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Creston Review Oct 9, 1931

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Array y\,r  ������������������-������������������;���������*.  .���������A  W:'  l;  Provincial Library  -.-,.-->.',.  ---__..^-...y^.__  ....       .    .......        .*''������������������'��������� ���������:.  >^i.ff^>  *vO 'V*  ' ,-_.'������������������: ' '"������������������/���������'���������   "���������/������������������.! -i-  A---._  ������-*_  Vol. XXIII.  CBESTON,  TO  j__ __..._- _u_������- Z_ .__ .  vj'vv A O ___>_-!_ JK  9, 1931  29  Mi  mm,  School"-S  M  _l���������  oiroalmesii,_!������������  A lr___rtc4-  m 4tmmmmm-^mW*m"m  -!__ *tm ������*������ o 4>a������_  IDA  m.ap\*  J5svision 6  Per Cent. Perfect'Attendance  ���������AH Divisions Make Good  Showing for 0������"enind Month.  ?#&���������  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Number attending during month, 84���������  Grade 8, 20; Grade 7; 14.  Average daily attendance, 31.93.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Phyllis MacDonald, Hughena McCreath. Lloyd McLaren.. Grade 7���������Theo Tompkins.  Douglas Alderson. Robert Willis.  ' Perfect attendance���������D. Alderson, R.  Avery, R.Bevan, B. Bourdon, O.  Con-  W������fft������ A T\**-l<3     . T TV#%*_.������__3 <*_*��������������� T  ���������****��������� WJTf __.��������� .- JLTUUVSj .   Vm   .      amJfXimmmmSZ'mmSSm^tkm*} *m4������  Ferguson, A Klingen rnith, R. Hare.  M.  Henderson, S. Hilton, N. Hints; P. MacDonald, ������.. McLaren, H. McCreath, M.  Prentice, C. Schmidt, R. Spencer* T.  Tompkinp, T. Torchia, M. Torchia, G.  Vigne.  Division 2���������Mira MelSruiii, teacher.  - Number in class, 38.  Average attendance, 36.76.  Proficiency: Grade 6a���������Freda Middle-  ton, Everett Walker, Clarence Embree.  Grade 6b���������Irene Brad;*, Doris Beninger,  Leona Schmidt.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Doris Beninger. Irene Brady, Billy  Craig, Gladys Davies, Ruth Davis,  Maisie Ferguson, Kenneth Keirn, Billy  Kernaghan, Charlie Klingensmith,  Wilfred LaBelle, Fr_da Middleton,  Marion Murray, Sam Nastasi, Norman  Nickel. Beryl Palmer, .Edwin Pendry,  Norman Phillips, Leona Schmidt,  Everett Walker, "Billy Weir, Campbell  York, Francis Bourdon.  ��������� _______ ^ *  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  ; 1  .���������;:YEaro!ted^S5_''YvT*'"-r- -    ��������� .../v" -\ '''>������������������.  ~.Attendance: per centege*:^4.89,  Proficiency:: Grade 5a^-Ruby Palmer,  ���������_-_.-^.~ XT���������it���������.  Wi._.���������u_������ i3<t_���������i���������_.t_'      _^ '_���������'__���������������___'���������  _igcn uGuui, vmSTuc f icuvu.      viraue ou  ���������Lottie Klein, Billy McFarland, Vernon  Donaldson.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon  Bernnard Connatty, Lorna Donaldson  Vernon Donaldson, -Charlie French-  Russell Gabelhei, Marguerite Grant,  Doris Hendy, Egon Hollm, Edith Johnston, Lottie Klein, Willie Krygsveld,  Tom Lewis, Billy McFarland, Irwin  Nickel, Ruby Palmer, Georgina Paulson,  Eva Phillips, Mary Ross, Clayton Sinclair, Bill Vigne, Edith Walkey, Edra  Walkey.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolled, 87.       "  Per cent, attendance, 93.10.  Proficiency: Grade 4���������Corinne Donneau, Robert Vigne, Kenneth Hester.  Grade 3���������Margaret Cribb, Charlotte  Wilks, RosieRota.  Perfect attendance���������Holmer Bailey,  George Cartwright,    George; Crawford,  FUN FOR ALL!  Albert Crosby. Margaret Gribb, Corinne  Doneau, Jack Hall, Lillian Hendren,  Teddy. Hewitt. Ernest Hills. Walter  Bills, Glga Hurrack, Betty __ernaghan,  Tinus Krygsveld. NAileen MacDonald.  Ethel MacLaren, Bert McFarland, Tom  Ross, Rose Stewart, Thelma .Stewart,  juuucr tv.iu_h;>. ������.rarey weir, V/nariocte  Wilks. Edna Willis.  Division 6���������Miss Hobden. teacher.  Enrollment, 37.  Average attendance, 36.94.     V  Proficiency: v Grade 2a���������Donald Trus-  cott, Eileen Pendry and Jean Bunt eqnal,  Jean Bailey. Grade 2b-^-Grace Lewis,  William Edwards,-Bruce Ross.  Perfect attendance���������Jean Bailey,  George Bourdon, Jean Bunt, Wilma  Donaldson, Kenneth French, Doris  Gabelhei. IkyY Krygsveld, Billy Lewis,  Agnes Lovestrom, Fred MacKay,  Russell Martin. Kuirt Pataiia, Eileen  Pendry, Jean Pridham, Willie Rodgers,  Bruce Ross, Dorothea Schmidt^ Helen  Stewart, Leslie Tooze, Donald Truscott  Vivian Walkey, Zola Walkey, Blanche  York.  _.._.___'!_  KKiMiBioM   iiuiii   ������.w_n_a_iiii  8  m*m*     ���������     Q*������IM.W_l       -l*ni'     ���������'������������������������������.  Following Ihe usual custom  of taking a week's vacation each  year, there will he no issue of  The Review on Friday, Qci~  tober 16. The business office  will he  open   throughout   the  also asked that the snetio-i tc grant  plebiscite be adopted unanimously,  when this was found impossible  was    dropped   until  the  ������.-____������������  framt:  ���������I v t*  t\:11m  __���������_._*  uriu  Transaction of, ordinary business.  the  the  next  regular meeting of the council on Tae^-.  day next, by which time replies will be  to hand from Victoria, and if these are  not satisfactory the reeve promised  to second the Edmondson motion granting a plebisite, and have the vote taken  just as quickly as the law allows. It is  understood Creston. Power & Light  Company will pay ail the plebiscite  expense.  O Sostad and E. Whitfield were present on behalf of the Badminton Club to  Shows Decline  ��������� a __'_  __.ISO  *-v-t_   \gmacr  _fviteiuiance is _^_iso oeww  Yearsr^Quality of Exhibts is  High���������School Districts' Shield  w_  _������._  ������������w.������--^--. a cuuiaaiuci  of renting the fall fair main building to  the club for use this wintA-. On motioh  of Councillors Henderson and Edmond-  ^*MM -.' WLT f       -__>������.������  .������_  T _������__���������__���������_������  Grade 6���������Miss Holmes teacher.  Enrollment, 32.  Average attendance, 31.83.  Proficiency: Gjsde 1, Senior���������Frank  Rota, Arthur Pendry, Russell Biccum.  Grade 1, Juniors-Robert Strong, Stephen  Cribb, Louise Hare.  Perfect attendance���������Fatsy Brady,  Allan Comfort, Stephen. Cribb, Bertha  Gardiner, Louise Hare, Ethel Hendren.  Fred Hurrick, Willie Hurricfc, Leona  Lovestrom Donald MacKay. Victor  MacKsy, Rosie Morabito, Russell  Pridham, Robert Strong, Kattseryne  Timmons, Margaret Timmesg, Lewis  Truscott.  