall bo  accompaniod by Mr. W. R. McCon-  nell of Regina, by a number of our  loan managers ,in tho West, and  officials of our corporation. In Saskatchewan wo expect to visit farms  In tho Canora, Yorkton, and Indian  Head zones. We shall bring our  Colonizatlon Finance Corporation inspection trip to a closo at Regina,  after which some of our party aro returning East while others are proceeding westward on business of thoir  respective individual companies."  Itusls For Security  Complete prevention^ of war, not  "simply u futile attempt.to humanize It", will give tho world tho ������e-  euHty il; wants, Arthur .Henderson,  provident of tho disarmament conference, told tho Co-operative Societies  of England at a mooting In London.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER   16 .  Gliding tests are to be made by  German air pilots -v over the South  Atlantic. ������,  ISAIAH CONTRASTS FALSE AND  TRUE WORSHIP  Golden text:  Who shall ascend into the hill of  the Lord?  And who shall stand in his holy  place ?  He that hath clean hands, and a  pure heart.        Psalm 4:3, 4.  tTooo/jri;      l5?8.!9.1l   1;1-31.  Devotional Reading: John 4:20-24.  Explanations And Comments  The Perverseness of God's People,  verses 1-9. "The Great Arraignment"  is an apt phrase given to this chapter by Ewald. God's chosen people  have rebelled against him. Even the  dumb animals, the ox and the ass,  aro responsive to their masters,-but  the people of Judah do not consider  their Lord. This perverseness has  brought punishment upon them, and  it is only because of Jehovah's mercy  that they have escaped the fate of  the people of Sodom, and Gomorrah.  Outward Signs of Religious Zeal  Do Not Deceive Jehovah, verses 10-15.  The prophet Isaiah now hears in  spirit the remonstrance of his audience, Delltzsch thinks. "They would  fain represent tlie accusations which  he had just uttered as unfounded,' by  appealing to their exact observance  of the divine law; but in opposition  to this ground of self-vindication  which the prophet has read out of  the hearts of those Impeached, ho but  proceeds to prove tlio divine arraignment which begins in verso ten."  "Hear tho word* of Jehovah, yo  rulers of Sodom," the prophet cries;  "give oar unto the law of our God, ye  people of Gomorrah." . By addressing  thorn, as "rulers of Sodom" and  "peoplo of Gomorrah," he reminds  them allko of their wickedness and  of thoir dangor. Tho "law" to which  he bids them give heed, is tho inspired discourse ho is about to deliver.  "What unto mo Is the multitudo of  your sacrifices?���������"* salth Jehovah: "I  have had enough of tho burnt-offerings of rams and tho fat of fed  boasts; and 1 delight not in tlie blood  of bullocks or of Itrnibs? or of he-  goats." Their oil tars rooked with tho  blood of sacrifice-,, but it was all an  expression of religiousness, not of religion.  The Nature of Ti-mo Wort-hip,  versos 10, 17. "Wash yon, make you  clean; put away tho ovil of your days  before mine eyes." "Wash you, mako  you clean" arc figurative worda for  IT'   AnaTOLl^S   ���������  WANTED TO PURCHASE  Gordon Presses  ������������������  FOR PRIVATE: PRINTING:  PLANT  7x11 Pearl ��������� 8x12 ��������� 10x15  12x18 GORDONS  Also Paper Cutter  Quot5 Cash Prices  P.O. Box No. 326, Regina  m  BK^WMgPi       Bljir^y    Em But Cum  ������ENICOTEA Clgaretta Holdat  txhaotbtm thn nicotine-, pyradta-**-,  ammonia and feslnouu and tarry  anbotancea found In tobacca  ���������moka*  Cotuplflta Itoldar with vefllla ���������������  $1.00   -postpaid*   ot  -from   yowr  Druggist or Tobacconist. Dcal-m    ���������  wanted avar-jrwhera.  MOW ������BTMNAM-B W&Qm  Haiti. -Slmpeoa C*, fJMnltail  %%n 3"V MmUm C"*. lJn������lUi������  %$gft*ll* "&**u* tBtov-M"  iaioo������ioif*������ .diawr uitwtt  flL tfl. "WbeMwr  mWatmiitottX nra* SUn������  %%*, Mmmt&whm  tt*BVMklaBj*8>*JI WmMVWmm.    ���������  CHANTLER & C1IAN HER, ITU,  Ciunullan Distributor**  4������ Welllnfftou St* W,  *t^nONTQa ONT. tTHS   KEYIEW-,   ^ESTOK"/  c.  X ���������������  Kmm  mm.  '#%i"^i  iftl  and Falling Hair, um Minard'a exactly a* you would  any hair tonic.     