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Creston Review Oct 2, 1931

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 Til  l  Vol. XXIII.  CRESTON, B. A.  FEIDAY.   GCTOBEK 2,  1931  No. 28  Misohmnmw*  A. C. MacMillan  of the Great West  Life  Assurance   Company,   Vancouver,-  wss a business visitor here on Tuesday.  Mrs. N. P. Molander spent a few-  days last week at Cranbrook, a guest of  her daughter, Mrs. W. C. Slean, returning on Thursday.  Miss Olga Nelson returned on Friday  from Spokane, where she visited "with'  friends for a week, making the trip by  bus.  The crew of CP.R. men laying  heavier steel hav_e arrived at Kitchener  and expect to make this place head-  q__i.tars fey some time.  Sam Littlejohn, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Driffil and Mrs. Geo. Young of Creston  spent Saturday in Cranbrook, making  the trip by motor.  Miss Beatrice Molander returned on  Saturday from Cranbrook where she has  been visiting her sister, Mrs. C. Slean  for some time. ^  - Mrs. Geo. Young of Creston pen the  weekend here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  E. Driffil.  A superior school is to be opened at  Kitchener next week, where there -is  prospect of-twelve pupils for first,  second, third and fourth year high  school grades.  been on the former Lyon ranch for the |  past year, are leaving this week for Vancouver, where they will reside at least for  the present.  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at Creston, will have harvest thanksgiving  service here on Sunday morning at 11  'o'clock. Fruits, vegetables and flowers  for decoration should be at the church  Saturday afternoon.  Miss May Webster arrived from Coal  Creek on Tuesday and the second room  of the Lister school was opened on  Thursday morning. Miss Webster is  staying with Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens at  present.  There was: quite a targe turnout at the  special school meeting on Saturday  night, at which $100 was voted. to  operate the new room with, and it was  decided to make an exhibit 5a the ������el_<. oS  section at Greston fair next week, Mrs.  Powers consenting to gather up the  exhibit. The meeting was presided over  by It. T. Millner.'  At the close of the school meeting  most everyone present remained for the.  meeting to reorganize the Community  Society. Last year's officers carried out  their duties so satisf actor Hy that they  were re-elected by acclamation, A. W.  Sinclair as president, and Mrs. H  Langston. secretary-treasurer. The  opening meeting will be a dance at the  schoolhouse.  %Ii Entries  SL  Fall  Clos*.  ftlgw d uarters. Pro vided ������<  ... '4~y.d  Poultry��������� Fi&it Display Should  be Spiendic^Ouidaor Sports  Varied and Interesting.  ___ _.%_._>  __...,.._-  5vBr-������u grading  the government road here, employing  half a dozen men. The relief camps will  be finished very soon and work will  commence there.  The Community Bridge Club had  their first social evening in Hunt's Hall  on Saturday evening.' The ladies, high  Misses  Hazel  and  the  score prizes were won by  McGonegal and Olga   Nelson,  gents high score prizes  fell  to  Selmer  .   Anderson     and   John   Belanger.   After  cards a -lunch   was  served,  and  then.  T.^;tbere^S'^  with    music   by   the local   orchestra,  everyone having a very enjoyable time.  Lister  Sam Lazachuk was renewing acquaintances here during the past week. He  was herefrom Kellogg, Idaho, on a visit  with his sister, Mrs. Lindhorst, at North  Creston.  Col. Fred Lister waB a visitor at  Victoria at the end of the week, taking  up with the government matters of importance to the CreBton constituency.  Mcintosh Red apples are on the move  out of Lister this week, the Langston,  Tacks, Powers, Stevens and Yerbury  ranches all contributing their quota  Mr. and Mrs. J. Swanson, who have  rBcSOfllSTIOO  by  fair  the  an  It has been .also arranged to hold the  annual meeting within two weeks after  the fair and it is intended to have all the  prize cheques, ready for distribution at  that- meeting. This should ensure ths  election of a strong board of directors  and a good turn out of members.  There is a director in charge of each  section and we should urge all to make" a  final effort to round upi any exhibitors  who have not handed in their entries.  Condi-ions are right for a record  Let's make it so.  fair.  -Er/C-Jfcsoii  Mrs, W. Woodhall (nee Jeanne Hall)  and baby daughter, of Trail arrived on  Friday on a visit with her parents j  Mr  and Mrs. John Hall.  Mrs. H. Campbell and J. Bugdale of  Bellvue, Alberta, are motor visitors at  S3bear Tranches atErickson.  GeO. Laestqcky left this week for ,Leth>  sj������end\ne winter^,'*��������� '   ���������':^:u--ir/":/-  Mr. and Mrs. -Stewart of Yahk spent  Sunday here, guests .of Wi gtewart.  Mr and Mrs. Nedfac of Yahk were  visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.  L. Heric  Mrs. R. Thurston returned from  Cranbrook on Saturday, where she haa  been visiting with Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  Mr.   and   Mrs. Mackie   and     Miss  Margaret Stewart of  Cranbrook   were  Sunday    visitors here,   guests   of   W.  Stewart.  F, Dean, who two years ago was in  charge of apple inspection at Creston  and Erickson, was a visitor here en  Tuesday. He is working at Nelson this  year.  Every effort has^ been made  directors to makejthis year's fall  outstanding success, and on looking over  the prize list it must be admitted that  the changes seem \o be all for the better, t  In the box exhibits the five and three  box lots have been omitted and the  prizes increased, wi^h two special prizes,  attached io these .classes.  The .plate section has - been also" ex-  stended and the prizes increased, and a  new section added, in the shape of single  specimens. This section was taken Jfrom  the Kelowna prize list and we trust that  it will meet with the support from the  growers that T .he" section deserves.  There is a special attached in. this  section for the best'apple, value $15.00  ..-.surely worth going after.  Entries close at 10 p.m. Saturday,  October 3rd, and we would remind ny  grower that it wauld be well to look over  his list to  see  that  nothing   has   been  AT THF HOSPITAL  ��������������� 3        ���������>������������������_       9_VV.I   _!____.  Mrs. Robert Lowerison underwent   ^ri    operation    and    is  progre^i!ig|av^U3^abl3% ���������  Mr. Harry Demchuek and  Mr. Orin Plumb are progressing  nicely..  Miss Helen Dzvigola has left  the hospital.  IswypsffssffoM  Mrs. Manuel of Nelson was a  ^ere last week, a  guest  of   Mrs.  visitor  ���������T.   J,  Trail  fair.  cancelled  Send a box of  jp^ ammAmx   4MMMJ  _____ ____M__I    __i (tt___.  ______   *     *%.        __l     _.  MP_____  \_^I-\_C_������3 1 -___p_L\_ra.i^flJf  APPLES  Home for Christmas  DELICIOUS $5.00  McINTOSH RED... 4.30  JONATHAN  4.50  Grimes Golden...,..... 4.50  These  are  all   Extra   Fancy  Grade and specially selected.  -    OBDEtt   EARLY   TO  ENSURE DELIVERY.  tSresfBaod Fruit Co������������ LM  ' ' ORESTON  Mibs Alice Carr, who is with the  Kootenay telephone central at Fernie, is  holidaying here this onth, a guest ofc  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor   Carr.  Alice Siding growers are through with  the harvest of MclntoBh. Beds, nnd a  start has been made on the winter  varities. Due to the very dry season  the crop ib below normal.  The government road crew has mado n  considerable Improvement in some of tho  bad spots in the hard surface road between here and Creaton.  There was a good turnout of buyers n^  tho Sherwood auction sale on Saturday,  but bidding was not at  all  high.   Mr.  and Mra. Sherwood ore moving to Creaton to reside.  Sam Lazachuk of Kellogg:, Idaho, wan  a visitor here Inst weal . with his ui&tcr,  Mrs. Liud..omt, who, with hw huubuuri,  havo tho Prank Rone ranch on leaao this  year.  It Is quite authoritatively stated that  tho irrigation superintendent does not  fa.or oxtending the proposed Duck  Crook irrigation system through to  include Alice Sliding, duo to tho execooivo  coat of construction. +  Chun. Raymond of Plapot, Sask., who  recently purchased tho N, Sclmdo  ranch, feoxpoctecHn tills week to t������1<o  poB_.e_-_.ioh.  Haying aeaaon is declared ovor on tho  | fln'tH, and tho cattle have nsnin boon  [ tuf.wti \<mm to jHtwluirw mil over .lib. main-  The ladies section is always good, and  as nature has been kind" this year and  given us fruit fi.% for < exhibition it is  up to the growerto make a serious effort ���������!  to show their wives and daughters that  they are not the only ones who can turn  out high class exhibits.  From the splendid results obtained by  the Women's Institute exhibits at the  coast we may expect a needlework  section ofavesyhigh order.  The new poultry: shed - that is. being  ��������� built &n^h^:'e^i^^d^t/ot^^^exhibit^n:  exhibit ;as~th__ takes away -t^. ::old^T���������f!^o^I.-'  i_ lai nt ������������ birds being exposed-O - the bad  weather with bad results. The Experimental Farm at Windermere will stage  as exhibit. .-.  Admission tickets have been" on sale  for the past week with the chance of a  cash prize for the holders of the three  lucky tickets. These tickets are. on  sale at all of the stores and from the  secretary and directors. Buy one before  the fair and take a chance on the prize  money.  There will be the usual attraction ons  the grounds and this year a softball  tournament has fceen put on for tho  valley schools in the place of the usual  sports. If the youngstere show half the  enthusiasm that these games generally  call for there should be a great time.  There is also to be a dance in thc  exhibition building in the evening of  fair day. The town orchestra is  furnishing the music, and supper is included in the admission fee, gentlemen,  $1 00, ladies .60c.  Quite a large number of prizes have  been donated in goods this year and  these prizes will be on display at the fair  nftd will be handed over to the winners  at the close of the fair.  At Kaslo the public school  staff has been reduced to twp  teaehers.  More than 600 men are registered as wanting work at  Pentieton.  Vernon fire chief claims the last  six ikes in that town were of  n_eei_u-������ry .origin... y  Last year 59 per cent, of the  Okanagan Mcintosh Reds moved  h  Grady.  John Wigen was another cf last week's  iucky hunters, bringing in a fine buck  at.  the weekend.  Tenders are being called for the supply.  of firewood for the school aiid teacher age  use. ���������' TyIy  Mr. and Mrs. G. Mclnnis and  daughter were Nelson visitors, guests of  the latter's sister, Miss Red path.  The October meeting of the W.A. wil  be at Mrs. Towson's, Wednesday, ?th,  at 2^30 p.m.        ���������'.  Painting operations werejstarted on St.  Paul's United Church thi^week.  In the report submitted by Wynndel  Institute at the 1931 conference at Edge-  wood mention was made1- of lack of  community support beins their drawback. The report of fall fair in last  issue, with almost 100 per cent, cooperation of the district, and the  splendid financial support disproves this  statement. Seldom, if ever, is a well  deserving cause let go unsupported in  Wynndel.  ft_>������  ���������.^-m-V  19  are  Picking of the Mcintosh Reds was  completed at the middle of the week.  The crop is fully 20 per cent, heavier  than expected, and this is the "off3' year  for Macs.  Mr. and Mrs. Walde and children and  Mr. and Mrs. Wearmouth were Bonners  Ferry visitors at the first of the week,  making the trip by auto. The Walde's  left'for home on Wednesday.  . Mrs. Walsh returned at the first of the  in Kaslo.  GRAND THEATRE  FR_-"5AT_9'0Ct-  9- _  Gloria Swanson  in  3  Metro News  will need $2O;0OQ to eo������_  unemployment this Wmfe^rr  Kaslo has a brass band of  pieces.    Most of the players  under 20 years yiears of agb  Pentieton is installing an iron  stoker at the high school. It is  expected to reduce the fuel bill  25 per cent.  Kimberley is now gettipg but  one mail a day. It comes up  from Cranbrook after the arrival  of the eastbound train.  The Vernon News claims that  in 1930 one box of Fancy Mcintosh Reds netted the grower more  than 2^2 boxes of household.  Kaslo Women's Institute  claims .the biggest memberstip of  all the Kootenay. It has 105, as  compared with 94 in Nelson.  . *  In order to provide work for  its unemployed Pentieton council  is arranging to spend an extra  $21,000 on public improvements.  Kimberley schools have the  largest attendance on record.  There are 644 in the public  school, and 95 in the high school.  According to the Kootenaian  four Japanese plums brought into  that office in September/ 1897,  was the first   fruit  harvested   in  Kaslo. t  A sports club has just been  organized at Rossland. It will  supervised all indoor activities at  at the armory building this  winter.  The Vernon News points out  that in 1923 about 68 per cent, of  the Mcintosh Reds moved as  Fancy.   In 1930 this was cut to  40 per cent.     ,  The Press claims there is  enough ore hi sight at the  Sullivan mine at Kimberley to  maintain the present production  for 150 years.  Owing to the continued hot  weather during the Ailing season  the average yield of wheat at  Bonners Ferry will be around 25  bushelfl por acre. Normally it is  40 tnif-helR.  week from si visit with friends  ;������n\_3_md^v_i_erev^ \  services sn the United Church.  .'V-  '-.������?.l������3p;r-j?Y.;--.^r.^^.->.;*>:4T. _ij  Gordon Vance is.'the first of the local  hunters to bring in a deer���������a fine sample  of venison,-taken at the firsts of the  week..  Qria.PE-UE-b, who is still a patieut afc  Creston hospital continues to make a  satisfactory recovery and all will be glad  to know that he will not lose his arm,  although he will not be able to use it for  Beveral months.  John Bedry, who recently purchased*  the Kemp ranch at Canyon has this  week taken possession of his new home.  The George Strong ranch, vacated by  Mr. Bedry, is now occupied by Mrs  McDonalu anu j.s.r_>!>y( who liuve ������ur  some time been living with her brother,  Mr. Plumb.  