Defer Naming  Plebiscite Date  Ideal weather prevailed both Tuesday  and Wednesday, which was about the  "best piece of good fortune Ctestcm's 1931  fall fair enjoyed," the number and  quantity of the eshibits as well as the  atte dance being lower than other years.  _���������., ix. ������������������__,-._ j.r!PWi -.^ _^i. *ii_^������_.,i. i....-^ is-1    Falling off in entrie3 may   be   partly  son it was decided to let tne-ciuo nave it 1   ^ ..   .   , .     .;         ��������� T          .    _. "_  ! -fi-���������: ������������������.: , . -j i__.   _-,.._                       .. I attributed to the new svstem  adonted  r?s -'.guXS aim .wuuiera-Oii8:a weex ai   \L"~������\r'~'~   '"���������������"*_���������������' -  West Kootenay Company Company Fails to Make Pronxised  Statement���������Will Rent Exhibition Building for Badminton.  $10 per month, the club to pay  light and fuel used.  There was a letter from the; hospital  board asking for permission to hold a  raffle of ah auto to clear the hospital of  debt, and consent to hold the raffie was  given by the village on motion of  Councillors Henderson and Edmondson.  ��������� .">  Capt.   O'Peters  reports   ?he  sale   of  Bldck������19o^  . .___o^:'-:2i_^T^^six:: Wi^^^^^'l^^wyxm  both of Crestqn. Mr. peters will offer  only four more-blocks, 21, 27, 31 and 32>  at the special 'cut' price  town.   See his announcement.  Action in connection witi_ the proposed plebiscite on the village electric  light franchise was further deferred one  week, by the-.-Council at the special  session on Monday night, at which ail  members were present, and Reeve Jackson presiding.  At the regular meeting in September  the council was informed that by  October 1st West  Kooteniay   Power  &  I Light Co pany would advise as to when  they would proceed- with Goat River  canyon development, but up till Monday  night no word has been received. At the  meed^^M?rp!?S^fe  ._������������������������..'���������*���������;'. .Jr- . '"ST. * -' 'y������������������-���������'- ^T * ���������4^j"'.! T-'j- -i ^i__K-.__ii_:'.'-.'* -';-.������."-.���������'*:��������� ".-. ������������������mrm  '.' -:' '..��������� _.!"-".- ____-..'_    "'  AiSee Siding  Harry Compton, who has been with  the C.P.R^ at Rossland for the past "few  weeks arrived home on Friday.  Mrs. Hector Stewart left a few days  ago on a v'sit witq her parents at Wasa.  Mrs. Robertson of Cranbrook is a  visitor here this week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. J. W. Parkin  i___e   UC1UIV  i������___viuk  Mrs! Downes and Mrs. White of Trail  were visitors here at the first of the week  guests of Mrs. E Cartwright. The former is at the head of the Pythian Sisters  in British Columbia.  Thos. Dugdale, who has spent the  summer at his ranch here, left on Friday  for his home in Bellvue, Alberta.  Creston Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  had the October meeting at Mrs. Roy  Telford on Friday, which was largely  attended.  Mrs. Duane (nee Charlotte Speaker)  who has been visiting here left fot. her  hnme at Trail at the first of the week.  Mr. and Mrs.   W.   Smith   of Lumd-  breck, Alberta, are guests of   Mrs.  Dick  Smith.  -(.���������'���������  W. A. Pease has just about completed  the erection of a commodious poultry  house on the Beazer .place, where they  _are now residing.   K       . ,   ^, "  .  ^iisss^b^^^t^^ifPc^&ty  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cartwright and Roy  were Cranbrook visitors at the end of  the week.  Mrs. H. Campbell of Bellvue, Alberta,  #Jio, has been at the ranch h^re the past  wefek, left fon hp-iae ^ti Friday*    } '  Mr. and Mrs. G. McMaater and family left for.Cranbifoak, wliere they intend  to make, their home for the present.  R. M. Telford was a Kimberley visitor  on Saturday for a special Knights of  Pythias- gathering. His son, Sandy,,  accompanied hiui.  Under nuspicof. K.P. Building Fund.  Exhibition Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Friday  &Sat.  Oct. 16-17  FULL  Carniwal and Mifiway  -.' jitn&ydancing  .'fortune telling  8 Good Concessions  all under one roof!  .BRING THE KIDS   ���������  banyan fi. #sfy  Mrs. Bateman, who has spent the past  few monthi here a Ruest of her son, Jim,  and daughter, Mrs. Manfred Samuelson,  left a few days ago for Lethbridge,  Alberta, where she will spend the  winter.  Some of the rahchera wero busy at the  flrst of the week taking off the third cut  of . alfalfa. The yield is light, but  quality oxcellent.  Canyon nchool did ������>ot take the usual  half-holiday to Inspect Creston fair on  WodneHdny, nnd refrret w������������ pxpronned  that   Canyon  had  no  display  in  tho  school district exhibit. .,'.,,'  The ptctc of winter apples has com-  m on cod, and tho crop is" a'.good one,  Due to a alow demand most of ^hoBu will  have to go atomjio for a time,, at leaet,  John Nygaard, jr., waa tho holder of  the lucky tickot; on thft (muli dm wing at  Croston fair, and won the $10 prize.  Light Company, Limited, confirming the  statements made by him at the September council meeting, at which Mr.  Simpson informed that no correspondence had passed between his company  and ihe West Kootenay Company in  connection with the  latter   buying   out  In an extended discussion of the  matter the councillors all expressed  different views as to what should be  done. Councillor Edmondson believed  the plebiscite should be taken forthwith,  his definite opinion being that if this was  done it would speedily bring the two  companies together.  Councillor Henderson's view was that  the p ebiscite was not in order, his  __!>-a/������HQvi Ktijimr that it would ^rovido  Mr. Simpson with something on which  he could go out and sell stock to the  general public, and he (Henderson)  strongly opposed the village giving any  man or firm such an opportunity  Councillor Henderson also doubted  whether the village could give a  franchise even if the vote were favorable,  but this view was combatted by the  reeve who preceded to* read sections from  the Village Act to support his view.  Reeve Jackson favored writing letters  to the minister of lands as well ns the  comptroller of water rights setting forth  the failure of the West Kootenay Company to live up to the terms of the  agreement upon which it was given the  right to develop the canyon power.   Ho  *rr- ;��������� -iB____i^;i T' VMenime_T-a_hd .���������sson. y: eff w^i*. eison  arrived oi-'Sunday on#ttT-visit.'(with '[her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. -Compton.    r  Mr. and Mrs. Schade and family are  now occupying the Sherwood house,  which they recently purchased.  