Do this 4  times a week and the ee*ult  will be a  Cleen Hces and Glossy Hal?  119  III  KING OF RUM'  ���������a..-.���������  JllJjMt  UUbA^IUNAL   Wirt  > vBy7..  maMJunA wxsxia xtrsstb&xmsm  Author   oS    "Joretta'",   "Lipstick  Girl" Etc.  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  young and in love,   marry   secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for, her.  Peter is a young, struergUng sculptor  trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroad and CamUla lis the  adopted daughter of a -wealthy family.    She   is   not   to   inherit   money  when she comes of age   and   so   is  studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an'ngency job.    Others in  the story are   Avis   Werth, another  wealthy   girl   who   is   tiding to win  Peter.   Sylvia Todd,   Peter's   model,  and Gus Matson.   his   former   roommate with whom  he  has quarrelled.  After a-party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the memhers of the  party go to a cabaret to continue the  graietv, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the   beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it is; early morning   and   Avis   and  another boy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to   announce  before  the   party  that  she and Peter are married.    Camilla  urges Peter to accept   some   of  her  earnings to help him along, but Peter  refuses    and    they    quarrel.     After  Camilla has   gone   from   the ^studio.  Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter  tc -accent a loan of $1000.  Peter "finishes:, his exhibit and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for   it.     Camilla   suggests   "Eager  Youth,"     and     Avis "Inspiration".  Peter adopts    the   latter   title   and  Camilla, heartsick,  goes   to   Peter's  studio for quiet and to think.    Peter  and Avis   follow   later,   and  as the  lights are turned on. see the statue  haa been shattered to* pieces; ' Avis  accuses Camilla of doing   this,   and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints.  At Camilla's suggestion, Peter enters as his exhibit a statue he had  sculptured especially for her as a  wedding gift. They named it "Land  of Hope".  Camilla's advertising campaign  and Tiny Tots broadcast was a great  success, and Mr. Hoyt expressed his  pleasure and surprise on learning  that Camilla was tht^ author and  artist who was so ably stimulatin-3*  business for his company.  Peter's exhibit was awarded the  Paris scholarship, and he prepares  for his journey to France. After the  ship's departure from New York, he  is on his wav to his cabin -when be  meets Avis Werth. During the voyage Avis tells Peter that Camilla  smashed his scholarship exhibit in a  fit of temper, and he believes her.  Meanwhile in New York Gus Matson  calls on Camilla and confesses it was  he who destroyed Peter's model.  (Now Go On With Tne Story)  CHAPTER LX.  "Was it very wrong of toe to deceive you, dad?" she appealed wistfully.  His eyes twinkled as she never had  seen them before. "I'm mighty glad  you did. You proved to nae what I  always suspected that you could do.  Even when your mother? opposed  your ambition to take up commercial  art, I held a secret conviction that  you could make good. With your  determination; I could see that* any  encouragement from me would?." be  superfluous, and . only antagonize  your mother more .*' He exchanged  with her that look which she remembered so well from her childhood, a glance of understanding  which made words useless.  "Nothing could have pleased me  more than the way you have de-  veloped*~ I will admit that I never  should have dreamed of placing my  business promotion into   your   inex-  I I 3     X 3���������        ^....k      __     T     X..^Xt n.m.mm/1  ytxxL xejuuect  jxtxuxxo,   iuu\;u   na   jx.   ucjjv, . ���������~.  