Rev. E. E. Cribb has accepted a (.all  to the United Church at Kimberley  which work he takes charge of at once,  and will have his final service at Canyon  on Sunday afternoon.  Latest Styles and  Patterns ���������  m  and  Dresses  will be on display  at our store  *mmm m ifl*8i       Q ���������___ H"  Thurs., Oct. 15  You are invited to see these  exceptional values.  i  Sig _tfi__ i^M^t |^^^ *mv* i^^^ j____  m fl������  ill Ltlly  mmiiiiufi;  **********  asasa  Baa  isna  >iiiiim>in>iii-������iiiiii>iiiiii_ii_ii__i_������ TEE   REVIEW,    CREgTOK   B.   C.  ���������JS JS. B^ JsL__s Ii_ S  Bl     !25  eans SINKS  DRAINS an_ the  TAII   PT    RQWI  ���������    ^mr.   a   *m .am    a m^   ^^ ���������   ������������     ���������"  Sk;g;rJ_l_S5Si  jBfiE-^-:i':.-..:V--_.-  SJSwSNs, Y^i. . Y,  n p.jti ttrmoriifnr 3;r_k Driins      ��������� Fu!! strength forth* toi!������. bowl Bin solution tor all general cleaning  ^5J������5  II_I____TX9S  Lye  "Eats   Di_r4������������  "A" Lye should never be  dissolved in hot water.  -JSE full strength Gillett's Lye to keep  all your drains clean and free-running.  A small quantity poured down your  sinks and toilet bowl, each week/will  rid them of aii dirt accumulations and  save you costly repair bills.  For ail household cleaning, one table-  spoonful of Gillett's Lye dissolved in _  gallon of cold* water provides a safe  solution for washing floors. " tiling  refrigerators, etc.  The new FREE Gillett's Lye booklet  describes many other ways this handy  product can heip you wiii. aii yOijf  cleaning- Send lor it.  Danced On the DO-X  Germany  Proves  Great' 'Plane  Good  As Ocean  Liner  For the time being-, her shse satisfies our imagination. . With, a wing  spread of 152 feet and a hull 131 feet  long-, twelve sectors and two decks  providing ample quarters for passengers and crew, it is possible for her to  carry a pay load of from sixty to seventy passengers in addition to her  crew of twelve, In one trial flight site  actually carried 169 persons. As a~  final no tie on her resemblance to an  ocean liner, it is reported that tbe  passengers en route to New York held  a dance on board ship after leaving  Hampton Roads.  The DO-X is an experiment ana its  rnishaps may toe attributed to this  fact. It is still to be seen whether  either this 'plane or others built like  her can be regularly and profitably  used in air transportation. In any  event Germany has shown us what  ^can be done with the. dirigible in  trans-Atlantic flying; .she is now attempting to demonstrate the possibilities of giant airplanes.���������-New York  Evening   Post.  world happenings  Briefly told  CIT_1I\*V aiTOAAI siSCCAW  dui-j/Ai 5vnuv-i uiooOK  OCTOBER 4  THS. MACEDONIAN CAUL  Twenty-two vessels, nearly all | Golden Text: "<3o ye therefore, and  Diesel equipped, were launched in make disciples of all nations. ���������  Japan, in the first six months of this Matthew 28.19.    I    Lesson:   Acts   15.36   to   16.15;   Ro-  Professor  Edwin  R.   A.   Seiigman,Jmans 15-lS-21-  -v������o_������  internationally   known    economist   of; 10  Columbia University, thinks the sus- j  pension of the gold standard by Great j  Devotional Reading: Hebrews 11.8-  Text Books  In Schools  Few   Changes   Required   By   Departmental    Regulations      In  Saskatchewan  Allegations that the Saskatchewan  Def^rtment of Education has authorized radical changes in school text  books involving needless expense to  parents in these days of financial depression, are declared unfounded in a  recent statement to the press, eman-  Explanatlons and  Comments  stimulate industry. <    The Two Great Workers Separate, __,__  Miss H- D. Hobrecker, for nine Acts 15.36-41.���������"Come and let us goring from the Department. The  years leader of the Young Women's back and visit the brothers in every! statement asserts that the new curri-  Christian Association in Nova Scotia. '^2 W?6S W__> -?V 1_SrOClaimedh**'^Qulum recently T adopted for public  has been appointed national secretary J^y ^ do^, \koffat"s vIrsio������;Uand hi^h scho������Ls of the province, does  of the Y.W.C.A. for Canada. I said Paul to Barnabas, who had spent'. n������t require the scrapping of old text  The memorial to    those    who    lost,some time in Antioch of Syria after,books   and  the  purchase   of  new. In  their lives when the giant dirigible ; ^Jj^S^Se?\%������^ f or^ ��������� **<*' * te S6t f������rth that' PurSuant to  R-101 crashed in France last October, |_Sr _iisSSa_5toZr^St%^4fa.instrutitions ^om Premier J. T. M.  has been unveiled  above the graves'' to try Mark again, while Paul would] Anderson,   as Minister  of  Education,  ! not take a man with them who had pupils having access    to    old"  school  j deserted them in Pamphylia on their books formerly authorized by the De-  i first tour.    Unable to agree, the two  rjartment    are   no*   reauired   to   nur-  Estimating a wheat average for the apostles    separated���������Barnabas    took Pf"111611*'   are   not  required   to  pur  . _ ._-������..-   .     ..  _ '������������������������������-._i- _.:iv m-i_ -._-> ;._j   _--. _,_,_-^__,    chase new ones.  provivnee of 16V������ bushels per acre, a ai-a,������i w_.������__. _-x___ a___i_ -ouoa ior ^yprus,, " ^���������  ������__,=._._  general crop report issued by the Al-  "������* he.re we part with great-hearted I     The statement further shows that,  fc .    "I*   ������-*������**������������������������������ -   ������������������������������������*������.._   .-j    ^__w      ������. TY.Ia.Qtr_i__-_-w       *Vit>     f-Vior--_      .a     nr\     further  berta Wheat Pool nlaces the Edmon-  of the victims in Cardington chur^>==   not tak&  yard.  ton district above all sections with an  ra^Tgj-jsgg q������ 2S bushels to the acre.  Further discouragement to British  migration to the Dominion appeared  in an announcement from the Over-  missionary, for there is no further far from causing additional expense  record of his work. Paul chose Silas to parents, the new curriculum actual-  as his  companion and they went by, ������������������   . ,, _..,.        ���������_  land throueh Syria and Cilicia, I1* ca,3s for a smaller expenditure on  strengthening the churches on the books than ever before. Certain text  way.  books have been eliminated, thus  making savings possible, while the  only new books authorized are inex-  In   the   public   school   errades.   the  "The separation of Paul and Barnabas was highly conducive to the pro-  seas Settlement Department that the ' gress of the gospel.    Each cOuld now , ���������__lw  special  $50 passage rate for British work with greater freedom. Barnabas pe���������1���������.  _.*��������� *     ,*      !. I..1.-S .wouia   De  aenverea  rrom   a  position      *n   tJ  settlers    to   Canada  was  withdrawn. ln which fce might from the increas-' only new book to be authorized was  October 1. ing importance of Paul feel his ownthe congdon Music Primer (price 25  Assurance that the Dominion Gov- influence was diminishing;   and Paul centg),  for use  of grades three  and  ,. -_. _.     -would feel more thoroughly independ-i '' b****"*0   ������.***ct=  ������__������  ernment would assume 50 per cent, of jent    Besides, instead of one mission, I four.    This was necessitated by the  the total cost of unemployment relief now  there  were  two;  Barnabas  and addition of Music to the public school] there are cases which the. locals are  work in Alberta, including labour and Mark labouring  in  one quarter,  and curriculum in   all   grades.     On   the Jf13^16 to .handle, the information will  ���������    -        - ���������  ��������� - ... o   .    .   . ��������� be passed on to the department for  attention. The department will undertake to distribute used books outside the territory served by the Alliance locals or where a local is unable  to meet the local demands.  "The Department of Education lias  decided that no child should be kept  former text book being out of print,  it was replaced, necessarily, by the  revised edition. However, pupils having access to the old text are not required to purchase the new book.  Free Distribution  Carrying the* economies with regard  to school text books further,* the Department of Education has made arrangements -with the Saskatchewan  Teachers* Alliance for the. collection  of used text books, and their distribution,'free of charge, amongst schools  in. the dried-out areas of the proy_ac*e.  Where text books, previously authorized, are available, they may be used  to meet the emergency says s, statement issued by Premier Anderson  covering this phase of the matter,  which follows: ....  "The Department of Education has  received many letters from all parts  of the province, but particularly from  the dried-out. areas, requesting that  pupils unable to purchase school  books should be furnished with.them  by the Department. Arrangements  have now been made with the executive of the Saskatchewan Teachers'  Alliance whereby' the latter undertakes to assist the department in taking care -of cases of urgent need. The  Alliance has welcomed the opportunity of sharing the responsibilities of.  the present situation. "���������'-���������"���������:'"���������'���������'���������  "Through their 176 locals in the  province, the Alliance will gather toL  gether at local points any discarded  books available in their respective  areas, at the same time they will ascertain through their members information regarding urgent cases. So  far as possible each local will distribute books collected to needy  schools in their district, the books to  become the property off the school  and not. of individual pupils to whom  they will be loaned for use.  "Any surplus will be sent to the  Department of Education, and where  LOST 30 lbs. FAT  \U 3 MONTHS  AT THE   AGE OF 40  " I -wast very stout* ahd I have taken  Kruschen Salts for 3 months, and have  seduced from 212 lbs.-to 182 lbs. (age  -40). I am-a hearty eater, and have  riever dieted, in any .way. Also l have  never felt any ill effects whilst I have  been taking Kruschen salts."���������T. H.  That' is an instance of Kruschen  succeeding without assistance. But if  any fat person will be satisfied with a  __ _ j-,_~_..-   j:������*     r._r*A    __!_   t-ralir-..rytie   llillf  teaspoon of Kruschen Salts iss a glass  of hot water before breakfast every  morning���������they can lose fat in just the  same way. . ���������; "���������-'.���������  This is what Kruschen Salts_ does���������  it cleans out the impurities in your  blood by keeping the bowels, kidneys  and liver in splendid working shape,  and fills you with a vigor and tireless  energy you'd almost forgotten had  existed���������you get the needful exercise.  As a result, instead of planting yourself in an easy chair every free moment  and letting flabby fat accumulate, you  feel an urge for activity that keeps you  moving around doing the things you've  always wanted to do and needed to do  to keep you in good condition.   _^^  material, has been announced by Hon J f au,J, and Silas J" a?other;, and J^113, other hand. Elementary Composition  G. L. McPherson, Provincial Minister jgj^ work would ^performed. -  (price 50 cents)f fomierly a text ^k  of Public Works. Timothy  Chosen As a Companion, for grades five to eight,  and Public  Sir Howard Grubb, noted authority  Acts  16.1-5.���������Paul  and   Silas  visited School Grammar (35 cents), formerly  astronomical    instruments     and ^rbLa^duLy8tr^,anlin the lafcter,an    alternative    text    with    English  Champion Rabbit Catcher  Isaac Gough, of Gloucestershire,  England, claims to be the champion  rabbit catcher of Britain. He declared recently that he and his two  sons had caught 52,343 rabbits be-  tmAQn Au^Tist and March. They havo  caught 1,500 in 10 days and 534 in  one night. Mr. Gough makes so much  money from trapping that he pays income tax and is proud of it.  on  city Paul chose    Timothy,  man   of  good   reputation.  a    young'_,  builder of them, died recently in Dub-  man   of" good   reputation/ to  accent Grammar in grades six to eight, both  lin. Sir Howard has sometimes been ' pany them on their journey. As they .have been dropped, as no text book is | out of school because of lack Qf books.  credited with the invention of the travelled from town to town they de-' authorized in this subject. Further, j ^ellf������,wiy ?e furai^ed_as^qu^ckly_as  submarine   periscope   and    he   made  Kvcre^  to _,th__  .i1111^011^   **������   ���������*ol^~ ithe coat of the Canadian Speller was  periscope   and  many developments on it.  The Poor Man's Friend.  tions passed at the Council in Jerusa-,    d      d   ^g from 40 cents to  lem.    Everywhere the churches were  ���������;!        "* J"31"* UUUI  strengthened in the faith  (i.e., faith ;30 cents.  In Christ, as over against the idea of |     With the exception of literature se-  and sold for a very small sum, Dr  Thomas' Eclectric Oil possesses pow  small bottles that are easilyPpor^ble'f!^ ���������25_.������f ^ ^  "* lncreased, Actions in - English and foreign  lan-������  " -      ^TirSTo Europe, Acts 16.0, lO.'^.   ������ie  high  school  text  books   Up to the time of Paul's vision at  authorized  for  this  year are  almost  VLi? ������??^eh������rvfttirt������.r��������� * .^h!^; Troas' the Uoly sPIrlt ha<* exerted identical with those of, last year, ac-  Sn\Tpu\hVake ?tUtheS Oman's ^ lnT������'uGennc������ ^"^JS^l'S?; 0O,di,iar t0 th<5 statement Selections  friend.     No dealer's stock is complete J������f' K������f"!S ^-..f   ^������   ���������,aa   ������������u������_*   ?������  In supplementary  reading have  been  ^thQ������tJt.  makeanev^^advance; Tn a vision a? chan^d   throughout,   in   compliance  night there was a man of Macedonia with    earnest    requests    from    high  England's Speed Records standing, beseeching him, and saying,  school teachers. Literature selections  England's official speed records for "Co,mc ovcr lnto Macedonia and help jn grades nine and twelve havo been  nir, land and water despite the un- J U8j*aui������s Aim In His Worlc, Romans'change(1 for the same reason, while a  fortunate termination of t4?e race at 15.18-21.