Long  needed    repairs   on   the  hard  attvfn/u.   w__%'n_f1   **m*n  **+aa a. ___> __*, j *jrs������%m mm* Km  _>������_������__ W_l_r_ _���������_.--  9 arm**.  iai  ranch. A big im-  made by widening  the   Gordon   Smith  north   as the Rose  provement has been  out the road   near  place.  Men are at work getting out rock  the crusher wiil be operating in a  days, at a location between the J  Martin and Constable ranches.  and  few  C.  GRANO THEATRE  FRI.-SAL, Oct.  9-10  Alice Siding school came very close to  registering 100 per cent, perfect attendance on an enrollment of 23 pupils, the  figures showing an attendance per cent-  age of 22.85. Highest standings: Grade  8���������Art ur Constable Grade 7���������Geoffrey Constable. Grade 6���������Elalje Mather  and Hazel Miller equal. Grade 6���������Sidney Argyle. Grade 4���������Joan Smith*  Grade 8��������� Marlon Smith. Grade la���������  Dick Smith.   Grade lb���������Frank Simister.  Perfect attendance���������Geoffrey Constable, William Constable, Elsie Mather,  Ethel Mather, Evelyn Mather, Carl McDougall, Hazel Miller, Charles Ostrensky  Alfred Parkin, Violet Parkin, Gordon  Smith] Joan Smith, Marion Smith.  by this year's directorate, in collecting a  fee on each entry and also in doing  away with a fixed sum for each prize,  and awarding prize money on the basis  bfientries in each section! While the  new plan undoubtedly has much to commend it it was quite evident before the  fair that it was not proving popular with  oldtime heavy exhibitors. The fall  ing off in attendance is largely, attributed to the absence of outdoor attractions, both the school sports and baseball  game being absent this year.  However, what was lacking in quantity  was largely offset by the high quality of  the exhibits in most departments, and  the management showed real ability in  the re arranging of the tables and displays, the main building-interior presenting most attractive appearance and  giving the impression that the display  was much greater than it really was.  In the decline in exhibits even the  school districts' dislay suffered, there  being but two entries, arid Lister school  taking first prise by a few points over  Erickson. For the first time oh record -  there was no entry from. Creston  and  vWSOT^^S?y|^, ;T_> ;:Y5>^tS_5/,^y:.,..Y:^.,.:;;, :_,-.;  InTifieKe\_nmg therd_T������_$M.rs staged a  dancem^tihie main" building which was  largely attended, and it looks as if the  exhibition w_H get an even break financially. Secretary Chas. TMurelF is busy  making up the list of prize winners  which we will publish in oUr next issue.  prize went to Mrs. Dalbom, and second  to Mrs. Hackett. !  Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs; W J.  Cooper, MissO. Hagei^ F. Hagen, J.  Wigen, P. Lachat and C. Carlson were  auto visitors to Kimberley on Saturday.  The proposed. Wynndel irrigation  district has progressed to the point  where a soil survey is now being made  of the district. Mr. Kelly, soil expert,  spoke at a meeting of those interested  on Wednesday last, and pointed out the  necessity of the survey as a means of  ascertaining whether the soil will pro  duce adequatley to pay the cost of the  project. He asked the farmers to cooperate with his party and as. no money  was available to pay for labor he asked  nil to dig a stretch 6 x 25 feet ih order to  expedite his work.  Why rfo Cflifirfo wtotsz the  East go West for their  Vacations ?  See  CHICKEN  with a fun-loving caBfc  including  JACK OAKIE  STUART ERWIN  MITZI GREEN  EUGENE PALLETTE  .    it   JUNE COLLYER  Manuel Irving of Canal Flats was a  visitor hore' last week. Up till a few  years ago his father, H. J. Irving, was  mill foreman for J. B. Winlaw.  Mr. VanKougnet of Boswell was a  visitor lust week, getting in a few days  at duck hunting.  Mrs.    Carr    of    Alice  Siding,  and  daughter, Miss Allco, of Pernio, spent o  few days hero, guests  of. Mrs.  Ogllvlo,  Thc October mooting of the Ladles'  Aid was hold at tho homo of Mrs.  Taylor on Thursday last.  A. Glazier and son, Ralph, aro just  home from a aucceanful deer hunt at  Yahk, and brought back a vory lino  npocimon of venison.  R. Foxall of Nelson was an auto  visitor hero at tho weekend , on a visit  with hia parents.  In tho list of wlnnors at the rocent fall  fair there wan an omionlon of tho prizo  tukcuki. on   braided   rug.   On  this Jlrot  Under the auspices of the Presby-  ,   terian LadieB' Aid, in thc  iJnJtSd OStUFSil 'BSSQiEjlSSIBt  Friday. Oct. 16  6.15 to 8.00 p.m*  Roast Chicken  Pumpkin Pie  and all the other Delicacies  of the season.  Adults 50c.    Children 25c.  Under 10 yonm*  EVERYBODY WELCOME! J.X3LE_  ���������I^WItWTT1 Wi %___. _T  ._s,ivviJS Y������,a  ���������Jrrr>_������c_������TW*"iir  CI  SBaBflferS   ������^aPfl������������   fS������SS>@>@S   ^Wr^StSSSb  11  "M^.^_r 1  J.^Ga-i.JL17-UL������_vJL  '������.!  Rsrilway   Accidents  One Hundred and Ninety-One Mishaps  ~"During the Month Of June,  ._ Y;Rcpert States TT ���������:\ ;��������������������������� ���������  There were 191 railway Accidents  duringTthe monUi of June, a '-report Issued by .'the'.Board of Railway Commissioners for Canada shows. Twenty-  five persons were killed and 183 injured iu these accidents, bestdeo which  there ..Were..��������� 11,--persons killed and 31  injured in 24 railway accidents at  highway crossings.  Ontario led-with 16 crossing accidents; Quebec had five, NeW Brunswick two, Nova Scotia one, and  thi rest of the provinces none, during the month.    Of the 24 accidents,  Save  On  Pensions  Decision Of Federal Government Will  ���������: Assist^AIber_a.,";^;:;.,Y.;VvY.'.  ySayings at Vx& rate pff 4250iOOcT^a  yea.r will be made to the", Alberta p^  vincial treasury: by the detiisipn: ������>f .&e  Dominion " Government. to i take ; over  75 per. cent, of the old age pensions  payments, advice of which has just  been received from, Ottawa.  The new arri^gementT Vwill ��������� date  from July last, it will involve a revision of the agreement between the  provinces and'Dominion, but this, it  fs stated by Premier Brownlee, will be  only a formality and will be attended  to at once.  The division of   the   responsibility  six occurred at protected and  18  at; for old age pensions, as; between the  With the advent of the flrst few chilly nights this Fall, the newspapers  once again begin the gruesome task of printing reports of fires with their  records Of tragic, loss of life, terrible sufferings and enormous loss of  valuable property, caused, in. the- vast majority of cases, through downright  carelessness and disregard of the most obvious dictates of oommon sense.  