in you. So I engaged efficiency experts and paid a large fee to an advertising agency to handle the campaign. And, after all, it fell right  into your inexperienced hands, and  you pulled ua to victory. It only  goes to show that the wisest of us  haven't so much judgment, altogether, no matter how big we think  we are. Well���������that is just a little  of life's irony."  "It would be worse than irony if  I hadn't made good," she reminded  him with a timid smile.  "But you did!" he dismissed the  matter with a wave of his hand, and  demanded abruptly, "But what about  Peter?    Are you going to let your  I  .lpt. wcrast's irovrder holds false  *>lates so firmly and comfortably in  olace for 24 houre-r^they actually feel  natural���������eat, laugh, sing without fear  of any slipDing. Prescribed by world's  most eminent dentists���������they know, it's  the best���������just sprinkle on. Inexpenaiv������  ���������any drugstore.?   7  "But Peter7 won't live that way  when I have the s&yantage oyer him.  He hasn't even a Mart in Paris yet."  "As for Peter, 7 X   have   managed  Swiue uuler uliugav wxhCai way mollify  his wounded pride," Hoyt continued  placidly. "I have arranged for a  large replica of his exhibit group to  be given a prominent place in this  city, but he; never will know who  promoted the movement. You will  guard the secret ifor his sake. It is  not phiIanthropy-4-I was only given  the hand of destiny for starting the  movement. ^  "As for your future, my deaar child,  you are my sole heir to the fortune  which you have salvaged. However,  that is not a new idea. I always expected to bequeath the bulk of my  estate to you, but I purposely insisted when your mother took you  that I should not acknowledge you  as ������an heir, so that   you   -would   be  j avis naa saia sne mu. ������i5 smile  leaped down to meet hers, and his  hand waved wildly. He almost  trampled over Avis in his eagerness  to reach her, oblivious of everything  else in the world. They clung to each  other desperately. Ten days had been  an eternity of separation.  "But how���������?" he wondered, when  he could speak.  *T arrived yesterday. I ftew to New-  York, and came on the fastest bo&t  that sails the seven seas,", breathlessly, "but I'll tell you all about it,  later. Let me see you through the  customs, first."  "Darling, are you real?" he  squeezed her arm.  "Real enough to remember the  French I need right now."  "Then you are���������you!" he admitted  with delight.  tuarriage fail, now  Avis was so shocked and bewildered that all she wanted to do -was  escape. Neither of those two united  lovers had even remembered her existence. She hurried away to lose herself in the weaving throngs. "Well,  that is���������that!" she observed wryly to  herself. "You can stir a man's emotions, but you can't make him love  you like  that!"  ���������THE END���������  A peremptory summons from Mr.  Hoyt on the day after Gus Matson's  visit, took Camilla to his office in a  state of trepidation. Had something  unusual happened? Was he angry  with her for her presumption and  deception? Had his pleasant attitude at the broadcasting station been  only a masked act, for tho sake ot  his, pride? It would be like him, perhaps.  She approached the inner office almost with a feeling that tho man  whom she was about to meet was a  stranger to hor. But his greeting was  . cordial enough ��������� even affectionate.  Her fears vanished.  "I've boon wanting to talk to you  my dear. You gave mo tho surprise  of my life tho othor day."  HKAW  PARA-flANI    WAXED PAPER  Got tho Green box. Keop it In your  Kitchen always.   Inoxponaivo.  nouoTC  ilAMDLTOW. 0MTA1UO  ���������������"=-"-  XV.    N.    TT.    200*1  succeeded in your career?"  "Oh,   no!"   Camilla   denied.    "You  know why I did not go abroad with  Peter. We are living according to our  original contract, of course."  "What good will your contract be  a year from now?"  vVhy 3rc8.6i.-  wvca  tuc,  bjclu;  "I don't doubt it. I know he does.  But when people love each other and  are married, they should be together;  at least, for most of the time I tell  you; Camilla, I feel it my duty to  advise you from, a man's standpoint.  Your place is 7 with Peter JLn Paris,  or wherever hens." 7  "But he can't take care of me and  he -won't accept my help. He is terribly proud."  "Of course.    But what about -A.vis  Werth?" he released another bomb.  "Do you know- that she   is   on   the  same boat with Peter?"  "Yes, but���������"  "That is no coincidence," he interrupted, sternly. "Camilla, I may as  well confess that I've kept a pretty  close watch over your private affairs  since you left us. Your happiness is  my deepest concern. I did not like  your marriage plans when I  learned about them, and this yepara  tion has made them preposterous. I  tell you I won't stand by and see  your life ruined. It will be, if you  lose Peter. I know what he means  to you���������you raay not think so," his  voice lowered and he seemed to be  projected for a moment into a distant past, "but I, too, know what love  can mean. But you will lose Peter,  If you permit this thing Jto go on���������  at least, you will lose the* Peter and  the love with which you began so  confidently."  "Oh, I do wish so much to be with  Peter," she confessed. "But he won't  havo mo, under the circumstances."  "Is there any objection to your  living apart in Paris, and seeing each  other often, as you did here?"  "I suppose not. But I can't leave  my work and live there on nothing."  "Listen to mo, my doar.   If necessary, there always could be someone  found to fill your place ln your work,  but not In Peter's life.    And that is  not, evan necessary.   It will bo a simple matter to find someone to tako  ovor your radio programs, oven someone whoso voice so resembles yours  that tho public hover  would   recognize a substituto, if that is moro advisable.    You have started tho programs personally.   Now, Wiero is no  reason why you can't pack up tho  rost of your work ond tako it right  over to Paris with   you.    That  will  solve tho problem of present oxlst-  uueu.    You uaii j)i.uvlu������*> jfoi" yourself  very^woll, but I also mako tho ro-  (juiromont that you   and   Potor aro  to tako tt, comfortable wludlo, largo  enough   to   accommodate   tho   work  and   privacy   and   temperament**   of  iwo. geniuses," ho smiled alyly, "and  31 vu UtgoUi.0*'. You will iSl^covui* what.  happlnof'ji Is, tlion."  forced to prove yourself. I had con  fidence that you would, -which increased as you grew older. That you  accomplished it through your own  efforts to reclaim my business, is another one of those inexplainable  twists of fate. But I advise you," he  warned her with twinkling eyes,  "that you had better not tell your  proud Peter you are an heiress. Let  him be surprised -when the time  comes, and he has made good for  himself."  The tears were falling, unheeded,  down Camilla's face -while he talked:  and when she left, a more perfect  bond of paternal affection and  daughterly respect was not to be  found anywhere. Camilla Hoyt had  entered into her rightful heritage,  by character and effort.  The pandemonium "of a steamer  landing' at CherfeoTargf. was * in full  swing. Passengers-;Who had been  waiting with varying degrees of  waning patience to land, were released in a single file down the gangplank. Peter followed Avis, who  turned to him often with a smile or  a word of confidence.  "Have you got everything?" she  asked him, with the air of an habitual traveler prompting her charge.  "Guess so," his reply was laconic.  But he felt as if he had left something very valuable aboard the  steamship, something which he could  first I not So back to recover. It Was not  ! tli*****���������**- *"*��������� "^"^ f^r.^'-iT'rfv'l prsTifiewhers into  the void of lost ideals and illusions.  He felt older, hurt, broken; but he  faced the new future resolutely.  Following Avis with eyes that were  almost unseeing he jostled against  her as she stopped abruptly in fronfc  of him in her de'scent. Ho looked up  inquiringly, to follow her eyes which  wero riveted upon something she saw  on the pier. His own eyes stared as  if he were seeing a mirage.  