���������From the moment when few changes have boon mode In Latin,  Detroit are as follows: Airplane ���������j Ananias informed Paul that Christ French and German prose. It Ip the  Squadron Leader A. H. Orlcbar, 357.7 .count_GT(J hlm a/chosen instrument to USUal practice for departments of  mile* an hour, with a Super-mar.no |*SSfl tlfc^ur whTn X?TddSs_S ^������������atlon to change the selections in  Rolls-Royce S-6. Automobile ��������� Mai- j his letter to tho Romans, ho had English and foreign languages an-  colm Campbell, 24G.066 miles an hour, .vlsioned with increasing clearness that- nually,  but,  tho  statement  adds,   no  his task was  "to make  tho Gentiles changes wore mado in Saskatchewan  ���������n_.___fM      ���������-.-*    had|for 1050-31.      Thc cost of literature  through his words and deeda, through nnrl for������^ri    tengiulge ' toxta,    it    is  thc   powor   of    signs  Speedboat���������Kaye Don,  110,223 miles  an hour, with  "Miss  England II,"  obedient    to    Christ.  possible, but in the meantime children  should be kept in regular attendance  at school. Where text books previously authorized are available, they  may be used to meet this emergency  condition, provided authorized books  are not available. It is further suggested that, where necessary, teachers should arrange the sharing of  books among their pupils as it is not  essential that every child should possess a complete set."  Solution  Of  Economic  Distress  On Prairies  Persian Balm promotes daintiness,  charm and beauty. It is unrivalled In  its magical effect on the skin. Swiftly  absorbed by the tissues, it leaves  never a vestige of stickiness. Delightfully cool to the skin. Stimulating  and invigorating. Softens aad makes  the handa flawlessly' white. Subtly  fragrant. Imparts youth and loveliness  to the complexion. Persian Balm is  the Inevitable choice of the woman  yybo cares.  Purchaso Junkers 'Plane  T. Siers, superintendent of maintenance for Canadian Airways (western divison), ia now in Germany ta  take delivery of a new Junkers 'plane  for his company. Tho aircraft, known  as the JU-52 type, ls designed ns a  commercial air freighter and will carry a load of 6,000 pounds at a speed1  of a hundred miles an hour.  M mmm    ui-u   powor   of    signs   and   wonders,  //__���������     ���������___>!_ A H _J_ ���������      ��������� ' through tho power of the Holy Spirit.  I//JmV   ** tr JttL J% I _PJ 3    mm    From   Jerusalem    and    round   about  JP*7    r������_,t. Min.r_r. i.. B.wtiy.   r_   J|    ������yon ,unte������ Nlyrlcum, on tho west of  |l i>������nBir������tc.   iari  ._Ka<in������iu-,     ii   I Macedonia,   he   has,   ho   proudly   do-  I ] jJUy. iii-iMmmation, tooiii������������,   _fl    clarcs.  "fully preached tho gospel of  II J'"1*' m      .   JH    Christ."   This   was   Paul's  glorying,  w_-.   Pufiyouort your feefl   ^B    that ho had mot to its fullest extent  tho dutv of hlfl calling as the apontlo  of the Gentiles. He could point to his  task and call It done, as far aa time  and c'rcumstancoB had permitted.  HIb Mpoclal aim had boon not to  build upon anothor'H foundation, but  to preach ChHnt whoro ho hud not  ..nnn wumnd.    In tho worrlw of TF.r.l..h,  'Thoy Hiiall awft, to whom no ticUngti  of Him camo,  A__d' Lli������=y who l.uv<-_ not Uuaril hUi.SI  underitlancl."  W.   N.    U.    ,1000  polnted out, range    from    15    to   50  cents.    In grade twelve Biology, tho  mmmmmm**mmmmmmmm*mm*mm*mm*mm*mmjmmmA*mm^  ���������.. Lovely Skin  ���������m-Miwi-i i t*t -JM-Wiii.liii_m  Vegetable Pills DM Wlmt  Creanut Couldn't  "I find (writes INUhb E. T. Claplinm)  that Carter's Little Liver Pilla will do  more to keep the complexion clear and  the Hlcin free from biomiflhea than all  thc face creama I have uued."  Dr. Carter'-. Little Liver Pills are no  orrhninry InKntive. They nro ALL  VEGETABLE and have a definite,  vrtluublc tonic action upon thc liver,  TI hey end Com.tlpnt.on, IiuliKCution.  BEIbwaneaa, I Icacfa^hea, Acidity; Ail  tlrugggitits.  Stfw. and 7Cc red puckniuba*  Lies In Dive rallied Farming OpSnloik  Of Financial Corporation  FrcHldcnt  Moro diversified farming and limited raising of livestock, under a system of advisory farm management is  tho only solution for economic .distress  on the Canadian parlrles, In tho opinion of C. M. Bowman, president of  the. Colonization Finance Corporation.  Ho has returned from, a thrco wgqIcs'  tour of 125 western farms which aro  being operated under tho supervision  c: tho corporation,  Tho company was formed In 1020  when It wa* found mortgagors woro  falling In arrears, of interest and tenants and purchaser*, xmder salo agreements woro falling to moot tholr obligations.  Through its _.ystom, western farm-  ern woro Hlowiy boing shifted away  from an all-wheat crop, he said,  Tho Thousand Islands of the St.  Lawrence aro rivalled by the 1,500 islands along the waterfront of Rio de  Janorio. -  CORNS  Lift off - No Pain /  QUICK  ������m  BMME  PiPiiiiiiiiii.  IlallrondH of Argentina nrc fighting prlvato trucking comp-iii.^H by  eotabliahing parallel Imck lines,  JuHt a drop or two of Putnam's on  any eoro corn and out conrics all tho-  pain. Tho corn ahrlvola up and drops*  off. No acar, no -������ain, no pinching  from tight ohooB. Vou can danco or  walk In comfort. Ubo only Putnam'*  dnrm IDxtrnotor. Satisfaction guaranteed.  Sold by druBBlBto everywhere.  ^Ht^  B AmW^Lmm. ������������������__       aW-\\ \mmm\m.  \r X3 TT TECS ?B^ H  /  '&;/������������������  YOU can go home for Christmas  NOW, even if the money yoxa. have  set aside is . less, than you thought,  necessary.   Fares oh the luxurious  Canadian   Pacific   Steamships   are  .specially reduced, yet the ectmfori,  'service and cuisine is the same as before. Living costs..are  lower than they have been for years. You can go now for  much less money.  Ships  sail  regularly  and frequently each  week.    Lest - minute  special sailings to *_et you to the Old Country for Christmas are:  . From Saint John- .  Montclare   -     -      -      -     -     -     - December  5  Duchess of Bedford -      -      -      ������      - December 11  Montrose     -      _..,-..._   -.-���������,-     - December 12  Duchess of Richmond   -   . -     -      - December 16  Don't miss t&is motacy-eavit-g:" opportunity to have the trip  of a lifetime via "The World's Greatest Travel  Syetem."  Apply-local aaenta, or R. W. Greene. C.Y.VL Bids.. Eds������o__ie__. G. __. _h?al-  well,    C.P.It.^ Bldar..    Saskatoon.    W.    C.  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  MARGARET PEDl-EIS  -:������������������ ������������������ Author Of    ''''"���������   "'"���������'   '  "The Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far End." <  Hodder & Stoughtoa. Ltd.. London;  CHAPTER   I.-  that  Continued,  the    Brer-nans'  "And are there any children?"  "Two sons. The elder is the son of  the first marriage and is. the owner  of Staple, of course. The younger  one is t_fe child of the second marriage. I believe that since Brennan's  death they all three live very comfortablyr t6get__������r 5at Staple���������-at least,  i they did ten years ago .when I last  heard from Anne. That was not long  after Brennan died."  Jean wrinkled her brows.  "Staple? Is  place' ?  "God bless my soul, no! The Tor-  marins acquired it when they came  pushing over to England with the  Conqueror, T imagine. Anne married  twice, you know. Her first husband,  Tormarin, led her a dog's life, and  after his-death she - married Claude  Brennan���������son of a junior branch of  the Brennans. Now she is a widow  for the second time."  L ���������������frg Suffers So ^���������JJanecess&rily I  kO you know her... this poos?  "wornart who wakes up,her  _>������JWv_ cull.-di-i-i&jhiijr nerves ragged?  How many voting women arc  working "on their nerve" because  fcmale weakness lias robbed them  of strength and health ?,..  If they would only try*,yd/a E;  Pinlcham's Vegetable Compound.  It strengthens by its tonic action...  brings soothing,, comforting relief.  Get a bottle of the Uquld. from.  your druggist/today, Otv try It in  the new convenient: tablet form.  y*r"  VElifclADLIE     COMPOUND  *" ' ' i i��������� II.I....III..W.I.IIII i i ,mm*  W.    N.    U.    18)00  "Rather a confusing household to  be suddenly pitchforked into," 'she  commented.  "But not dull!" submitted Peterson  triumphantly: "And dullness is, after  all, the biggest bugbear of existence."  As if suddenly stabbed by the palpable pose of his own remark, the  light died out of his face and he looked round the great dim hall with a^  restless, eager glance, as though try-"  ing to impress the picture of it on  his memory.  "Beirnfels���������my 'House of Dreams-  Con_e-True',"T he muttered to himself.  He had named it thus in those first  glowing days when love had transfigured the grim old border castle  turning it into a place of magic vis-  Ions and consummated hopes. The  Whimsical name took its origin from  a little song which Jacqueline had  been wont to sing to him, a glorious  voice investing the simple words'with  a passionate belief and triumph.  It'3 a strange road leads to the House  of Dreams,  To  the House of Dreams-Como-  True,  its hills are steep and it's valleys deep,  And   salt with  tears  the  Wayfarers  ' weep,  The Wayfarers���������I and you.  But there's sure a way to the Houso  of Dreams,  To the House of Drcams-Come-  True.  Wo shall And it yot, oro tho sun has  ��������� set, ���������'��������� ������������������.  If  wo   face   straight   on,   somo  fine,  somo wot,  Wayfarers���������I and you,* -  Petorson'a oyes roptod curiously on  his daughter's face. There wan something mystic,,; almic^t [.visionary, in  their quiet, atiagn������.mzo,\.  "Ono day, Joan," ho said, "whon  you meat, tho^iii^ rrmtt who matters,  Bol^fp^jwMn.lbo lfaw>B~-tho house  .whorfl your, dream? fhall come true.  It's a houso of gho^tH now���������a dead  hmidJ^ . rM '"hcmfimyi"'yau and the  ._���������_..__.____. ^it,J?vo affftJn ���������  house.  man; you1 ldvb w>iHl  Jean vv-dR Btcihdin^ looltlng ������ut from  tho window of hor room in tho hotel  at Montavan. In the dlstanco, tho  groat    wMUi. , j^oaltw    of    tho    Alpo  strained upwards, piercing the mass  of drifting; cloud, whilst below lay a  world sheeted in snow, the long reach"  of dazzling purity broken only where  the pine-woods etched black trunks  against the whiteness and the steely  gleam"of a frozen^ lake showed like a  broad blade drawn from a white  vetvet scabba_.it.  It had been part of Peterson's expressed programme that, before going  their separate ways, he and Jean  should make a brief stay at Montavan, there to await Lady Anne  Brennan's answer to his letter. Jean  had divined in this determination aij  excuse, covering his need to take farewell ;i of that grave on the lonely  mountain-side before he set out upon  the solitary journey which could not  fail to hold poignant memories of  other, former wanderings^���������wanderings invested with the exquisite joy of  sharing each adventure with a beloved fellow-wayfarer. V  Instinctively though. Jean had  recognized the desire at the back of  Glyn's decision to stop at Montavan,  she was scrupulously careful not to  let* him. guess her recognition. She  took her cue from, his own. demeanour, which Was outwardly that of a  mam merely travelling for pleasure,  and she listened with a gpim sense of  amusement -when poor Monsieur  Vautrinot, the Maitre d'Hotel, recognizing Peterson as a former client,  sympathetically recalled the sad circumstances of his previous visit and  Was roundly snubbed for his pains.  To Jean tho loss of her mother had  meant far less than it would have  done to a girl in more commonplace  circumstances. It was true that  Jacqueline had shown herself all that  was kindhearted and generous in her  genuine wish to compass the girl's  happiness, and that Jean had been  frankly fond of her and attracted to  her, but in no sense of the words had  there been any interpretation of a  maternal or- filial' relationship: "Of  course I know I'm a quite superfluous  third at Beirnfels, but, all the same,  you two really do make the most  perfect host and hostess, and you try  awfully hard not to let me feel de  trop."  ' But, despite "the fact that Jacqueline  had represented little more tp her  daughter than,a brjlliant and delightful .personality y yvith..fwJtxom circum-  stances happened to have brought her  into contact, jean was conscious .of  a sudden ^thrill of pain as her glance  travelled across the wide stretches of  snow and 'came at last to rest on the  shoulder, of ,a hill. She was moved  by an immense consciousness of loss  ���������not just. the mere sense of bereavement which the circumstances would  naturally have engendered, but something more absolute���������a sense of all  the exquisite maternal element which  she had missed in the woman who was  dead.  And then came "recognitionlof the  uselessness of such' regret. Nothing  could have made Jacqueline other than  she was-���������one of the world'c great  loyers. .Mated to the man she loved,  she asked nothing more of Nature, nor  had she herself anything more to give.  And the same reasoning, though perhaps in a less degree, could be applied to Peterson's own attitude of  detachment towards his daughter; although Jean was intuitively aware  that she had como to mean much  more to him since her mother's death,  oven though it might he, perhaps, only  because she represented a tangible  link with his past happiness.  Thrusting aside tha oppression of  thought conjured up by her glimpse  of that quiet God's Acre, set high up  among the hills, sho turned abruptly  from the window and made her way  downstairs to the hotel vestibule.  Horo sho discovered that Peterson  had boon claimed by some acquaintances. Tho encounter was obviously  not of his own choosing, for, to Jean's  experienced eye, his faoo bore tho  slightly restive expression common to  it whor\ circumstances had momentarily got tho bottcr of him.  