In the _irst week following a drop in temperature the papers reported  case after case of explosion, flre, and death following the improper use of  kerosen������ in starting fires in stoves. Yet pegpie will persist In this highly  dangerous practice.  Despite all the efforts of Government and municipal departments and  officials, reinforced by those of insurance companies, the fire loss in Canada  mounts steadilv higher. Con_.pij.ted !?i dollars and cents alone Canadian fire  losses in 1930 totalled over $46,000,000. This does not take into account  the loss of 237 lives, nor tne expenses entailed for doctors, nurses, hospitals  for a much, larger number of persons severely burned. It does not Include  the enormous expense to Which every urban community is put in ja_ai_Ltaii_-  Ing elaborate and costly -re-fighting equipment, nor the excessive insurance  premiums which, every owner of property is called upon to pay because "the  tire *is3c in Canada is so ifctasardous. -  People today complain of depression, hard times and business Josses,  yet Canadians remain undisturbed over a. condition, largely preventable, but  which is levying a direct money toll upon them of millions of dollars a  week. If because of hard times and consequent inability to pay rent or  meet mortgage payments, an average of three families a day were thrown  out of their homes, a vigorous protest against heartless landlords and  mortgage companies would tee heard throsighout the.land,-yet, according to  recent figures made public, an average of three families were made homeless by fire in Saskatchewan alone every day in., 1930, and the figure is even  higher for the first half of 1931.  The figures are positively startling. In this one Canadian Province,  (Saskatchewan), between January 1, 1930, and July 31, 1931, no less than  1,679 dwellings, 579 stores, 610 bams, and hundreds of other buildings were  destroyed by fire.      And hardly a protest is heard!  And this terrible loss, which is befog duplicated proportionately in all  other. Provinces,���������and which is going on at a time when the demand is being  made to reduce legitimate expenditures all along the line, lower wages,  eliminate aii waste and extravagance,���������is largely preventable. This great  loss, which, if saved, would more than provide for all necessary relief works  throughout the I>ominion, is the -direct result of carelessness and reckless  disregard of obviously dangerous conditions.  The work of education aHong lines of fire prevention must go on. It  must be attempted on a scale hitherto unknown. It* is gratifying to note  that, in Saskatchewan at least, a well-organized campaign is being inaugurated among all school children, one designed to capture the imagination  and assure the interest of all children.  But is flre prevention campaigns and propaganda sufficient in themselves? In the past they have not been. The question arises, therefore,  whether the time has not come in Canada to have an official inquiry into  every fire that takes place., ascertain the cause-and fix the blame, and,  coupled with this, to make it an offence under the law for any person to  have a fire from other than natural causes beyond their control, such as  lightning, and made liable to a fine and subject to the payment of damages'  for any resultant loss to other people's property?  If the tenant or owner of a house was liable to a fine if a fire occurs  because of a dirty chimney, defective wiring, accumulated rubbish, or other  preventable cause, and made to pay the costs of the fire department in  extinguishing the blaze, and forced to make good any loss- sustained by a  neighbor because of his carelessness, then, possibly, a good many now very  careless and thoughtless people would exercise more care.  And why, it may be asked, should the careless householder from a  fire protection standpoint, be Immune from the payment of penalties, for his  carelessness any more than the careless automobile driver, or industrialist  who neglects to provide safeguards for his workmen?  The flre loss ln Canada is a national disgrace, as well as constituting a  huge annual national loss, we can ill afford to suffer. It is time something  effective,���������drastic if necessary,���������be done to not merely remedy but remove  this evil. "  unprotected crossings. Twenty occurred during thc day and four at  night.  "THESE HARD TI^ES  .������  "The hard times and scarcitv of  money makes it more important than  ever to economize. One w&y I save  on clothes is by renewing the color  of faded or out-of-style dresses, coats,  stockings, and underwear. For dyeing, or tinting, I always use Diamond Dyea. They are the most  economical ones by far* because they  tkever fall to produce rcssslts that  n_aik_ you proud. Why, thSngs Spoil  better than new when redly ed With  Diamond Dye3. "They never, spot,,  streak, or run. They go on smoothly  and evenly when in the hands of  evea a tea year old child. Aaother  tMng, -Diamond Dyes never take the  Hfe out of ^cJoth or leave it limp as  some dyes do. They deserve, to. be:  called "the world's finest dyes!' "  S.B.G., Quebec.  The Safest Conveyance  Toronto  Proves Accidents To Street  Cars Are Rare  Although seventy-one were injured  in a street car wreck at Windsor,  Ontario, the fact remains that a street  car is just about the safest place to  be while on a public thoroughfare.  Since -taking over the Toronto railway in 1921i the Toronto Tramway  Co. had collected, up to the end of  1S30, more than 1,775,000,00=0 fares on  its city system, and the number, together with fares on the coaches, etc.,  is now ia exeess of 2,000,000,000. 3Tet  not one passenger has been killed  while riding on a ��������� street car or bus.  It is a fine record.  two governments, has heretofore been  on a fifty-fifty basis, Alberta's"total  budget for the purpose being $1,000,-  000.     On +*_.'*������ *������  ������M-tr.nior rv^ *>f> t\_������������< _������__rtf  will now be made to the province.  When  ���������w 8ff a? _p-_li. ��������� ^'i- _ __  lEEinii^iv  HIM   FUSSY  maJ.es  One of the most important th:ngs  iyou can do to make a teething baby  j comfortable is" to see that little  bowels do their work of carrying oft  waste matter promptly and regularly.  For this nothing Js better .than Castoria, a pure vegetable preparation  Specially made for babies and . children. Castoria acts so, gently you can  give it to young infants to relieve  colic.    