Surely, it could not be true. That  couldn't be Camilla standing down  there, waving at him, her deep black  eyes so prominent in tlio little white  face. But it was! His heart leaped  and pounded. All the old emotion, the  ecstatic rapture of the springtime,  surged back Into his empty being  and filled him with remorse. How  could he ever have doubted her?  Even from hero, ho could look into  her shining eyes and know that sho  never   could   have   betrayed  him  as  Dili No! Always Pay  .Skyscrapers Have  Often Proved To  Be Costly Publicity  Raymond Hood's death stirs discussion of architecture functional  and architecture decorative, of the  skyscraper stark and the skyscraper  softened down. There remains the  bigger question of -what future awaits  the skyscraper in any form. How  many years will it be before the  builders set out once more to out-  top their neighbors' towers ? Or has  an era which began about twenty-five  years ago with the Singer TOwer and  the Woolworth Building come to an  end with the Empire State and  Rockefeller Center? The death within a short time of Cass Gilbert and  Raymond Hood may be symbolic.  Even before the great crash and  the great depression the skyscraper  was under suspicion from *the standpoint of sound economics. It did not  always pay for itself- as a renting  enterprise. A large part of the return was supposed to be in advertising. But for that purpose a skyscraper had to be more than tall It  must be taller or tallest. People were  not erecting high buildings but higher  buildings, primarily for the world to  look at and talk about and only subsequently for people to dwell in. The  economic collapse has turned this into very costly publicity.���������New York  Times.  \   -~������*L#4������t  /house>olean-i  ING CHORES  WIS EN  oQUK PKuwH BEI8  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  Moot  girl-*  in  their teens ������ccd  a tonic and regulator. Give your  daughter Lydia E.  Pinkhuin't-- Vegetable Compound  for the next few  months. Teach  her how to guard  l������er llDalth at this  cxlilcmX tls*.*; "Wlaiian aula*, im a linnm*.  healthy wife and mother ilic will  thank you.  >    Sold at all good drug atoreu  wtm iim fr^tfiMCM'*iiti*iftfW'j-Bl  "He that abideth in me and I in  him bringeth forth much fruit." John  15:5.  "Let the beauty of the Lord our  God be upon us."   Psalm 90:17.  As. some rare perfume in a vase  of clay  Pervades Jt with a fragrance not  its own,  So,   when   Thou   dwellest   in   a  mortal soul,  All    heaven'*:    own     sweetness  seems about it thrown.  Somo glances of real beauty may  be seen in their faces who dwell in  true meekness. There is a harmony  In the-sound of that voice to which  Divine lovo gLves utterance, and somo  appearance of right order In their  temper and conduct whose passions  are regulated.���������John Woolman.  I bolievo that no Divine truth can  dwell in any heart without an external testimony in manner, bearing,  and appearance, that must reach the  witness in tho heart of the boholdor  and bear an unmistakable, though  silent, evidence to tho eternal principle from which it emanates.  Tj**-       mmmmmJUmm."   *><ZJk       mmJC  dirt easily and  quickly, no hard  r and  S  ��������� 9  UNPLEASANTcleaningjdba  are easy when you use Gillett's Pure Flake Lye. It actually  washes the dirt away. Gets right  down to ground-in grime! Use a  solution of 1 teaspoonful dissolved  in a quart of cold* water. Off  comes the dirt! And you do no  hard rubbing!  Keep Gillett's Lye on hand for  all your cleaning. Use it for toilet  powis. i. o clear stopped-up drains.  It kills germs, destroys odors���������  and never harms enamel or plumbing. Your grocer sells Gillett's  Lye. Ask him for a tin���������today.  'Never rilisolve lye In hot water. Tho action  of the lyo itself henta the water.  ���������������  FREE BOOKLET���������Get your copy of  the new edition of the Gillett's Lye  Booklet���������it tells you dozens of ways to  make house cleaning easier by using  this powerful cleanser and disinfectant.  Also contains full information for soap  making, thorough cleansing and other  uses on the farm. Address Standard  Brands Limited, Fraser Avenue 6s Liberty Street, Toronto, Ontario.  