His. companions* wopo a somewhat  olaborato little Frenchman of fifty or  thereabouts, with an unmistakable  nir of brood:ng about him, and a  stately-looking woman sdmo fifteen  yoara younger, whose warm brunette  colouring and swift, mobile gesture  proclaim*, d hor of. I-Rl;in Wood. All  throo woro conversing in French.  "Ah! La void qui vient!" Peterson  turnocl af. Jean approached, his quick  exclamation tinctured with relief.  Still In French, which both ho and  Jean spoko aft fluently and with as  littlo accent a������ English, ho continued  rapidly: "Joan, lot mo prooont you to  Madame la Comtoaao do Vavlgay"  ypi^eM  i������3others!    SSon't Risk  Their Health With   f  Violent Purgatives  Constipation is   one   of   child?!  hood's   greatest  enemies:   Unless  the intestinal system is kept clear  and clean ill health is almost sure  to. follow. : '  But severe acting laxatives are  dangerous. The bodily system of  child or adult is not meant to  withstand the unnatural, forcing  action caused by ordinary, cheap ;  cathartics.  ENO'S "Fruit Salt" In a glass ������f  water,    every    morning     is    the  safest,  surest and most pleasant  way to inner cleanliness and perfect health.  , The    girl    found    herself    looking J romantic atmosphere of tender charm,  straight into a pair of eyes of that! an effect which The sneedilv dist>eiled  peculiarly opaque, dense brown common to Southei^TvXaces. They were  heavily fringed with long black lashes,  giving them a fictitiously soft and  disarming expression, yet Jean was  vaguely conscious that their real expression held something secret and  implacable, almost repellant, an impression strengthened by the virile,  strongly-marked black brows that lay  so close above them. .  For the rest, Madame de Varigny  was undeniably a beautiful woman,  her blue-black, rather coarse hair  framing an. oval face, extraordinarily  attractive in contour, with somewhat  high cheek bones and a clever, flexible mouth. .  Jean's first instinctive feeling was  one of distaste. In spite of her knowledge that Varigny was one of the oldest names in France, the Countess  struck her as partaking a little of the  adventuress���������of the type of woman of  by giving- a Jean a full, true, and particular account of the various pulmonary symptoms which annually induced him to seek tlie high, dry air  of Montavan.   -  (To Be Continued.) .'-  n  ltH-_i H _____<_>. Ii ai.   "l*-_t_.   Hf <**w  ftrT  "The Lord is my shepherd; therefore I can lack nothing."-���������Psalter.  So whether on the hilltops high s__ct,  fair  I   dwell,   or  in   the   sunless   valleys  where  The shadows lie, what matter? He is  there.  And more   than   this:   where'er   ths  pathway lead,  He gives to me no helpless, broken  reed,   ,.  Bpt His own hand, sufficient for my  need.  no particular birth who has climbed, So where He leads me I can safely  by her wits���������and she wondered what  position she had occupied prior to her  marriage.  She was sharply recalled, from her;  thoughts to   find   that ." Madame   de  Varigny was introducing y the    little  go,  And  in the blest  hereafter I  shall  know  Why in His wisdom He hath led me  so.    .js    '.,. . .   ���������..���������..  " "..':''.'....:���������-       ':'.'������������������Henry H. Barayi  He is a-strict but tender Master;  middle-aged Frenchman-tocher as her and on ^������ way which He leads us  husband, and immediately she spoke}&Te not only crosses and thorns, but  jean felt her suspicious melting away! ]^ht'  and love'   and  sympathy,   and  beneath the warm, caressing cadences  of an unusually beautiful voice. Such  a voice was a straight passport to  the heart. It seemed to clothe even  the prosaic little' Count in an. almost  peace, and at the end-  Vincent.  -heaven.-���������M". IC  amaiipox was unknown in America  before white men came.  N������rvo������ on edfle. A ktad. that    anamlt.i., rhemiiaUaia. ������tc.; or _oe������.  throbs. You can't stop work, but     any tima because oi colds or bo_A  _.     _..__ , ...     . throat. Get somo Aspirin and just  follow��������� those proven directions for  instant relief.  you can stop tho pain���������in a hurry.  Aspirin will do it ������very time. Take  two or three tablets, a. swallow of  water, and you're soon comfortable.  Thorc's nothing half-way about the  action of Aspirin. Yon will always  got comploto relief when you take  these tables.  These tablets should lie in every  Aspirin tablets coat very little,  especial3y if you buy them by tho  bottle. Any doctor will tell vou  thcy ������ro harmless. They don't hart  the henrt. They ������1WI wpset tho  ... ���������     ���������     Btomnch. Slo talco them ns oftori na  shop, oflico, and home. Ready to you hnve the least need of Hi*lr  relieve any sudden nche or pain, quick comfort. Take enough for  from n grumbling tooth to lumbago, complete results. On sale ������t dwrg  Don't suffer with that iieuralgia,    fltorca everywhere. Mnde in Cantia,  /\b r \ KI IN  iaUAUk^MMiH. KM**,) THE  CRESTON  BEVIBW  LONG DISTANCE  LENDS  ENCHANTMENT  There is an indescribable thrill  to the sound of a voice coming  over the telephone from many  miles away..a People give you  their undivided attention on  any suject���������business or personal.  the pumps and plugs the distribution system. So great is  this nuisance that a short" time  ago they were forced to shut  dowm about every three or four  hours to repack the pumps."  All features of the East Creston  project are referred to in enthusiastic terms by Mr. de Wolfe who  says,  in  -___ii*- '  ^***_������>_.    W   4  responsibIe for arranging for these  displays have given the district  some timely advertising and are  to be commended for their good  work.  If there is someone,somewhere,  you would like to talk sto. ask  the Long-Distance Rate Clerk  how little it would cost. Enquiries do not obligate you to  place a call.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  fmt%r���������*r*mr������-k*  ������*r������iftriii  or*cc������ i un n������_������ic.w  ���������_���������***-T  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  ���������C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B.C.,    FRIDAY, OCT.   2  rrazser irrigation system  According to a bulletin issued  by Mr. deWolfe, provincial superintendent of irrigation, Creston  is the one bright spot in the whole  of British Columbia's irrigated  districts.  At most points in the Okanagan  further expenditures have been  made in order to increase the  water supply.  At South East Kelowna $45,000  is to -be spent to capture just the  flood water from a nearby stream  and divert it into Mission Creek,  which is the main source of  supply.  At several places dams have  been put in to increase storage,  and others have had to resort to  pumping. This latter feature is  not highly favored by Mr.  deWolfe, who refers to the experience Grand Forks is having in  these terms: "The city of Grand  Forks and the irrigation District  are having constant trouble with  their pumps and distributing  system through silt which gets  into it from hydrauKcing operations higher up the river above  Rock Creek.   This silt wears out  Creston, over in the Kootenays,  has an ideal irrigation system.  Installation of a system was completed last July at a cost of $151,-  000. " The irrigation system supplies domestic and irrigation  water for the town and about  1,600 acres of lands and the  homes thereon.  So abundant is the supply that  there are no restrictions on the  amount of water used winter or  summer, day or night. The  lands are served by a sprinkling  system instead of the open  ditches in the Okanagan. There  are Hume concrete pipe mains  and cast iron pipe in the laterals.  This is believed to be the most  modern type of irrigation system.  Another feature, there is only one  employee, L. T. Leveque, who  attends to all the secretarial  duties and outside work. Best of  all, the cost is but $6 an acre, and  it is reckoned that if there was  no moratorium, the cost would  not be more than $10 an acre, to  take care of maintenance and the  repayment of principal.  As a result of plentiful supplies  of water, the production, is increasing at a splendid rate.  Practically the whole district is  under cover crops and the increase may be 100 per cent, greater production inside two or "three  years.  Bonners Ferry district is receiving more new settlers this  year than for some time past.  Kaslo trustees have decided to  engage a second teacher for the  high school who will take Grade  8 work, in order to help out the  reduced public school staff.  At Bonners Ferry the public  School attendance is less than last  year, but high school enrollment  ������������_. l__i*_r_������-      ' HPT_____.    on������    2QR  i������*vm*wfiw\mfttt&%mw  |     Creston Valley Citizens 1  We are at your service and will appreciate your business  WHEN IN NEED of FLOUR or FEED.  f_r _*������Mr_._*X'  f  s  s  i  Commends   Institute   Effort  a  ��������� mt  I have secured the Phi Ico  agency for Ceeston and District and have on display  Highboy Model 70, 7 Tube  Superheterodyne,    complete  with tubes, for $105.  Call in ancl hear this  wonderful machine.  There are models? ranging  from $83.50 to $410 to  choose from.  Yob can have either Electric or Battery type.  Tuesday afternoon Creston and  District Women's Institute had  on display the needlework shown  at Vancouver exhibition in  August and on whieh a score of 15  points was recorded, entitling  the local institute.to have the  silver cup awarded in this connection for the second year in  succession. The many who  viewed the display of needlecraft  will agree with Mr. Munro,  deputy minister of agriculture,  who has just written the institute  congratulating them on their  success.   He says:  Victoria, Sept. 1, 1931.  Mrs. R. Stevens,  Secy. Creston W.L,  Creston, B.C.  Dear Madam :-  I am enclosing a number of  prize cards which have been  handed to me by Mrs. D. E.  Humphrey, who had charge of  the Women's Institute Section at  the Vancouver Exhibition.  In passing these cards on to  you I wish to extend my hearty  congratulations on the excellent  showing the women of your district have made at Vancouver  this jreaj. To win first prize on  knitting and embroidery, second  prize on plain sewing, third prize  on hooked rug and two fourth  prizes on patchwork quilt and  crochet and knitting required a  very high standard of excellence  in the numerous articles from  Creston district. I am sure that  the exhibition management will  welcome your entries on future  occasions tor they add very much  to the quality of the exhibits in  and 224 high school students.  The Great Northern is at present operating a daily freight  service between Bonners Ferry  and Porthill to take care of the  grain haul from the dyked lands  i~ that area.  The Herald is fearful lest the  recent rains mingling with the  ashes from the forest fires and  running into the streams will  poison many fish in Bonners  Ferry streams.  1350 have registered as unemployed in Fernie, and  district. 400 of these are residents of Fernie. The married men  will be taken care of on work  provided in the city.  The Herald is very mueh peeved because orchardists in the  Pentieton area are employing  uoukhobors and Orientals to  pick fruit, while there are over  600 men looking for work in that  district.        r  Fertilizer from the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company  plant at Trail was tried on the  dyked lands at Bonners Ferry  and where used the wheat yield  was 29 bushels to the acre.  Where not used the grain went  only 18 bushels.  Kaslo board of trade is asking  the fishery department at Ottawa  to supply a statement showing  the number of trout eggs taken at  the Gerrard hatchery for the past  few years, and how many of these  have been placed in the' main  Kootenay Lake.  Ia.r������sli������lsn -Mills First Gra.de 'Flours  from No. 1 Wheat, WHITE STAR Brand I  ���������     . .   .. %  Introductory Price, $2,55 ������  She* is and Bran at local price  We can exchange a limited amount for Fruit.  __r_____i  Creston Fruit, Flour & Vegetable  Postoflice Block    Exchange     CRESTON, B.C.  . * i_i.ft.a. A. A. A. A. A. A ._>������ A. A. A. A ���������__.������. __.__ ___���������_>.A.fl itiiift   A  0H3  A^m.r mV JL_I___  1 vo  _L _T^a   _^VJi^_lI^  We are equipped far and SPECIALIZE in  APPLE HAULING  Will gladly quote prices on hauling your fruit  to your local dealer.  WE SOLICIT A TRIAL.  TRANS  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  Bf wi|^'g'B'w'|g*wpf  '"���������V  .  <-_._-_.-_i.  _____K__M__________4_t*  ��������� ___���������__. ftiAi4i ____ i A������ A______ii>.ll__i____ if!. A*tmmmA ________ ____n_h______8__iA__ _fc_<___  PIGS POR SALE-^Yorkshire "Whites,  ready October 15th, $5 each. J. W.  Parkin (Alice Siding), Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY. OCT. *%  LISTER���������11 a.m., Harvest Festival.  CEESTON���������7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m,���������WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.-CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  r. Rancher  If you intend building new buildings or repairing old ones now is the time to do so.  I have reduced the Price on all No. 2'Dimensions, Boards and  .-.. ���������        v    ^i^Shiplha S3.Q9 Per thousand.     ;_���������.  :.  I sell No. 1 XXXShingles in Five Thousand lots  at $3.50 Per thousand.  lal  ������>o have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  GYPROC on hand.  'yyT't'rrrff'T't'T'ft'f.1  'frfyrt'ff'^'t't'rt'f  ���������w*  1  V. MAWSON  riKKflTON  the classes  interests.  devoted  to women's  Yours very truly,  J. B. MtTNRO,  Deputy Minister.  The good work other organizations did in the past in exhibiting fruit, more especially, at outside point"-, is being carried on  successfully by the  Institute who this  exhibits nt both the  Victoria oa-habitions-  Women's  year   had  Vancouver  Those who  lmm contributed work as well aa those  QBefore purchasing a R.*i.jio  let us   demonstrate   the   new  Northern'' Electric models, two  of which are now in stock.  MINAKI  pleasantly priced at $69. TS  A 5 Tube, Screen Grid set  using the ultra hew Pen-  tone output tube.  