Yet it is always effective, for  Giant  Airship Tested  m_.'_. "vt-w c_     *__.���������._.-_  _ri. .- _,   _���������__������ ���������__._-,_.-_-  gers On Trial Trip  The U.S. S. Akron has been taken  upon her first flight and came down older children/ too. Remember,  Cas  safely at Akron, Ohio, three hours and  toria. contains   no   harsh   drugs,   no  at '__.-._.__ Y. .-.. .-'-- i nnrea tira���������is     . ___i_M-_i_.t__lv.      harmless.  ���������     ������. . . ��������� ..     .������   v .    . i    ���������'���������. - - When   your    baby   is   fretful    with  The flight was the first test for the teething or a food upset, give a cleans-  ������.._*<v>__3-'..   1_.^AMi    Jt^������:Ll������      1_..,_J-   ������_,__._.__   .c^.. _������3._      ���������    ���������      . _    "������i��������� ������ wgvsL uuigwic,   uuiii. ucic jlv- a  the United States navy, and~the Akron w������_t through it in a manner high-;  ly pleasing to navy officials.  ��������� The shipy carried 113 men, the most  ever carried in the air in the United  Skates; .and believed ..-by^nuavy -officials  tp, be the largest passenger list ������!ff any  airship in the world.  Sleep is the great nourisher of infants, and without peaceful sleep the  child will not thrive.   This cannot be  __.._*������������������   _-������������    ___ __        ..-r=J������_==JJL        %. ~      ���������  _���������=__���������... ������_..-  S">   ii., mc      numiu      uc    - uvUvicu    Wiui  worms. Miller's Worm Powders .will  destroy worms an<I drive them from  the system, and afterwards the child's  rest will be undisturbed. The powders  cannot injure the most delicate baby,  iiig ac_e of r_a.e+___-__  " "  ������p----   genuine Castoria with -the name:  ...'..      ... - ..        > ���������  CASTORIA  :-l_."Q\R-v &;.N'; ���������; C ��������� R-T. ��������� /vF. ������������������<_>' :r-v;.-r T  A Powerful Locomotive  The most powerful locomotive of its  kind in   cylinder   type   engine,    left  ^.^^.^������m=.     -_������__������_.-.     -__-.----.-.4.i-.    ������_.H     iK_r^M.4.M._.Al  ������1111- LU -   J_  ail_       X GVCiiUj        i.Kfi.        _Ju.������*--~_ ^������X, -  drawing a freight train of 96 cars of  grain,' a dynamometer and a van  weighing 8,123 tons, the whole train  being a mile in length.   It arrived at  Help For Asthma. Neglect gives  asthma a great advantage. The trouble, once it has secured a foothold,  fastens its grip on'the bronchial pas--  sages tenaciously. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy is daily, benefiting  cases of astlima of long standing.  Years of suffering, however, might  have -been prevented had the remedy  been used when the troublewas in its  first stages. Do not neglect asthma,  but use this preparation at once.  fH__1SfIe#!S ?.0tt?_SF 1������ ���������ffective for  its  destination  the   same   day when  restoring the health' of a worm-worn   ..    .   -  . _______       J__ _.  infant. iiie grain was unloaded for shipment  overseas.  _f    *"    -  Up To the People  All the Government measures in the  world cannot create prosperity,, says.  the London Daily Express. They can  break down barriers. They can clear  the channels. But in the end the  manufacturers, the worker, the whole-.  saler and the retailer must carry the  responsibility on their shoulders,  Leave government to the Government,  They are quite adequate to the present emergency. As for the rest of us,  le' us get on with our jobs���������and begin today.  Frozen Strawberries  Canada In England  In  JDomh-lon  Took   Prominent   Part  Animal Inhibition Held At  Bristol  A prominent part taken by Canada  in the annual exhibition at Bristol,  England, held   from   September   3rd  A Prince Among Merchants  Heir To British Throne Has Good  Business Stood  Though it is true the Prince ts not  engaged either in a manufacture or in  the export trade, it is a mistake to  think he has no. business experience,  to 10th. A Canadian section was j Hq has his own estates to manage,  organized consisting of the Govern-1 both here and in Canada; and, even  ment stand and individual booths oc-j though he leaves the details to others,  cupled by private Canadian firms, ac- he cannot help learning the broad  cording to nn announcement of the principles that underlie all business  Department of Trade and Commerce. J transactions; and that he has grasped  Th& hack-ground of the Government. these, and has himself what is l������n.own  display la a large industrial map of 1 as "a good head for business," Is  Canada Illustrating the points of pro- J proved by tlie readiness of business  ductlon of many pnoducts exported to [men to listen to him, and their high  the* United lungdotn. opinion of his judgment.  Could Vol Check 1h<* Summer Complain!  A __)___ ______ 4M____i_. Ml       Wf tttm  __���������  Few Doses Did It  TD_fOWL-fe  Mvtt. R, Coultor, l> 18-11th Avo. K., Oalffary, Alta-,  wL_������oa_���������"'3_.ua- Bom-aw my youngest eon wasu wry  bad with fiummot complaint, and ovory thing he at������  ho would vomit, and ho got bo thin I bociwiM. very  mttah worrlod. I could not got tho dtach&rgev  chaalceri, no I wont to tho dmggint nnd he gave mo a  bottlo of Dr. Tow lor'a Extract of Wild Strawberry  and told mo It wowM ntop tlie trouble If nnytldntf  would, After I lind gjlvou tho boy tho f_rat fow doaon  I iimtlc-od tko cUtK-harg-on woro bcLtig cbookod, a__-_ $*.  ww not _ou������: before ho waa well ngui-ii."  New  Process   For   Packing   Adopted  By B.C. C. rowers  Frozen strawberrf.es and other small  fruit will be shipped from Vancouver  Island in steadily increasing volrane,  following the adoption of a new process tot packing, in the opinion of  Captain P. Livesay, manager of the  Soanlch Fruit. Growers Association,  who expects that the plan, will absorb  a large part of this year's surplus. A  company has been formed with a capital of .1575,000, and with the growers  as chief stockholders, which expects  to handle at least 30 tons of strawberries arttl loganberries this season.  Aim  Now .  Visiting Nurse ��������� "And do your  children use a toothbrush regularly ?,"  Fond Parent���������"Do they, mum?  First thing when they get up in tlie  morning, it's a race to aee which one  can get to the toothbrush first!"  A eood application of Min-  c_c_sr according to directions,  tffcs��������� ._._. ___-.������.    You'll  l et  ccP*. _  just "hit������ th* spot"  find that you  IRII_E^___RD  DJ_ T  ���������^    A.    