mm^fgan^fm/gm^ ^mm  I   I  Wm  ��������� T"C  B.B.F B  1   al  EATS DIRT  Since the Civil War, only three  United States presidents have boon  Democrats.  Between 1300"and 1100 A.D. bubonic plague killed one-fourth of  Europa's population.  msm  Canadian Composers  Need Of A Dominion-Wide Organ I ration Is Stressed  The need of a Dominion-wide  crg-;**--!::e-S "naov*?**^ a***-* to found a |  Canadtwn performing right oocloty  for tho benefit of Canadian composers was put forward at Toronto  by John M. Klapm at the dinner of  tho Canadian College of Organists.  Tho college woe urged to glvo Its support io Ull viCuii Wilkh iki i,u un jaklauv  to found such an organization.  IT & UVtR IHAI MAKt*>  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel ncccssary  Vor you <o l**l healthy and hnnny, ynur  liver inu������t iwnir two pound* ot liquid bit������ Into  yoiif boweu*, ���������very.d������y,. Without that lille,  trouble fttu-t*. I*oor dlKeeUon. Blow ellmhmtlao.  -PftlatfMiD In the hod v. Cleneru wretched������������uui.  How cum you exoeot to clear up t. Bltuation  like thin completely with mere bowel-inovlne  Mite, oil, miner*! winter, leieilve oendy or  oliewlow limn, or rou-t'uBwe? '".'hey tion"t, wt.k*.  *%&"nS&*������l������t> little Ur*g Will*. -'Puirei*  ywMa>tMi>lal.   iixxim.    Qu.ium. miuj, biaaw bmUiuJ.   /���������--  -for them by neme. IlelSiae ���������ubeUtutee, atte, ������������  I   m| bUukkLbU. *��������� THE  CBESTON   BEVIEW  R. B. Staples  of Kelowna arrived on  Sunday on'a few days, business visit here.  Having discontinued selling Chatelaine  Patterns last April, I now carry the  best 15c. Pattern made, 'Simplicity.'  NEW GREETING CARDS on display  Special Offer until Sept. 15   of 15  r f ������.   nn  IUI ������J..W.  |Eariy fall Softies specially priced.  Jersey, Flannel and Wool Crepe Dresses  "for the eool weather.  Lynne Fashion ShoDce  ������ ....-.��������� ������������������������������������ ���������������;-������������������'..   ... Aa*."--.  Local and Persona!  m-,-w2.-w?,e,T7, mxr*m-rx   c a x in  T        Tir        ���������Vtm.rn.Al~m.  -& .     WW .   Jjauu.cjr ,  Creston.  Mrs. Jas. Reid was a visitor at Nelson  at the weekend.  ROOM    FOR  home  RENT���������Comfortable  *#���������  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market/",  Enquire Review Office.  ORGAN FOR SALE���������Mahogany  piano case, in good shape. Mrs. F. Bunt,  Cre9ton  YORKSHIRE PIGS���������Purebred Yorkshire pigs, ready September 18th. Jeff.  Coiiiaj Phone 53X (Aiice Siding), Ores-  ton.. ,VT  ..,  ,     .<   ,..,,....    .-.���������-  ' The thirty-day se .son on grouse opens  tomorrow, and will close at the middle of  October.  Allan Speers left on Sunday to resume  his studies at the University School.  Victoria  FOR RENT���������At Erickson, eight room  house, with water. Apply j. Murphy,  Erickson.  "-" *f It*  -The    Bayle  place    at  Price $1000.  Enquire  t% ii  a**V   i itTfc ai aflfc * i% * **,* *rh ���������I'ffcie  *   **      at*B������*. A  -am      Mm      A  ���������  A.      A .  A       ^h.Jk-A.       mm       ^-|^||-^-|f^-|ajiS||l)*||a||-ffcra^l-^lihla8^lAlltft-  -^m.-m%.^^-^.  .  Bk  i  >  ft  ���������  ft  ���������  ft  IV  ft  *>  e  *���������  *  i  ft  L  I  Model D.  $89.50  GENERAL ELECTRIC  I or!! at nr IM a char  ngliUIUI     19 UUBIUI  An exceedingly   low-priced  washer that renders excellent  service.    The modern agitation  method assures a thorough washing  action.    The tub will accommodate  approximately 6 pounds of clothes.  The wringer is adjustable with  safety lever and highest quality  cushion rubber rolls. The gear  drive insures the ultimate in efficiency and trouble-free operation.  Costs only TWO GENTS  AN   HOUR   to operate!  THE  HQiVtE OF ELECTRSC SERVANTS  I West Kootenay Power k Light Go.,ltd.  LC. PHDNE 38  GAHY0M STREET      CR ESTO N  ay ' w 9m~x*'' wtm w'  ��������� A. m  A.a8i..i<fc.a������������.  a    a    a    ^_^._^..  ft  "**���������  t  ft  THS F*R!������!m*23L.Y STORE  r^r\ .  &ND SAVE  SHOP at the  Our Specials are unusual money saving opportunities*  Theo feature items selling under our usual low prices. By all  means take advantage of them.  CERTO, per bottle,  _    CHEESE, Skim Milk. 2-lb. box  PEANUT BUTTDR, per lb   SOAP. Castile. Coco, per bar   SALMON, Pink Seal, tall tins, 2 for  \   JELLY POWDERS, DeLuze, 5 pkts  WE DEL.IVBR  $ .29  .    .42  12  .09  .    .25  .24  FOR SALE-  Creston.for sale.  Review Office.  FOR SALE��������� Two Jersey heifers and  milch goat. Also house to'rent E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  The dpen7������|Jea^ori On ducks and geese  COSjaneSCSS tQ-TQOITOW,, Witaa w������*fva  SuGGt-  ing legal at 6.45 a.m.  , 1-BbBJ88������  COW FOR SALE���������Purebred Jersrey  milking, or will exchange for work horse.  J. Chernoff, Erickson.  Mrs.Norris Biccum and baby daughter  left on Tuesday on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. Lorenzo,at Yahk.  John Mackay of Waldo is in charge at  the C.P.R. depot white W. B. Martin is  taking a "wo weeks' vacation.  Miss Cecille Olivier left on Sunday for  (~*m'\..mmmr        m\V.mm$&        mh.V,������.m&    ar\������*    82,111     Qf*l*4}88rS  Mount Royal College this term.  GUN FOR SALE���������Shotgun, excellent  condition, Remington, 12 guage Model  10A.   Mrs. John Watson,  Creston.  Miss Dorothy Olivier will resume piano  classes September 6tb. Pupils prepared  for Toronto Conservatory  examinations.  Mrs. E. Garfield and daughter, Norma,  were visitors witb the former's daughter,  Mrs W. Barrett, at Cranbrook, on Sunday.  TULIPS���������Tulip bulbs for sale, ass or ������  ed colors. No 1 size $2 per 100. No. 2  size. $1.00 per 100. J. W. Robinson,  Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Tobiasson. who have  been on a visit with Mr. and Mrs .D-Andrews, have returned to their home at  Rossland.  LOST���������Between Cranbrook and Cres  ton on Friday,  August 24th,  35-6  tire  $3 reward to -finder   Leave  at Connell  Motors, Erickson.  There will be no service at Christ  Church on Sunday. Rev.M.T.C.Percival  will be in charge of Anglican Church worship at Cranbrook that day.  The  Presbyterian   Ladies'  Aid    have  u._8     tt,..:J*      /"..J.I..   -.       PH.      m J.8 ,8  ittti(?u rriuay,  utiouer uui lur me   usual.  thanksgiving dinner, and Saturday, Nev-:  ember I7th, for-the annual bazaar and  sale of work.  Members ofthe W.M.S. are due to  take the service at Trinity United Church  Sunday evening. Rev.? A. Walker is absent at United Church conference at  Kingston, Ontario V   V      V  LAND  FOR   SALE���������25 acres    good  land with water. 11" acres cleared, house  and buildings.    For further   particulars  lapply Mrs. V. A. Wilson, Creston, on or  before October lst.  Mrs D. Andrews, who has been visit-  ing at points in Oregon'.as well as Spokane, Rossland and Trail, arrived, home  last week. Her son, Donald "who spent  the summer in Rossland, returned with  her.  Commencing to-morrow, 15th, the  blacksmith shops of W. Morrow and A.  S" Reed will operate on a strictly cash  basis. To facilitate naying cash a sub*  stantial reduction has been made on thp  price of work.   :  , Creston Athletics took a 7-4 beating  at baseball on Sunday from an all-star  team picked from Kitchener, Canyon  and Creston Intermediates. Cherrington and O. Christie were battery for the  A's and Niblow and Hale for the winners.  Reynolds and Simpson were umjiires.  lor  S. G. Bennett of Vancouver^ inspector   the  Canadian Saiik of v/Ouaissrce,  was here on an official visit at the Srst of  the week. Mr. Bennett was in charge of  the Creston branch from 1914 to 1925  and was welcomed by a host of old friends.  Brand ^  Theatre Op I iido y i 13  ONE WOMAN'S ARMS-  ANOTHER'S KISSES  tempted hint from his  career I  Clark Gable  Myra Loy  together for the first  - time in  "Men in White"  with  JEAN HERSHOLT  ELIZABETH ALLAN  OTTO KRUGER  The   Year's   Biggest   Stage  Hit becomes the Screen's  Sensation!  WHEN NEEDING  PICKING BAGS  BOXidX^CHETS  APPLE BOX NAILS  ���������see us before buying* You  cannot beat our style of Picking Bags.    Prices are right. ?  For the       ?