LUCERNE  priced at $109.50  A Radio receiving set of the  highest order���������a set to be seen  and heard to be appreciated.  ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION.  4" *  ���������       __r  with  guarantee  Gm Sinclair  Greston Hardware  iCanyon St. Bust  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER    A.     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  4  imw'.-mmmymy.'mnrnw'mTmwmmM-mvurmmlf^ m yrigM1 uj-uy. uuuiiiruiM'_ tuimijm .nmiuuiMMf~_miim Im������|iiiw������W|h||(  d  T~ !!��������� - ~*     -1- - -      -i *">  i-ttveuiug aoruau r  ��������� "      '"" ���������"������������������" ��������������� ������������������������������ M...I ���������.:���������  ��������� HI           il      ^   Al_ETTER.OF-GREDIT from the bank  ** will bo honoured by our Banking cor-  respondents in all porta ot the World, and  Will obtain lor you many littlo courtesies that  (^vScltor $ci *a &m\MmMjlmi SiUiti *Wt niucyb tipprociutey.  *\W  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  CNteSION       -       -       - J. S_ W_ CtOWES, Monm^r  Qifc-T-dhdS ti. C'ta!_.o������-, Bi������vw������������n _-r������# Crembroo!jt.������ iromio >*'\  if /  }  ' ft   /    /  THE  CKE8TON BETTEW  ..sJtOCSLl_3S.I1C������ ;lr������!_ SOMISia  Ms. J. E, Johnson and son, Thomas,  were weekend visitors afc Cranbrook.  FOB SALE���������Quantity of gallon  ich.   W. Fraser,  glass  Creston  jars, 25 cents eacl  Bakery,.       .  PIGS FOR SALE���������Cfeo. ce Yorkshires*'  six weeks old, $5 each.   D. Learmonth*  /-"-_.-.������.__.-  %>1 Cotrt-lii  FOR BENT���������Light housekeeping  rooms. Apply Mrs. John Arrowssnittt,  Creston.  ONIONS���������Get your apply now, price  is right. Long, Allan & Long, limited,  Erickson.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice stock, six  weeks old. J. Krygsveld, Clamant  ranch), Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Clowes returned at  the end of the week from a, three wee_ B  visit at coast points.  Fred and Miss Marion Burnett tt  Nelson were renewing acquaintances in  Creston at the weekend, and were the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lewis.  Charlie Holmes is here from Calgary,  Alberta, on a holiday visit with his  father, E. N. Holmes.  Mrs. A. L. Cameron returned,, on  Tuesday from a few days visit with  friends in Cranbrook. *  - The October meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute is to he held  on Friday afternoon next.  Mrs. Rainey Rose of MeTicine Hat,  Alberta,, is a Creaton visitor this week, a  guest of Mrs. Frank Rose,  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire Whites,  ready Ootocer 15th, $5 each. J. W.  Parkin (Alice Sidling), Creston  Miss Morgan of Nelson arrived at the  first of the week to join the office staff of  Crestland Fruit Company, Limited.  Miss Lily Lewia of Nelson was a weekend visitor with her parents, Mr. and  J^rs. Fred Lewis, returning on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������The Erickson Hotel  building and four acres of land, $1000 for  all this property. F. Rosen, Canyon,  B.C.  Up to the first of the month the sale  of hunting licenses was holding 3ts own  with 1930, which was the biggest year on  record.  Miss Hazel Hopwood left on Tuesday  for Crowsnest, where she has taken a  position and will be remaining for some  months.  The open season on willow grouse  closed at sundown Wednesday, but blue  grouse may be taken up till the middle  of the month.  Mr. and Mrs. t Harry Hew t of  Kimberley are spending the weelc on a  visit with the latter's  parents,   Mr. and  Mrs. F. LaBelle.  WANTED-A  few  Bonners Ferry district is receiving more new settlers this  year than for some time past.  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  and lanterns, must be  Don't let the safety of  your Securities and  Papers of value -worry  you. Just gather them  together in. a Safety Box  in our Vault. -  -___-������  relieve  you of this worry -with  less cost to you than the  price of a daily paper.  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  i  V ;. TORONTO  Capital end- Reserve $15,000,000 j  Branches at Nelson.  - - _- S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Invermere, Cranbrook, Fernie  Coleman   lamps  Ln   Al   condition  and reasonable in  price.   J.   Cchmidt.  Blueberry, B.C.  Bulk movement of the winter varieties  of apples commenced this week. So far  this has been confined to Winter  Bananas and Kings.  The October meeting of Creston  Valley Post'Canadian Legion will be  held at Lister schopl house on Tuesday  evening, 6th, at 8 o'clock.  The United Church Ladies' Aid remind that they will be operating their  refreshment booth at the fall fair on  Wednesday afternoon.  TJrceil* and Edna Farris, who are  attending * igh school at Bonners Ferry  this term, spent the weekend with their  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Farris.  Mrs Howey, who; has spent most cf  the summer with her daughter, Mrs. R.  M. Joyce, left on Sunday on her return  to her home at Owen Sound, Ontario.  According to the September issue of  Telephone Talk there are now 143  telephones m use at Creston, as compared with 111 at the first of the year.  Don'tforget that to-morrow is the  last day for making entries for Creston's  19S1 fall fair, which will be held on  Tuesday and Wednesday of next week.  Capt. OgPeters of Miami, Fla., who  has been here for the past; month looking after his,property interests, left on  Friday on a business visit- to   Chinook,  Alberta.        '. ���������  Mrs. T. M. Edmondson,, who has  spent the past two months on a holiday  visit with friends at Orillia, Toronto, ahd  other Ontario points, returned home  last" weekf. '"'���������'.  7.30 p.m.���������Evening Service *  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON        -        B.C.  Sales conducted in any part of Valley.  Arrangements for sales can he made  with Chas. Murrell.  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges te&sondhhs.  Satisfaction guaranteed*  >������._  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  W  x  COMBINATION PACKAGE    $  *_  rv  v*  LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE and $  PROPHYLACTIC Tooih ���������������L   *  75 Cents "Value  SPECIAL at 50c  tJfeJ  d   Window of BOXED STATIONERY 50c. Box  r.  1^8  We  have added a line of elegant Ladies and Gents Wrist,  and Pocket Watches to our jewelery case.  Your inspection is invited.  _Lm_    _.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOR STORE,H  ___.  wmwmrmmv4*'wa*m^m^vfmm'w*r^m!^m^^mi4i) "^"^| i^mn^i.iy. ^������.^ ��������� y<^> > i-^iii^iii^iiii^ntv^.^i.^.^.  ���������V-'T'W'W'V'  7V7>*.  s ^ ____������?/?������    & ������������     "������ B/%/rm  r~wi+  jl trrtrts  ������������������*���������      In the coming six months your house will be  your warmest friend .  Is your Furnace in proper  working order  If not, let us make it s? for you before cold weather Bets in'. PERHAPS  NEW GRATES or other parts needed. We know where to get  them for you quickly. As for the Plumbing problem, it is easily  settled now, as prices on fixtures are lower now than ever before.  Give us a call, nnd we ill gladly come and, with figures, convince  you, thnt we sell cheaper than any mail order house, and that the  quality is better.   Call now.  u  THE  RBXALL  STORE  ��������� GEO. H. K____I__L_Y  _&  building fund  the  night  of  The Knights of Pythias  committee    have taken  Friday, October 30th, fo  masquerade dance, which will be held  the Park Pavilion. .  1. ������_.���������������.������, ������������_...  in  CTCCMCTDT TO     _T������*      DT7T7"T\  o 1 JbJbiNo 1 KUr   CsU KJbolJ  A ii ___���������___���������__ ><_nA_i-i_-.__i i__ii4ml_i_iiAi Iim**%k\Aii -Ii____������i/flViii___-..ft������. J_>_fciAi_h������J_._Ai������___iAii������-_i.i-iiftgy_i_i>__lhai_flh-i-__-i-_i_i__._ilkM^-  fO  -a.-  FOR SALE���������Southport White Globe  onions, well cured, excellent keepers.  Individual Squash, Carrots, Beet?,  Jfarsnips, y Netted '��������� Gem Potatoes.  Richardson, Erickson.  The annual meeting of Creston  Badminton Club was held on Monday  night, with a good turnout of members.  A very successful season was reported  with most enthusiastic play throughout  the year. The balance sheet was read  and showed a small deficit. The election  of officers was the main business of the  meeting and resulted ta������ follows. |  President, E. Whitfield;, Secretary-,  treasurer, Miss H. Meldrum, and an  executive consisting of Mrs. Wilks, Miss  Nora Payne, and O. Sostad. There wiii  be another meeting Monday night, Oct.  5th, at which final arrangements will be  made for the season's play.  -*-a.__,���������������_.__,-__,_______-___-_____.__���������- __.__-__..,__. ___���������,_____.���������.__,.__���������_ ^,fr ,-^-_-. __.  APPLg D&YiS ARE HERE AGAIN  We are equipped for and SPECIALIZE in  APPLEHAULING  Will gladly quote prides on hauling your fruit  to your local dealer.      _.  WE SOLICIT A TRIAL.  1  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  'm**mmmmmFmm**mm%F9mmmFwwmmrmm*^rmmw'wmmF*mfmwmm*'m7*mfmmmiw*m,m  ���������������'.���������������  V  ' m"4t"m"*"m"  f  ���������  M  ft  m  m  M  ���������  _  ������  _  m  _  M  M  III  M  M  I*  M  -  Apple Hauling  * With our large fleet of Trucks and  drivers who know their business  we are better prepared th^in eiver to  give you prompt and satisfactory  Fruit hauling   service at   the right  mmmm*%mMimm\mmmmmmJmmm^AmmmmmmA^  ���������T>rirp      TFT FPHONF   91  i  B  m  __  mi  ,  ^^^     ^^^. ^'v  SBSSL ������&Q[ __^S"*BS___    B^^BS.^^&   ^^S3wuS9      ^^^a.      SBkSSE9   E_fil    t__i  M %} W H   mmJT ^hJ&t  \WXm\    PCl-) -(-P*������*      fm\        BisS  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  VU  m  m  ���������  M  H  I*  u  .8  a  M  ���������w  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GRESTON  JMHJ i OJK.������__  Now carrying for your  inspection the Now and  Improved  Radio  Full Stock, of Radio and  Car Accessories.  Get your car tuned up for  easy winter starting.  B BS  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  < ances  and  shall   welcome your  account, m  THE CANADIAN BANK  \JV  ^^JVEU_V1^K^J__>  Capital Paid Up *ZO������000.000  Reserve Fund $20/)00,00O  Creaton Branch  R. Jf. Forbes, Manager  mm\mmmm\L\ mk m At-*^W_____-_L_A_i__i_l_i-MlMaVt____>__^  ���������  Oreston Motors  Canyon Si. *.l Hariovt Ave  **mtm>ii\mmmti'*'W*mmt'*WrV^m\f'T\r'^m\f  -  The Coiisoiidated Mi initio *k  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd, j  TRAIL* Briiimh Columbia  MANUFACTURERS ol Ammonium Phosphate  _r*y _r*_r___c _ a inv*v*  ELEPHANT emmM***.**** -,*>������_WM_-__..**  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NA TIONAL PRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS St, REFINERS  of .  TABANAC  ,,   B������-3-c!  Ehctromytic  LJt!tAJ^m*t!llAmT%^  CADWUM8-. BISMUTH  l^-flf^r^-mumf-w^rtrnrT\L^rwT^^'vmf*jT^ *������ d  fiSHM  S_!-ttM_______r������  mmn*m***mmmmmwmmm SHE   "REVIEW.' CRESTON.   B-   CL  Itoi* nearly  IBM __.  x������*������  *&& westwfm  *m ^~~       mW. "-- ^���������*^  quality  *SPS>@3& ������2?egH tlie gWtfeilS*  4~*.       11  ^naiienge  In. tliese troublesome times, when economic conditions tho world over  are causing- acute suffering-, any line of reasoning that will tend to stiffen the  morale, Is surely welcome. Some comfort, perhaps, may be drawn from the  fact that we iu Canada are doubtless less affected than other countries, and  If we can credit the utterances of many well-informed writers and public  speakers, we shall be among the first of the nations to emerge from this  depression. We are no doubt now paying the price of rather extravagant  living-, and the present is a very good time to take stock -and to reconstruct  our Ideas jin conformity with the fixed laws of economics. And we must consider not only material things, but also the matter of character and the true  worth of the individual.    The present is surely a testing time.    Roy I_. Smith,  __~_������-_-41_..<.__-_.   __    -������.... 4-    t--.l.~^.--    _--_.)..--.    ._    _* j.    _; ..__    __i   mi-.-     _->_-_.._.--._      __,__  vuuuwuuug   ������&.  ���������___<_>,_ u   uci^uui   aiuuc    jjji   ts.   icvcu_   jaguc   Ul    iin;   x .wn-cit lcvii,   aaja  that 'while the financial conditions have upset our economic structure, the  real values of life are unshaken and solid. We cannot do better than to  quote his article in full, which is as follows:  "We have passed through a panic suffered from a crash on the stock  market and are now more than half way through the depression, and I am  still rich.  'It may be true that I have much less to live on than I had a year ago,  but it is certainly true that I have just as much as ever to live for. The  real values of life are unshaken and solid.  "The stock crash oost us much that we never had���������paper profits which  never grot nearer our pockets than the financial pages of the daily papers.  The market failed but nothing else did. Prices went down, but not one acre  lost its fertility and all the electrons, protons and ether waves went on working: in their accustomed ways.  "When the depression came I was compelled to take an invoice and soon  discovered that I was still rich. All my capacity for the enjoyment of life  was intact.  "The depression has not lowered the value of a single friendship. Neighbors still greet us in the same old, cordial way, business associates he''" _ us  and our sons hold us in high respect. The wife's welcome at the close, of the  day has not depreciated in the least and our daughters continue to lavish their  affection upon us with the same old extravagance.  "My faith in the goodness of the universe is unimpaired.. By that faith  I am emboldened as I face defeat and despair. The prayers my mother  taught me and the faith in Gcd instilled in me by a devout father remain as  priceless treasures no depression can touch. ���������-���������    -  "No nation becomes great by becoming rich. Neither does a man find  enduring- satisfaction in life by owning something���������only by becoming something. The most degrading poverty is that which results from killing the  spirit that the body may be served.  "This depression has cost us some of the things we created but it has  robbed us of none of our power to create. We may lose some beautiful  things, but we have lost no love of the beautiful.  "It is a challenge, not a catastrophe. A generation that has conquered  the air and sent giant 'planes circling the globe, which has plunged into the  deeps and disported on the ocean's floor, which has climbed above the clouds  and lived in the stratosphere, is now faced with the challenge to rise above  its dependence on mere things and seek an emancipation of- the spirit of  man.  : "The last six months have been for .many men a thrilling spiritual  adventure through which they have discovered their real wealth. Bereft of  dividends and profits they are discovering the sustaining powers of strong  religious faith: the abiding value of courage, heroism, honor, clarity and  trustworthiness.  "A financial crisis can wipe out profits and bring business to a standstill,  but character is beyond its reach. It can rob us of all we have, but it cannot affect what we are.  "The investments we made in ambitious youth, hospitals, crippled children's camps, colleges and service institutions go on paying- divide-ma.    The  deepest satisfactions of life  remain secure.  "I iun still rich because I am independently rich  depends upon business conditions or market reports."  those which come from sharing and serving ���������  none of ray wealth  Roads For Airpiaaes '  Beam Like Searchlight Enables Pilots  To Keep Their Bearings  In the near future aeroplanes may  use roads or tracks just as motorcars and railway trains do today. The  aeroplane roads will not be visible,  but they will be there. They will consist of beams of unseen rays focused  from one point to another just like  the beam of a gigantic searchlight.  An experiment with this new method  of flying was made recently. At  Manchester and Bristol transmitting  stations are erected which send out  wireless waves focused*into a beam  some four miles in width. The aeroplane contains receiving apparatus  which indicates to the pilot any straying- from his proper course. Starting  from Bristol, an aeroplane can be certain of making its way direct to Manchester in the blackest darkness or the  thickest fog. AU that the pilot has to  do is keep in the beam and to fly  straight on. It will no longer be possible for pilots to lose their bearings.  NtricuRnDQ TALK  "I am employed in a theatre and it  is a problem to make ends meet, as  I help support my mother and  sisters. I like to dress well but haven't  very much*to spend on clothes. To  give the appearance of variety to my  slender wardrobe I change the colour  of a dress or stockings as soon as the  things become faded. I always use  Diamond Dyes for the work ��������� using  them as dyes for dresses and as tints  for stockings. I have always gotten  such perfect results that our neighbors talk about the great number of  new things I have.  "I learned about Diamond Dyes  from out wardrobe mistress. She  says she has tried all the dyes on  the market but none do such splendid  work and are so easy to use as Diamond Dyes. I understand they are  the world's most popular dyes"��������� and  they deserve to be."  I_.P., Montreal!  Telephone Line Completed  Flin Flon Now Has Regular Long  Distance  Service  The telephone line to Flin Flon,  which -will link the northern mining  town with the outside world by regular long distance telephone circuit,  has been joined by the "copper link."  For two months workmen have  been engaged in erection of a pole  line to the north, and final details  of the project have been completed.  Lrocai people who spoke to Flin Flon  citizens talked over the standard No.  10 copper wire. The cut-in was made  without a hitch and connections were  perfect. .���������  Tar  Sand Development  The tar sand development at Fort  McMurray is proceeding, satisfactorily, according to Dr. S. C. Ells, mining engineer of the Dominion Department of Mines, who passed through  Edmonton, the other day, from  Waterways, on a routine business trip  to Ottawa. Dr, Ells, who has been  conducting the tar sand development  at 'McMurray for tho pa3t year, will  shortly return to Edmonton and Fort  McMurray.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment makes  the finest blister known.  Is valuable  l for  stock.   Leaves  the  hair  roots  in  natural   and  healthy  condition.   Hair  comes back.   No scar remains.  Do not allow worms to sap the -vitality of your children. If not attended to, worms may work irreparable harm to the constitution of the  infant. The little suiterers cannot  voice their ailment, but' there aro  many signs by which mothers are  made aware that a dose of Miller's  Worm Powders is necessary.. These  powders act quickly and will expel  worms from the system without any  inconvenience to thc child.  Home-Grown  Fruits  New Csi^-fiar- Stamps  Colour   Had   To   Be   Changed  When  5*OS   __.__���������*_   WTo������i   TB������f������yf������j.El_ si  The increase in Canadian postage  rates necessitated the changing in  colour of the Canadian stamps. According to the regulations of the International Postal Union, of which  the Dominion is a member, the stamp  which, will prepay an ordinary letter  In oach country naust be red in colour.  For that reason the two-cent Canadian stamp was red. When the rate  was advanced to three cents,:. the  three-cent stamp did the work formerly done by the two-cent, and therefore the nr.w three-cent. stamp , was  coloured red, the Canadian three-cent  stamp corresponding to the United  States two-cent and the British penny  stamp. This facilitates the work of  postal clerks, as they need only to  look at the colour of the stamp to ascertain if the letter is sufficiently prepaid. Of course, during the present  transition period, when there are some  red two-cent and red three-cent  stamps being used, the clerks are  obliged to examine the letters to make  sure that the three -and not the two-  cent stamp has been used. This  change in colours necessitated a new  colour for the two-cent stamp anct  that stamp has been, issued as a  brown stamp." It will be recalled that  during the war, when postage rates  were increased, there was a brown  two-cent stamp with the "I.T.C," surcharge, and later a three-cent brown  stamp was issued.  Reject  Freight  Rate Appeal  Board    Of   Railway    Commissioners  Saaiiu Down Judgment In Coast  Case  The Board of Railway Commissioners in a judgment handec. down dismissed the application of the corporation of the City of Victoria together  with the Panama Pacific Grain Terminals, Limited, for an export rate on  grain by the Canadian Pacific Railways equal to that of the City of Vancouver.  The charge that the existing rates  were discriminatory, upon which the  applicant based its case, was un-  unfouaded, ��������� C., ��������� O. Fuller ton, chief  commissioner, stated ln handing down  his decision ; which was unanimously  concurred with py the other two  member." of the board.  To have the children, sound and  healthy is: the' first care -of a mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves*  Worm Exterminator.  Sitka Spruce  Canada's average annual cut of Sitka spruce is; approximately 95,000,00$  board feet, of which a portion is used  j In the manufacture of pulp and paper.  The trees are prolific in British Col-  lX_-_KS_K_. VY __*?_ e Vi������Vjr & _ V* W. ������.w       ���������__���������       p _ v ~������~  height;and size.  John Bull Keeps Cool  Does Not See Way Out But Knows  One Will Se Fesand  Despite all appeals and -warnings  Britons seem to retain their .customary confidence that everything -will  turn out right in';:tfae end. This1 is the  attitude which returning travellers report that they have encountered in all  parts _of England. The people do not  know exactly how they are to be pulled out,of their trouble, but are positive that the thing will somehow be  done. Dr. Johnson's saying of a certain writer that "he flounders well"  might be applied Ao'John Bull. He  has, and he knows it, a way of floundering -through, ,v. This is what, keeps  him calm when the visible facts might  make others think that he ought to  be frightfully agitated.���������New York  Times. ''"'"  _5__fl_w       Quickly  Checked  Often with one  application. Just  rub Vicks over  throat and chest  _^>/ V A R O R U O  OVER tZM/LLfOAfJARSl/SEDYEARLr  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Book  120   Leaves > __.  Finest You Can Buy/ -&&  AVOID IMITATIONS   J?  LADIES WANTED' TO DO LIGHT  sewing at home. Good pay. Work  jsent, charges paid. Stamp' for particulars. National Manufacturing Company, Montreal.  A loud speaker that magnifies the  human voice about 2,000,000 times,  was successfully tested in London.  Thc forests of Canada are its second  most Important resource, exceeded In  actual value only by farm products.  Flags For AH Occasions  In the matter of flags the Manitoba Free Press of Winnipeg is prepared for all emergencies. Whon  thc King and Queen of Siam recently  visited the city the Siamese flag was  flown in their honour, and there was  no trouble in obtaining It since it was  on their own flag stock. "Our flag  lockers," E. H. Macklin, president and  gonorai manager, says "contains funsized flags of all tho different nations  of the world, and those we fly from  our courtesy flag staff on the occasion  of national holidays, of th������ dJfl>r.������t  nations,  Demand In Winnipeg This Season  Has Exceeded the Supply  The demand for home-grown small  fruits in Winnipeg has been so brisk  this year that dealers have not been  able to meet all the requirements of  patrons���������this, despite the fact that  growers within a radius of fifty miles  of the city havte made heavier shipments this year than at any time during the past five years.  <_:!;_<. ������������������������;(���������_.������������������������������������:.-. rJVY  Dysentery Is a Very Dangerous  Bowel Complaint  Mrn. TI. M. Wtirfl. CI27. Ave. IT. 0otit.li, SanlrntooK,  Sank., writoHt���������"Whon my huBband was in Franco  ho took dyaautory, and wan in hospital ovor a yoar.  Ever nlnco lio camo back lie linn had tho attach* throo  or four tlmoB a yoar. I cannot omplmiiixo tho good  Dr. Fowlor'n Extract of Wild Strawberry ha������ dono  for him. Ho Bonorally takon a tfow doi_o������ and got������  wlSof in a fow hours.  ���������"I cannot .ipnulc too highly of your oxcollont  wmody, and you may bo nuro w������ mam novor without  tt. bo Uio of it lu _lu������ .inline.." '  ^'WllUiP.T'-iV-  Awful Asthma Attacks. Is there a  member of your family who is in the  power of this distressing trouble? No  service you can render him will equal  tho bringing to his attention of Dr.  J. D. Kellogg"a Aflthma Remedy. This  remarkable remedy rests its reputation upon what it has done for others,  It has a truly wonderful record, covering yearn and years of success in  almpst every part of this continent,  and ovon beyond the.', fleas.  . Aid For OrlftntnlH  Registration of Orientals for unemployment roliof aid in the .province  British Columbia is to be permitted,  It was stated at tho legislative building. The question was considered at n  meeting of tho executive council and  It waa agreed that 'tlio Oriental., out  of work should sharo in unpmploy-  raent ata.  Small Boy (who haa boon Boolded  by his mother): "I say, dad, we'd  have had a flue time doing aa we  liked If you hadn't married mothor."  Keep mW&&d������  Keep your foods���������cakes, bread, pies, cut meats, etc,  ������-���������under a covering of Para-Sani Hea\iy Waxed  Paper,   You'll be amazed at the length of  time they'll stay fresh.,Micioual Para-  Sani   keeps   them   from   staling.  Get Para-SanL in thc handy,  sanitary knife-edged carton.  For less, exacting uses ask for  Appleford'a "Centre Pull"  Packs in sheet form.  ���������ct"Mi?Twfe,b?:f  HAW I LTD*.  XV.  ,KV   Va-  1SMMJ  Western Rcprttatntalioea: ���If
TEE   KEYIEWr   CISISTON.   B,.   ft;/
fay -.;
For hdepesdenss
ji     To Secure Evidence
Mahatma     Gandhi     Voices     Strong
Demand For  Self-Government
For India
London, England.���Two hundred
members of ail parties, in the House
of Commons sat-in the historic grand
committee room at Westminster while
Mahatma Gandhi, . Hindu Nationalist
delegate- to the Indian Round Table
Conference, voiced the strongest de?
mand he has yet made for Indian independence.
Squatting in his homespun cotton
robes'with a group of followers,
Gandhi, in easy conversational tones
fttiH o ��"et_tle voice ���. declared he v^ould
be satisfied with nothing less than
complete ' independence. Safeguards
proposed in the draft constitution
drawn up by the first conference ���
such as British control over Indian
defence, foreign policy and finance-
were unacceptable, he said. But India's complete independence would
not exclude partnership with Britain
on a bas's of'equality,, he added.
"'-'.I will not accept the husks of in-
sfejpetidence, carrying with them safeguards and reservations," he said.
"'Rather would r declare myself a
rebel ... , _ . . thousands; of Nationalists have shed themselves of the-fear
of death."
Mr. Gandhi spoke for an hour and
45 minutes._ Later, when questions
were. rained. upon hfin. by the members, his  sense  of humour won him
Conducted     In     Ontario
Motion Picture  Concerns
Toranto, Oat.���Books and papers of
seven    motion     picture     companies,
| named by Peter White, K.C., as being
members of an illegal combine, were
seized here in a raid conducted toy a
combined force of. provincial and city
police.      The    seizure    followed    announcement "by Hon. W." H. Price, Attorney-General   of  Ontario,   that   the
province    would    prosecute    * several
motion picture corporations in connection w3th the alleged combine.
Offices of the Canadian Paramount
Corporation, Famous Players Canadian Corporation, the Bloom and Fine
Theatres, Regal Films, Ltd., and Exhibitors Distributing Co., Ltd., were
among those visited by police.