List    (  ia va   a  O-    "Wanted   Isxventtons"    ant)  Full Infortnatlon Ssnt ITree  On Request.  the RAMSAY Co. W .a?ifBBKfi  wm  mmm.  Pernlnn Italnm���������Invaluablic to thc  whole family. ^ To the mother, a flawless aid to loveliness. To the child a  soothing. healinjGf balm. And to the  father, a splendid hair fixative and  cooling shaving lotion. Persian Balm  tones and refreshes the skin. Makes  hands delightfully soft and white.  Indispensable to dainty women. A little gentle rubbing and It lis absorbed  by the tissues, making the skin truly  rose-leaf In texture.  IPtf  $mm  .*iJtft&.  ���������������������������_.  i**:  Ptllil  S??S?:^SB  SSffiSS^feS  P.!.^i^������  &%%%&  M&  &���������#&������#.  \m  m  i  Wlicro Man JPallw  .  Thot'i..   ULO  ,,__ri.^    _u_lllu_'u   _H������._i-    V-C-  tlms starving' in China while tho  granarioa .of Canada and tho "United  States aro bursting with milllona of  bUBhcls off wheat for which there Is  no market. 'Tho people will l|koly  go on dying and the wheat will continue to. bulge the bins ikn. which lt  k\ Htorcd. Such ia the world's aysst'om  of transportation and distribution in  emorgonctof),  Food W^asta^ge  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper, Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy/ Or  use "Centre PulP Packs in sheet  form for less exapting uses. At  grocers, druggists, .stationers.  Mm  :S:Si_  Mm   :#:::  :���������������?:!:.:������:!:  ISm  mm  ;-_*.8.  ::.:W������fe!:!:!:W;  &m  .'^P^lppp!  Thlrty-nlx tona ol! atrawtoerrloa were  carriad by iiaroplane from ihe Kfether-  landr. to London In May,  !���������'""!!'"' !',', 'J^.^T'"" ""* "i" ^ riT--T--i"rir-rr������������������r���������imnj-awjijuiin n.-  tin  I w, Isr.   WT.   %M.O  Western R^presentaUoeBf  Am*a ^  O;  ���������THE   BEVIBW.   CRESTON   B.   ������L  !���������    >i*r".  m  iMEEAL  LECTIONS STILL  iii Trir sin amps.  Ul iOL DftLrtnV.il  London, Eng.���������The general election  still wavers in the balance. Prime  Minister Ramsay MacDonald's cryptic replies in the House of Commons  gave the political prophet new material. He announced the House would  adjourn, but he did not say any thing  about dissolution and an election.  Most members of the House regard  dissolution as aimtrst inevitable. They  .hold the movement for an eiectioh  has gone too far to.be stemmed; The  common impression is that"adjournment or Parliament will be followed  by a. proclamation of. dissplutiop. But  the Government has not yet reached  a final decision, itis intimated. "/���������/  / Fxajoa Ills '/Surrey home*. Bt.  Hon.  ir. ������-_*���������_'. .   -_.___. ���������'- A,*-.-,��������� ��������� V .,������. __^A������"<T'ti������ni*a'l  jL/a.v--U  jjmjj'u.   vjculge,    vcwia.ES- /u������iB������>rai  leader, is showing his hand. Sir Herbert^ Samuel, :acting Liberal leader,  had' a long, oohference with- him at  Churt, and rumours were current. of  : sharp, differences _of opinion. . ^, .  ; Efforts in t _e last few days have  ���������fe'essr' directed towards discovery of _  formula on tariffs which will ^satisfy  both the Conservative "and the: official  tdberal: wings' of the National Government. The Liberals are willing to  accept emergency tariffs^ if; after in-  vestigatkin, they were proved neces-  ���������sarytd- restore trade prosperity. But  a preliminary investigation they regard as essential.  Now Lloyd George, it is. stated in  Liberal '"circless~ takes the further  ground tliat the Liberal agreement to  consider emergency tariffs is contingent on there being no election. If  Sir Herbert Samuel agrees with his  Conservative cabinet colleagues to an  election, the Liberals may split.  Sete lim World Mark  his  British   Flier    Breaks    Own   ISecord  Made In Schneider Race  London, Eng.���������Flight Lieutenant  G. K. Stalnforth established a new  world's aeroplane .speed record of  403.3 miles an hour over a three-kilometer course at Calshot, it has been  offlciEClly announced.  'Lieuter|.apt - St^inforth    broke  own record pf 379.05 miles an hour,  made -in   the   Schneider  trophy   race-.  on  September 13.       He flew a. seaplane fitted wich special engines.  The: announcement; was ; ihaide following a- prolonged examination -and  comparison of the judges' checks. The  following- speeds7 were .finally given  for the four successive laps: 415.2;  405.1; 409.5; and 405.4. '  These gave an average speed of  408.8 miles an hour; '  The racing seaplane flown by Lieutenant. Sta|n������orth was -fitted with  Avhat is jpla'med to be the most powerful eiigine ever built.-.and, it was designed fpjr this flight alone, achieving  the amazing speed of 415^_������miles an  hour on One of the four laps.:.  SUGGESTS PLAN  ViscoiiDi Bviie Retires  Attends Quaker Meeting  Mahatma   Gandhi    Goes    To   Prayer  Meeting and Mais-tains Silence  London, Sing.���������Lffahatnia Gandhi,  Hindu Nationalist leader, and Lord  Sankey, Lord High^Ghancegcvr, who  ��������� .Isy presiding-? over- ^the_.>_.I_Ldl43L, J^Qpod-  Table Conference committee meetings?, went to, a Quaker prayer meet-  bag . and sat side by side for half an  hour while nobody spoke a, word. At  the end of the period the assembly,  still silent, arose Yfrom its seats and  dispersed.  'The Mahatma then went to a hotel  to meet His Highness the Aga Khan,  spiritual leader of the Moslem word,  for a further attempt at an. approach^  menty between: Moslems and ^Hindus.  Earlier in. the day both Gandhi and  the Aga Khan had separate conversations with Prime Minister Ramsay  MacDonald.  Ettcss Three Year Term Aa uhiei Of  Scbt.and Yard Force \  London, _Sng.���������-''iz&txt, as you Itndw,  sorry to leave," said Viscount Byng  br- -Vimy, as; he left Scotland ^ard  for. t^e- last ti_ner His retirement as  Chief Commissioner,of^the Metropolitan 'Po-������ce..'and^headVbf.':S.cpUj__hd 'T&ajrd.  ended a three-year term in which he  effected a wide reorganization of the  great force,; undertaken only two  years after the end of his term as  Governor-General of Canada.  "Age and health are the sole reasons which compel ine to go/' Lord  Byhg added. "I am responsible for  neither of them. The police force, I  can say truthfully, is the finest force  ih the world.  Grim Toll Of Death and Destruction  As Police Battle With Mob  ��������� Estevan, Sask;-���������Warfare broke out  In the town of Esfeevan leavhS'g in Its  wake a grim toll of death and destruction as police battled for three-quarters of an hour with a mob of strik-  lng.ha3ner_3_:;.: ���������-.. y-y^y} .". -���������������������������     -yC  v'"Twb; strikers" w^re .idiied byr'rifle;  bullets", five: ^strikers gravely/ injured,  five bystanders and twelve policemen  injured during the fracas.  -Nick Kar,vaa, one of the dead, was  shot through the heart as he mounted  a fire truck whicbi was used to play  water on the rioters. Julian JryshkO;  Biehfait, was shot in the abdomen as  he was milling in front of the town  hall with the rioters. He died as he  was- brought into the Estevan hospital waiting room.' _'.-  One mounted police officer, Constat  rxon. Peter Heenan, former Minis-"ble Sutherland, Ft.CM.P., was gravely  ter of Labor; in the Canadian Liberal injured during the riot. Constable  Government, proposes a five-millionPalmer had'This arm fractured by an  dfillar InsuranceT fund to protect''rsSIi' *ron bar������ a-nd others received scalp  V*ay "^i^rs;;'fg^^Ylay-of_i',such''���������&_! wounds; from;flying,;rp^ks,.and pieces  are'Tbeifi^^xperlelityed "at preSbnt. He .of meH-B___ Most" of theSpblicenaen weiwf  unfolded his plan when addressing a able to   carry   on   after   emergency  0 AGREE ON  AN ARMS TRUCE  service club in Ottawa.  Praises Hospital Work  Butter To States  -May  Discount   On   Oana<_iaa  X.oll__r  "\,._,,..      Make It Profitable  Montreal, Que.-���������Canada may sell  butter, in the .United States shortly if  the ;Jarge;i discount .on the. Canadian  dollar is widened j according to opinions expressed on the butter -market  .Wednesday, Sept.- 30. ..  -;��������� The United States has a 'duty of  14 cents a pound on butter, Just as  Canada has on United States butter,  but dealers estimated tbey/. could lay  butter down in New. York at 32%  cents -per pound,. a little- under  the  Geneva, Switzerland.���������The League  jo������-Nations Assenobly adjourned ^_ te_  a final gesture towards an arms t.ucc  in presparationforthe 1932 world dis-  ajrmaiheht conference.  Unable to agree on "an extexlYlve  prbgrardrne which might imp >ve  prospects for the conference h^xt .  February, the assembly limited it _elr  to requesting the governments wliieh  have been invited to the conference  ,to notify the league secretariat be.ore  November 1, if. they are disposed to  accept/an arms truce.  The league attempted to put  through! Italiaja Foreign Minister  Dinp; Gradi's^project for a ohe-year  trace by all nations, but the proposal  met with objections from various  nations.  y;Thp assembly also asked the world.  powers  to  submit  statistics pf their^  present,   armaments,    reiterating   its  previous request for such information:  Only  25 but  of 63  nations  involved  have submitted the statistics to date.  ;  Nicolas    Titiilescp, .. of    Roiunania,  president'of the assembly, said that,"  largely as a result of his assembly's  work; the date for the disarmament  conference had not been changed from  February, and 'tjt&tf all efforts to poet-r  pbnerth- meeting had been rejected.  T^tulesco also paid tribute to the  league's newest member, Mexico, saying that her participation would constitute one of the most important of  the   league's   advances   toward   unl-  *7_-->aa 1 ii*_r  - -w_ _Ti*i_ 5^^y .  Alejandro Lerroux, of Spain, presi- '  dent of the council, said prior to ad-  jpurnment, that he had hoped to report   final   solution   of   the, .Chinese-  Japanese conflict in Manchuria."   Despite the council's greatest efforts, he  said,   the  goal had  not yet  heen. at-  tainecL  The    council    counts    on    Japan's  ...... ./A heated I declaration that she has n������ territdr-  a hearty welcome, to the delegates.        controversy  was  aroused  over what t iaL. sunhitions  in Mahchuri-S ancT her  "While we may, find that front* ers -was virtually his last pa'nting, "Palm fplan to withdraw troop3 as quickly as  divide ua and .culsfcQms'.duUes are< im-   Sunday,   A.D.   25,"   eschibifced Aat ,the j possible^^.he^said,.. adding-_    -hat    the  jx������se^������^T^i__~Be^^  j got iat ions forasettlementwould constitute' the best means toward a; final  made by the police^  Famous British Artist  treatment,  Tlie-riot was precfwEtated "whel^ithe  strikers, four hundred in number, de-  i __������_3_._3  f-~ i������^i_a ...  ___>.r._3-. ���������_j _a __j-_._y  i ^.a^a*_^������   &.V.   x.&VFB%_i  cv- ������Js__ cs.^^^-   <3.__������-������  V������^J1-_\JX_S !������fi -_E���������  ������������������"��������� :_,!.'    . = _   . j" ."'" ! tion in Estevan in defiance of an edict  Hon. YJHfc ^B-Bennett Addresses Large fo^idding-'tbis. Thirteen arrests were  Gathering In Toronto ...������������,..  Toronto,' Ont.--In words of highest |  encour^em^trand    appreciation   of i  Ithe; ^OT__:^b_^;h_^ic^   science .for- the!  i preservation of the  race and happi- \ ������������������':'.:iv'      y :y Zy.._    ;': '   ~: .'.��������� .������������������'���������'���������"-'"'  ness,.Rt.'-KoU;^R,."B.. i3ennetti Prime Death Eeported Of Sir William  Minuter,*   addressed    the    American Orpen   After  Long Illness        ~  Hospital Association here.. The past; London, Eng.���������At the' comparative-  50 or 60 years, Premier Bennett de- ly early age of 53 years Sir William  Glared, had witnessed greater advance Orpen, distinguished British artist,  in medical science than in all the pre- president of the International Society  ceding  centuries. Qf Sculptors, Painters and Engravers  ��������� "'As I review the advances of man-' for the past ten years, died Wednes-  kind,"   the   Prime   Master   told   his   day night, Sept. 30. . He had been ill  audience     of     ihedical    practitioners  for a considerable period,  gathered from Canada and the TJnited       Sir William's   most   notable   work  no other with -iio^m^^M^S-i-f!?^8'- "I fiad- dur!n- the Past 50 or ^^s probably in the field of portrait-  no. otner won moaern scientific aevei^ 60 years,more progress haacbeen mader ure, and noted critics have comment-  opmentsrn regard to w!r^s_v and-. a inst disehssi-^ niness th^ in ed that his decided^bent to the satiricr  every other form of advancement that  o1i +f<_  ���������c���������+���������-.s^c, ^^���������^���������^,.       *t. * , ������cwvh������. ������^m* w  ,-���������  hft)n  ..   .���������     nMmi.ar^^Wttr.m^ti  B���������  ;al1 th������ centuries preceding that per-  and. summary method brings som^ of  ^V^^Jk     C���������������te^a Ctm^ ae  ac:, iod/v On behalf ofCanada   he Offered them close to caricature.  tivities of the crsmsnal. u_������=__- ������-*u=������= ^ v.������_J._1.c_*._ixc.  **I leave-the force- with great feel-  ings of i-ffectipn.":        '  Coal Far Churchill  \.S,3. Farnswprth  Brought .