*  H&YMAK&K&  SCYTHES  SCYTHE STONES  GRINDSTONES  CARBORONDUMS  OILS  OIL CANS  HAYFORKS  HAY FORK HANDLES  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ft ft  ���������'!.���������������*  , ,  .       ..  ft  A   ^ 7UHH I  .'������������������������  "*****"���������>  i  ft  ������T PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE tMPEMAL  wivvivii       w m\*mm*9 * v     vMiiiiiiivv       livviii  Phone 12 CRESTON  C ATI ID  4mm* r~\   1    %J 1\  DAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  %^Mnw^>  .m.Vmyr.yf.Vmx,.W'm'Wm,WW  ���������y'T'^'T'T-yy  ������nm������������������vmnM������W>^* m  j^li!J*ia>a****J������S!jI**^^  >X!U������S*KSmlii!im&  ffFaiaiiiU'ai**''  Prepare For  y  Flannelette Sheets  White or  Large Size, per pair -  1L7JL*!~?%JIJSQ������B������AJS     *t9si!*a*w%   R������PCJA     *1J^"������".H  rey  2 1JI"  jl y ii jj ijij i^-^i^-*^  h B������S 5 BB m B 85 B B. 83  WHITE  30-inch, per yard   36-inch.   ri������r   yard     $  ��������� MaWO  FOR SALE���������Two bouses (one new),  22-x 36 ft., story and half, bathroom,  wired, som orchard, poultry house, four  blocks from postoffiee, cheap for cash,  clear title, - owner. Apply Miss Annie  Hanson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Twilight Herald coal  heater, been used for wood only two  seasons, with coal box���������never used, $15  for the two. Child's iron crib with brass  trimmings and mattress complete, $8.  Enquire Review Office.  The Liberal Association executive is to  meet Saturday night at the Commercial  Hotel to select delegates to attend a meeting at Cranbrook on Monday at which  an East Kootenay Liberal Association  will be formed and date set for nominating convention.  The long wanted rain has made its'  appearance. There was a dust-laying  shower early Saturday morning and  about a quarter inch of rain came down  in showers that prevailed throughout  M onday. The rain has pretty well cleared the landscape of forest fire smoke.  ORDER  JL^jTmA ������. PL J.  MILK!  One thing you cannot afford  to be careless about is the  kind of milk you give the  baby. Creaton Dairy Milk  is preferred and praised by  all���������young and old���������who use  it. Phone 37R and our delivery will call.  MILK....11 Quarts tor $1.00  Economy, Service, Satisfaction  When we make a sale, we usualijr make ,a regular^  and a booster. Our patrons appreciate ihe service,  the quality, the security of satisfaction we give.  STOVE POLISH, Nonsuch, Liquid, bottle    $ .17  MILK, Nestles, Pacific, St. Charles, 3 tihs���������...    ^31  Tall tins.:... . .���������'-���������', ,���������      ��������� --vvv-"?'  SOAP FLAKES, Princess, large pkg, 2 f6r..  Don't have red hands. '���������'?";"?v':?���������'*  TEABISKi for Perfect Biscuits, pkg   Xwb Minutes and in the oven.  MAPLESYRVP,Old City, PURE,32-6z. tin  CLEANSER, Royal Crown, Shaker top, 2 ftir  ���������57  r  3  ft  5  5  ���������a  1  ft  av"'  ft  .37  .31  .S4  .15  1  '87  ft  I  ���������**  PHONE 20  ft  *mM*mtWtttimtm*BMl&ittim**X&  k.A.a4.i4.A.at,.A.a*i.a4alai ..4.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.AJA.A.alJA7ai|.^i^|^t^,^B^^i^lJf(tj|^1^|^<|^B^|.  OUR  *mC%J  ^S$ff^    ������W     w*������ *BWPIaW  GROCERIES  ^af2R*"fQhu affmm m^^L       ^9   K*^ft^^**|^9a|  A^m    WmW fW*3**M  UANIlLt  ���������xuf  "m^-.W* *���������������-*. . m    . ,   laa   Q     Am*.  HARDWARE  n  m^'rJmmmmmtSmim^^  Will meet with your approval  PRICED at.  $' e"ffl wtxJm    BE** ma .  $WmW mZMmi       -tw^Sk ill  $27.50  MADE TO MEASURE  -and romember that when you buy one of ou,i  Tailored Suits it is MADE to YOUR ORI)ER  ���������made exactly as you wish it, and cut  individually, by hand.  <  4  Half- Pint  PINT  'Via*    ���������!���������������    W**������.i  13c.  2Scw  u  SEE' OUR FA'LT, SAMPLES:'; ^p'Trtl^  oi-ii- claims to personal prootMRiiyi':WM^7ahti':;a3tidge.  R. A. COMFORT , Phone 3M  *,,    .JTlkmS    ��������� , m\Jr,,,M.    7 7.JL^?''  Dry. Goodfi. ' '_' Clothing.4 '   ' '^^r���������^l|atiat^r^V'':"',', '''"4^?r'^!f#sfr'<e"''  ,/;,,


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