Seizure   of*   tne  books   and  papers
was merely   carrying   out   necessary
details  in  securing evidence in connection with the impending prosecu-
Travelling faster   than    man   has tions, Col. JR. H. Greer, K.C., who will
aver done before is not fast enough conduct the prosecution for the prov-
for Flight   Lieut.   G.   H.   Stainforttr jince, explained.      There: were no ob-
(above), of the British Sehselder CupjjectiO-is raised to th* seizures in any
��..._____   ~-_ J
I Mmmmmm.
Lucerne, Que.���The election of Hon,
A. C. Stewart/Minister of Hightways
tor Saskatchewan, as president of the
Canadian Good Roads Association;
lengthy discussion as to the part urban centres should bear in the maintenance of the country's highways; a
review of the tourist traffic and its
consequent' "invisible escort*' of
Canadian .scenery and pleasures, and
a debate on level crossings, featured
an active closing day of the Association's 13 th annual two-day convention
Further Federal aid for the construction of highways and the elimination of level crossings was recommended in resolutions adopted by the
Taxation for commercial vehicles
-should he much higher, S> W. Fair-
weather, director of the Bureau of
-Economies of the. Canadian National
Railways . stated....-.  He    sounded    a
warning against the country plunging
too. deeply into highways expenditures
without making adequate plans for a
return oh the investment.
While the. efforts of the: Board of
Railway Commissioners had improved
level crossings conditions, a total of
341   railway  crossing   accidents   had
occurred   in  1930   in  Canada,  ahd   a
total of 115 lives* and 475 injured had
resulted, Hon. Frank Oliver, advisory
officer to the Board of Railway Commissioners, stated.
Subways   and   tunnels   have   been
built  where   feasible   and  financially
possible,   and   highways   diverted   to
avoid  crossing'  the right-of-way,   he
said.      The Dominion 'still- had, however, some 28,000 level crossings froth
coast to coast.
W. G.  Robertson,  manager of the More ^^ Bound To Old Country
Ontario   Motor   League,   disputed   a Than Going Out
remarkhy Mr. Oliver who concluded]     London,    England.���For    the    first, .. , .   .
thai.  Ontario  held  the  leadersnip  In] time in history���except    during    the  surpluses of wheat and yet in,China*
reckless driving. Two other provinces; war_rnore   peop!e   are   returning  to 1'according to latestr reports*  millions
had a higher accident rate than had   Great Britain from    the    Dom nions! will starve to death, during the com-
to.   them,
aou | ��� -"
:..T_gi_^^T_^Ti^iTig^inrif-.���A. tremendous
ovation was accorded. General the he.
Hon. Jan. C, Smuts as he entered the
Central. Hall at Westminster to deliver his -presidential address, open 113
the centenary meeting of the Briti-Ui
Association for the Advancement oi
Science. General Smuts, distinguished
South Africaa soldier, statesman an..
scholar, was accompanied, hy several
renowned past presidents.
The hall was filled to capacity arid
three overflow halls were also jammed
as General Smuts furnished a "Scientific world picture of today" in which
he set the keynote for one of the
greatest gatherings of scientists tL -.
worM-has ever seen.
General Smuts saw a new era of
science-which scraps materialism and
may surpass religion in ethical uplift.
miles an hour over a three kilometre !     *rosecuuon   is   scheduled   to  com
course, and he wiiFshdrtly attemptto ' meaice October-; :S. at Onfall criminal
Ke showed Isow recent scientific dis
establish  a  speed  record  which  will
stand for a number of years.
Would Shp Wkeat To China
assizes, -with several other provinces
co-operating with Ontario in the action.
Indictments are at present in the
i course . of preparation and counsel
] have been instructed, to move at once
sympathy.   To one member who want- j Proposal Made To Dispose Of Surplus to bring the cases before the assizes.
Wheat On Credit [     Both the provinces of Alberta and
Victoria,. B.C.���That    Canada    ship  Saskatchewan -will, it is  understood,
its surplus wheat to China and take co-operate with Ontario in one set of
a chance on receiving payment for it prosecutions against the alleged com-
later, when China is in better finaa- 1 Tbine.
cial shape, is the proposal advancedj     Some 20 companies are affected by
here by Hon. William Atkinson, Min-   Ontario's    action.      All    these    were
ister  of   Agriculture.   Mr.    Atkinson  named by   Commissioner    White    as
will discuss his plan with the Domin-| parties to the combine.
ion Department of Agriculture short-! ������ ������������
ed  to know what the word  "mahat
ma" meant, Mr-. Gandhi answered. "It
means aii insi.irnificant person."      The
chairman   explained  the term meant
"the embodiment of a great soul."
Among Gandhi's audience were Miss
Megan Lloyd George, James A. de
Rothschild, and two members of the
old Labour Cabinet, Rt. Hon. J. R.
Clynes, and Rt. Hon. Tom Shaw."
Many Re_i_r___ng To BriiaV
"We find in the world today," Mr.
Atkinson said, in making public his
proposal, "an appalling situation. The
wheat producing nations, Canada particularly,  are   embarrassed   by   huge
Ontario.  Mr.  Robertson said,   '  The  j^an are,emigratmg./tp.: them,    the [ing winter.
number dif cars in Ontario^ts larger
winter mileage, its-many tourists/knd
the province's   7,000 'level   crossings
*nr4H,m**A      mm. a ��i_v     4-l*_n.     *.__ _-4>_t.**_->      _F��_r*wi-t
WW   _3 JL *0     KM, _J_ 1 UUj^      tUV      __.��___ ��. _V_ Q     1_ VAJ 1
to Ontario's accident total.
Other officers elected were: Hon.,Wr| uers" from"Britlin"to'^Dominions
R. Hibbs, Minister of ^
Newfoundland,    first    vice-president J
"Overseas Settler," organ ofthe Overseas Settlement Committee; points
out."   ".���';" ,.".-'' .'."������'
During the year ending June 1931,
there was an outward/balance of set-
1 ^
Hon. R. W. Bruhn, Minister of Public
Works, British Columbia, second, vice-
president;    Hon.    Leopold   Macaulay,Svard balance
i exceeded returning ones only in the
case of New Zealand. Figures from
all the other Dominions showed an in-
Minister of Highways, Ontario, third
New directors elected were: Hon.
W. Finlayson, Minister of Lands,
Forest and Northern Development,
Ontario; Hon. Leonard MacNeil, Minister of Highways, Prince Edward
island; Mr. Justice Fullerton, Chair,
man of the Board of Railway Commissioners; Charles M.T Black, President of the Royal Automobile Club
off Canada, and J. L. Stewart, General
Manager, Canadian - Automobile,
Chamber   of  Commerce.
In the same period the total British
'!Apart Jfroirs: the moral. aspect To_
the question .which is important, it
seems to me that this is an absurd
position from an economic standpoint, i
That is to say, we can not use our
wheat and it is doing us no good lying- in elevators. - If we could dispose
Japan Shaken By
Severe Earthquake
Houses Collapsed and Telegraph lines
Put Out .Of Commission
Tokio, Japan.���Mid-Japan has been
shaken by-another severe earthquake
which caused 14 deaths and^ injuries
to 60ih. Ssatama and GiimiS-a prefec-r
tures  aione. <_ ��� ; Ty-'k"; y':
In  Saitama  prefecture   150 houses
! coils'Tsed, including the famous temple of Hikawa in Humagai.
" Landslides interrupted rail travel
on various lines and 17 telegraph and
telephone trunk lines were put out of
of it, however���if we could get any ,    . ^
_., ,       _,      .-_.., .     ., .    ,       'commission,  cuttiner  off  communica-
thirK* for it at all���we should clear ��� ^"a'i"-Lr"'oiv'"-'  v-u._��.��__fe   v��_.   bw_.u.u>uu<.^.a.
0 __        _      .. _ tion  with  Kobe,  Dairen,  Kumamoto
the way for the sale of the next crop
at least.
"The obvious thing, it seems to me,
emigration to all parts of the Empire |��s to ship our surplus wheat to China
was 38,000 apmpared with 80,000 in \ and take China's note in return for
the preceding year. ��t.    We might be some time getting
And many. Britons who settled in jail our money, but we could not help
the United States since the war are
returning   to  Britain,   the   "Overseas
and Hakodate. .
Seismologists said the 'quake was
the, most severe this year.
Children Perish In Fire
Settler" added.
Coal From China
Protest .Landing Of Cargo Is Made At
Halifax, N,S.-rA protest against
the landing of Chinese coal in Canada,
was telegraphed tb Rt. Hon. R. B.
Bennett, Prime Minister, by Hon. W,
A. Black, M.P., and Felix P. Qulnn,
M.P., Federal Members for this- con
��� ArmanicBits Truce ,
London, England.���The British attitude toward the Italian proposal for
an armaments truce is a favourable
ones Rt. Hon. Stanley Baldwin, acting
head of the National Government in
Premier Ramsay MacDonald's absence, told the House of Commons.
Viscount Cecil of Cliclwood,. at Geneva, had been given instructions that
he could agree to naval proposals subject to their acceptance by all other
powers, Mr. Baldwin sold.
being better off than we are now, with   Six  Burned   To   Death  When  Farm
our   grain  choking  the   channels   of ..     House Destroyed
"Another important   point,   too,   is
Hague, Sask.���Six of the nine children of Ivln'. auu _*!_'-_. Joliii F. \jn-
that if we unloaded our wheat surplus I mh> of HaBnie, Sask., were burned to
in China now, we would create a death when their farm home wag de.
wheat appetite among the Chinese..
We would be bu'lding up a huge po
tential market for our grain."
Search For Cramer Continues
Louclori, England.���Hope that Parker D. Cramer,- United States airman,
who was lost on a flight from Detroit
Tho protest followed the announce-1 to Copenhagen, remains alive lingers.
ment that a Norwegian freighter was J The British Broadcasting Company
on thc way from Port Redon, French  has appealed to ships In North Sea
Indo-China, with a cargo of d,000 tons i
of Chinese anthracite for sale in Nova:
Scotia and Now Brunswick,
waters and residents of the barren
OrUnoy and Shetland Islands to keep
a sharp watch for Craraer and his
radio operator, Oliver Pacquotte, as
thev miprht be on an unliahlted Island,
EHcapn-H From Ice
Point "Barrow,   Alaska.���The  Hudson's Bay Company trading steamer;
'"Baychimo," which for'several days. . .       J
had been in danger of being crusHec.  ���t8*��"��b> sectary-treasurer ofMJie
Itetrial In Kern Case
Moose Jaw, Sask.���Retrial of J. H.
Kern, Sr., J. H. Kern, Jr., and D. K.
Home on   charges   of  conspiracy   to
stroyed by fire. Three of the children
managed to escape from an upstairs
window, but apparently the fire had
overcome the others, who ranged from
one year and ten months to 13 years
of age. -
The bodies of the six little victims
were practically   reduced   to    ashes.
defraud was ordered ih court of Four of the children had apparently
King's Bench when the Jury brought huddled together as their remains
in its final verdict of disagreement, were, discovered in a heap while an-
The case will come up at the next other was found at one side and the
jury sittings of King's Bench court baby had been burned to death in her
In this city, next January. jbed.
coveries.. point to evidence the material objects recognized by mmx^srSenses
are in their origins as immaterial as
thought or mind, and that both materials and thought seem to go back
to some principle of not-yet-under-
stGod unity, -which he named "holism.""
"The hew concept has made it possible to construe- matter, mass and
energy as but * definite measurable
conditions of the curvature of space
time," General Smuts declared. "We
may say that matter and energy will
have disappeared as independent entities and will have become mere configurations in space-time.
"The space-time world, however
novel, however shattering to common
sense, is not in conflict with reason.
Indeed, the space-time world is largely a discovery of mathematical reason
and is an entirely rational world."
But in the new scientific drive General Smuts said, it is recognized the
world consists not  only of  electrons
and radiations,-but also of souls and
aspirations.    Beauty and holiness are
seen' as  much aspects  of  nature  as
energy and  entropy.     "We  seem  to
have   passed' beyond   the "def&nit'ely
physical world into- a twilight Ywhere.
prophysics    and    metaphysics   meet;;
where  space-time    does    not    exist
and where strictly casual law in the
old sense do.es not apply-"        *
"It may fairly be said science is
perhaps the clearest revelation of
God-to our age," General Smuts also
told his great audience. "While religion, art, and science are still separate
values they may not always remain
such. A serious lag has already developed between our rapid scientific
advance and our stationary ethical advance, a lag which has already found
expression in the greatest tragedy in
history. i
"Science, itself must help to close
l_i_a dangerous gap in our civilization
which threatens the disruption of our
civilization and the decay of our
species. Its final and perhaps most
difficult task may be found just here.
Science may be destined to become
the most effective drive toward ethical values and: in that way render ita
most priceless human service. In saying this I am going beyond the scope
of science as at present understood.
"Thc ancient spiritual goods and
heirlooms o_ our race need not be
ruthlessly scrapped. The great
valines and Ideals retain their unfading glory and derive new interest and
force from a cosmic setting."
Who Said Depression?
��� People 'Live Longer'
Kansas City, Mo.���W.    B.
and" beached;, hub ^atipiSct 'tBfo. cftatiehe�����
of the Arctic Ico pack and headed,'
south east along tho comit to BiiMy.
Hiu1ho_i*m Bay Chief In WivrI;
WInnipog, Man.���With tho object of
obtaining first band information about
tho buslnotiEi of-the company, Major
Patrick Anhloyi Cooper, no^v governor
ot the Hudson's Bay Company* ia In
Winnipeg conferring with local kxxgcu-
Uvea of the company. .' . .
~~  W\""N.~U." 1000~"
AH|SH>olat Ion of    American    Cemetery
Superintendents, oald hero that the
depression had struck cemetery mon.
aaiwoll as others:. .In tlmara of cliepresr.
alon, he declared, people eat ancl. drink
less,   so   live  longer.
Jupun Withdraw*. Troops
Tokyo, Japan.���Japanese occupation of poult low. outHklo tho ciouth
lur.mclu.rlHn railway stono haw boon
halted, the foraifrn office announced,
and .withdrawal   off   troops   Da   under
A fll.rong Indication that times after all, are not as bad as thoy might bo
was Recently given at Fergus, Ont., whon a train of 27 cars pulled out of tho
Canadian Pacific Railway Station, carrying products of Beatty,Bros., Limited, manufacturers of electric washing machinery. With all tho talk about
"produced In Canada goods" and employment for Canadians, the event, which
ha8 became one oC tha town's regular ovonte oC recent yenrtt, waa thla year
vested with npeclnl Interest and th�� employee., of tha plant and tho towns-
foil* In general turneit out tn cl:^or tho train. ��h It dpett away to distribute its
freight from coawt to coast throughout the Domfnkra.
British Motion Picture*.
Toronto, Out.���Wider distribution
In Canada of produced-In-Brltaln
moving pictures is promised by N. L.
Nathanson, recently returned from a
two-mon ths" tour of England. Mr.
Nathanson was not prepared to announce he had completed any arrangement with British production
companies, but ho indicated thc probability that his organization woufd effect a cloyor alliance with British
producers: ���<���������/���.������������       vv	
May Have "Wlnlwjr Train Service
The-P����, Man, ���Churchill fchlw y<***r~;���
will bo linked with tho outside world
by a train service throughout the
winter, lt was learned unofllclally
hero, Once a week over the frozen
tundra that stretches along tho 500-
mllo hay line from here to tho new
hay port, engines will plow through
the snow to bring mall and supplion
to ikd i'cw fcHsuL will remain at Church-
Ill throughout the winter. THUS   UJtlfi&iTUJN   JUJSVIJSW  'Na  JAS  * 'COMPTOA/  AUCTIONEER  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  PHONE 55F.  CRESTCN  F.  ��������� _  n.  ��������� mx f* ** *-* ^"V ���������* ���������  REAL ESTATE  JListings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  f 1  -UOCSU  and  Personal  1^������������__���������__���������__���������__,.__._  i r������i  ���������*������������������ ^-^-*---^-  ���������_____M___.  at W$A  ib. Braid's Blue Label Tea  and Cut and Saucer   1 lb. Braid's Best Coffee  and attractive Glass  Tumbler.  Braid's Tea and Coffee has won us numerous  customers. It is served wherever discriminating  people gather, and is used exclusively in many a  home.    Braid's has the flavor and goes further.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTOM  Two Stores  ERICKSOr.  m. . m.    __���������____��������� _____��������� __.__._ __,. __���������__���������__.__,. __���������__,. ,*    __    *.__._*_���������  .A.A.  _______  _____fc_____________.  ������ -      A Better Class of Meats  at Greater Savings  IT**  A*  y.  w  *-���������*  ^  By trading regularly at the Creston Meat  Market you get the better class of meats at greater  savings. Prices are consistently low but here are  some special values.  ft Special Roasts Veai 12^-c.ib''  Special Roast Beef,    Rolled Roast Beef,    Grain Fed Pork.  Standard, Tomato and Devonshire Sausage.  Smoked Fish,   Spare Ribs, Sauer Kraut.  ������8 Choice Creamery Butter ��������� 25c. lb  ������* ���������  &������_   _  v___  in*  * *>&**% VH.  Sit SO. So.  SB. SO. SO.  SO. SO.   JfLStt.  SUSU.  JR. SO.  JH.SO.  SO. 3m.   SK.Su.  SK.TX, sttst  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  fS^XEgSB^S-S3_Og-  -KSSfe_-_a*S  ^wSBS������5J3I23SBRK^iJU������S  __iiii.i_35  FALL  jf_  I  JLliUtS   C?   Cj&PS  for  Men & Boys  Attractive   in Appearance  and Price  Special Value at $2.50  Colors: Dark Grey, Fawn, Beaver, Black and  Pearl Grey;   Snap, Welted and Bound Brims.  The filmed  ������*        *       ���������'������'������ WW     . '       m     0 J   *7IT  bacuviue Hat av $4.75  in Pearl ancl Beaver; Snap brim.  CAPS, new Colorings, $1.25 to $2.00  #%p_PB#_>_>_n__ii iip>_%__ ___ an���������__*���������__   ���������������>���������  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  g_.-j|i...i.n__i-ilj������.tj^.a.i>ni���������<^.iu>..i.i���������ni).-..t_q<w������-m- ii,iJuif������������-iiw^i;.i-w-_-SSiCn_iri  The weather for the past week has  been ideal for both the wheat and apple  harvest, and given another week of it  the wheat cutting will be completed.  FOR SALE���������Southport White Globe  onions, well cured, excellent keepers.  Individual Squash, Carrots, Beets,  Parsnips, Netted Gem Potatoes.  Bichardson, Erickson.  Up till Tuesday noon 61 cars of. wheat  have been shipped from Creston and  possibly another fifteen cars will be  shipped. A considerable quantity is  being sasked for local sale.  John Sherwood who had a sale. of his  ranch equipment on_Saturday is moving  into Creston to reside,   and   has   taken  Mrs. Fleetwood bungalow at the corner  ot Victoria Avenue and Hiiiside Road.  FOR    SALE���������Wealthy    apples   and  Flemish Beauty pears at 50 cents a   box  j (box   not   included).   Teddy    Haskins  place, one mile   north   of  town,  below  C.P.R. crossing.    Miss Fay Pendry.    "  In the area south of Kootenay Landing there is tp be a one day open season  on pheasants on Saturday, October 17th.  for cock birds only. Shooting may  legally be done between 7 a.m. and 6.30  p.m.  Mrs, J. F. Warren and children, who  have been visiting with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. M. Archibold. for some  weeks, left on Monday for Calgaryi  Alberta wher they are making their  home.  E. G. Timmons announces that temporarily the Westinghouse radio sales  and service business will be handled by  S. A. Speers, and takes this opportunity  to thank the public for their support in  the past.  At a well attended meeting on Monday night at the Parish Hall Creston  Badminton Club was reorganized for the  season. E. Whitfield was re elected  president, and Miss Helen Meldrum is  secretary-treasurer  Cranbrook Courier: Crawford Irving,  of Canal Flat, is a patient in St. Eugene  hospital, undergoing a major operation.  Mr. Irving sustained a broken spine.  He was brought into Cranbrook in the  hospital ambulance.  Commencing yesterday the forestry  staff has been reduced to the local  superintendent, J. P. MacDonald.  Rangers Geo. Huseroft and Geo. Burge,  who has charge at Gray Creek, were laid  off at the end o_ tu.e rnontn.   ������  A plate of Souvenir du Congress pears  in Vic Mawson's window is attracting  considerable attention. Therp are five  of them and their total weight is 6  pounds 4 ounces. They are from the  J. B. Holder ranch at   Erickson.  A two-night carnival is scheduled for  October 16-17 at Exhibition Park  Pavilion under K.P. building fund  auspices. There will be wheels, kewpies,  housie-housie, fortune telling race  tracks, etc., to entertain the crowd.  Creston and District Women's Institute had quite a large turnout at their  tea and display of the needlework that  won the Institute cup at the Vancouver  exhibition in August. The intake at the  silver tea was in the neighborhood of  $15.  Fred Ryckman, Gordon Jewel and L  Flesberg were among the members of  Fort Steele Masonic Lodge who were here  on Saturday night on a fraternal visit to  Creston Lodge. R Bleumenauer of  Sirdar, also a member at Fort Steele,  was amongst those present.  Of the half-dozen pieces of village  property offered for sale for arrears of  taxes at Nelson earlier in the month, all  but two were redeemed, and these two  have been purchased by the village to  protect the village against loss of taxes  overdue the municipality.  The big dance of the season will  be fall fair night, Wednesday next,  October 7th, with dancing to start at 9  o'clock. Special arrangements arc being  made to have tho park pavilion well  heated for the occasion. Gents, $1;  ladies 50 cents, supper included.  A special meeting of the village  council is called for Monday night,  October 6th, at which the holding of the  proposed electric light plebiscite, as  asked for by President L, M. Simpson  of CreBton Power and Light Company*  Li mi ted j will be further discussed.  C B. Twigg, district horticulturist,  was horo on Tuesday, lrofcutning from a  fall fair judging trifr through tho  Okanagan. Ho statoa that 3n tho heavy  gale at Pci-tlctou on tho 20th fully  100,000 boxes of Macintosh Rod apples  wore blown off in tha Pentieton district  alone,  A representative delegation from Fort  Steele ns well an a number of other  visitors joined with Cr������������ton Masonic  Lodge on Saturday night lor a joint  mwitlntf with tU������ Vor\: Rtoolr. hrathrfln,  at which tlegrco work was exemplified  and there was the usual banquet spread  to close proceedings. ��������� '  "���������" '  Rev. R. Er Cribb, who has been in  charge of Trinity United Church since  midsummer, 1929, has accepted a call to  the United Church at Kimberley, and  will take over his new work the second  Sunday in October. There is no  definite announcement as yet as to who  will succeed the departing pastor.  The Junior W A. of Christ Church had  only a fair turnout at their bridge in the  Parish Hall on Friday night at which the  prize scores were made by Mrs. F. H.  Jackson and Mrs. John Bird, with the  gents' high honors falling to Harry  Miller and gRev. T. Scott. A splendid lunch was served at the close of trie  card play.  Her many friends ���������will extend ainc. r 3  sympathy toMrs. J. H. Webster wh o,  on Saturday, received telepgraphic  advice of the death of her father, Mr.  Bailey 9 at Stenen, Sask. During, tie  past few years  deceased   has  been   an  Company as well as West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, and during his  stay a definite announcement is promised On Goat River canyon'development ;  St^b   _____    _r*_.  a   _r���������  RADIO  occasional visitor with his daughter and  enjoyed the friendship of quite a number  of local residents.  Attendance at Creston high school has  now reached 80 students, as compared  with just over 50 when school closed in  June. As tho course has been extended  to four years* and there will be no promotions next imusunnmer, it looks as ii  Creston will have to provide a four room  l^irr!-*      o_r������.k.rt.n_    o     _7oq m*      V____.v������n__���������������if      of'Mi^oM+a  from outside are to be accommodated.  J. J. Warren of Toronto was a Friday  visitor here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  W M. Archibald, leaving on Saturday  for Trail. Mr. Warren is president of  the   Consolidated   Mining & Smelting  Before purchasing a Radio  let us demonstrate the new  Northern Electric models, two  of which are now in stock.  MINAKI  pleasantly priced at $69.7S  A 5 Tube. Screen Grid set  using the ultra new Pen-  tone output tube.  w rr/r������ro������;p  J__ %J t*____ VI T ____  priced at $109.50  A Radio receiving set of the  highest order���������a set to be seen  and heard to be appreciated.  ASK WOI*- A DEMfYNr.  STRATION-  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  gCanyon St. East  _k^^_*________^k_^Bfc^__^*jk^L_������M>^_������������i^^������__ik__-_-._l  4  1  4  I  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  <  _-_-___-^_-_--_____������___-_____k4__-_____a_rtu__������__^  __fth_^k_k__k__^l_B_-_--t^_____kdk-_-_____________^.  Learn to know the things that give your  pocketbook   protection of our guaranty of QUALITY, SERVICE and VALUE.  Saturday Specials  Choice ROASTS BABY BEEF  12% -15c* lb  Local FRESH KILLED MUTTON  Legs, 18c lb.    Loins, 15c lb.    Shoulder, 12\c lb.  FRESH MADE HAMBURGER, 2 lbs for 25c,  Cooked Tripe.        / Spare Ribs^ Chopped Suet.  Place your orders early for your THANKSGIVING  TURKEYS and SPRING CHICKEN.  RNS & CO  PHONE 2  1  ������^r^^*������^'^y������^,^^r������qtrp^wqyi������^y������'^>'^f,ny������'^������^^ n^ty _ y ^ iyi^w*mt__y  mm  B-K.   :3ft������IB������������:    ^SHIUns.  ^wffifths;   s������MBi������_aC  ��������� nu -___f    -H______l^   ^____bn__M|;T     tt������M_      ~-_2_____        TWFI     ^_D__k________dT JS_W J*V*  ^^ag^m^^ggl^f^ammaagm ^^^^^^^ ^tt*Tmm^^m mm9BOtm      J a_SSB_      __5h3i ^m���������^^^j^^ a^*BM___N_H_*'  mf\   HZ-     C_  KJ IZVO  Men's Heavy Work Boots ��������� -  Boys' School Shoes, 1 to sj- ���������  Youths School Shoes, 11 to 13^  These are  Built     to  all around excellent  Shoes.  rl/=������Ar  ������������������"j  the    severest  conditions.  _<____ Ofl  - 3.75  3ttt\  olfv  wearing/  weather  <.  Will  stand the hardest wear; and sure to  give satisfaction.  S                                                                          j,mmm        *V"**^I__    <^MMiqA      -������awMw|(k     aa������^ effSV  ______                 ^Qtak.     DL_ii__^  flj i._������_ti     B.i������>������������^    H jp     CssBUk  _ _��������� il.   ������ '      Am.I_y    . JL ^   it urtrtjf      ttLmmoi    J_L^^    tltamrn^  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  toos*$m&������s^!i^^  luirrr���������-*. ul) in?.-������������������i������n m<~


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