-Oargo  Of  British Cda^ To North-rn  - :;^"r'1S^''r'. ���������  Montreal, Que.---Churchill received  her first consignment of British coal  when the. S.S. Farnswortta arrived  there September 10, to load the initial  shipment of. gjrain from Canada's new  ���������': port on^ JEJudson Bay, pointed oiit  Thomas Hurling, Montreal ship agent,  referring' to the "bunker" coal put off  before, loading wheat. He said the  amount was no more than i,500 tons.  The movement Indicated n possible  trend for the future, as lower rates  on eastward movement of grain could  be obtained if it was possible to carry  a cargo of coal westward for discharge at the new bay port, Mr. Har-  lirig/said;-   .  touch of humour, ^'there are no f ron- a. study of Christ on a donkey, going  tiers and; no customs duties imposed  to Jerusalem.  against    the   united    efforts    of    our ��������� - -     - ���������;  friends to the south and our country Issue New Postage Stamp  for the good of suffering humanity." Ottawa,     Ont.���������The    confederation  and    historical     series    of    postage  m  Ili'SCite   v������Cai   stamps issued some time ago by the  post office department has just been  Will Not Be Subject To the Dumpinggrounded out by the issue/of a sta_np  .Duty   , cpmmemprating  the   memory  of 'Sir  Ottawa, Ont.���������Anthracite coal" im- Georges Etienne Car tier. Itis grey-  pOfted in Canada will hot. be subject Ish green in ooiour and has a postage  to the. dumping duty provided, in the .value of 10 e'ents.  Customs Act.    The dumping clause of , '. ." :������������������  the act 'is only applicable ih'^^^the case | . Will Honour Obligation  of "a class or kind made, br produced      Toronto, Ont.^���������"Canada will honour  solution.   The council will continue to  promote efforts until a settlement is  reached.  19% cents.-  .mafkettheVe;  Local price is around Ila Canada." A bulletin sent out Ml. cus-  her obligations in accordance with the  toms officers from the Department of terms of the borrowing contracts."  National Revenue states 'that anthra������ This was the emphatic comment of  cite coal-is ruled to be hot of a class ' Premier R. B. Bennett in referring to  or kind produced'in Canada. It is the financing situation. There was no  therefore exempted from the dump-J other statement bo moke, the Prime  iiig provisions of the Gustimiis Act.        Minister added.  it  As You Were"  Heavy Snow At Aklavik  Aklavik, N.W.T. ~^- Twice forced  down on the banks.of. the Mackenzie  'by 'fog a,nd repeatedly delayed by fog,  liiii&t and aaow,. the CanadLiitk Alvways  ..'l-lane O.A.S.Q. irpached, here Sept." EO,  to And; wlhter sot in' and Aklavik unr  dor eight inches of,enow. TJiie "pl'mi.c  ��������� left'tpt the ;tiouth/i^'itli" o. the<tyy, 'isbpr  flignmoht Pf EiouthlDOund mail.'  - __ Euiploy ti.'Thbtt-MU'iil.lVIeW'  ,. Winnipeg, Man,���������Appi.o-_linuil.i_ly .1,-  000 single men and transient.! will be  employed on the construction of tho  IVJtnnitoba section of the trnna-Canada  Highway. The work, which provider.  only kor tho eastern part of. tho road,  had boqn approved by both Dominion  and Prpvlnclpi.1 Government....  m**m***mmmmtmm*mm^mam*mmmif������^lim,l<*^^^  "~'~" W. ",lNf.~ ������ r."r .lllltt  mmmmmmmmmmmmmnmA  Return Of the Ever Poptilar Dumbclls  :-.���������; i.'<'.- To Western Canada -���������.,������������������  ���������   Winnipeg, Man.���������A. brief glance at  the   theatrical   situation   in    Canada  shows  the, same .^condition  that  has-  prevailed  for the  last  two'or  three  years. There are a lot of shows on the  bookB.   Several whose dates were set  for early In the season have cancelled,  and the only attraction that is keeping   to   their   original   bookings  and  playing  right across  Canada Is,.our  own   representative   cojnpany,   "The  Daimbells,'?   now  on   their   thirteenth  annual tour of the Dominion.  ;    "The. pumbells"' hre booked for the  weBt shortly, when they will present  a new,'and from all reports excellent,  overseas revue, called "Aa You Were."  Tho irnilttary sounding title was chosen  advisedly ",ti������ convey  the  glad  news  that "The Dumbolls"  are once more  an all-men arBaniaation--.as they were  in.-.France,   and. for��������� "'tliielr-'flratr��������� ten'  yeare'.'in.danadft..       ���������..  ,' "lftoaa,H^miii;on,lB:ba<ji^ aharlnju^'tho  three"'- atat:4ibijfpura i.wltli..^^ Bliiakett  and: 1JEed"^]<Jcw-nian.   Othbr featured  ImpariHonatbra; ai'e, Glenn Alleln,  the  clev'iist ������������������danccr.^dtf', a;; few-% aeasona 'ago;  Don*    Eomaiwsi    the   -���������n-te*rwatiOf.a-lly  ftuviou.s    h^pofHomalor  ���������of    coloured  benefit and the burlesque beauty brigade-. JTho DmnbolUi aro also featur-  inft1 a*ton piece stage band unci or tho  direction of Oaptain M. W. Plunkott.  The DumbellH aro billod to play the  Walker Theatre, W'hnipepr, thla wook,  then Capitol Theatre, Re pi mi, Dot. 12,  1.8, 14, Capital Theatre, Saskatoon,  Oct. IS, 10, 17. Umpire Theatro, Edmonton, Oct. 10th, week, and Grand  I Theatre, Onigary, Oct. 26th, wcok.  BRITISH SUBS GO TO" CHINA  Gold Production; Declined  Predicted1  United   States  Will' Beiin:  quish Second IPlace As Producer     "  Washington,  DC.���������An ebb rtide in  the steady stream   of   gold a flowing  ] from domestic���������',. inihes  -to. ��������� v/ell-fiiled  United States coffers in the pext^.de-  cade is:expected by.scien^ts .j     _ .  Troubiqg of Great Britalfa, Svi/eideh  and Norway, and other gold standard  nations havei revived '��������� diiscusslon 'here  among geologists andTtnijneralogista /pf  this country's .future r^w. gold supply.  All held to the theory future discoveries would be, negligible, wjille  existing- fields slpwly would be*'exhausted; They predict TJnl ted Stales  will relinquish second plac6lnw World  production, ranking-,; next; to C������nada-  by 1933, and drop,from-a valued put-  put of $42,800,000, in 10,30, to'$b6fl6o,-  000'in 1940, Sbutli Afrlda hbW'leads  with upwards of $200,000,000 yearly.  i ��������� * I _   Cuts Contract For Dcsftroyern  C  Washington, D.C. ��������� The United  States navy has scuttled six of Its il  paper destroyers. Secretary of the  Navy Adams announced the award of  contracts for four vessels of this type-  One destroyer had already been  awarded to the New York navy yard.  Eleven had been authorized by Con-  gross;  Above Is n picture of tho "ProtcuM," ono of tho four new British submarined, in the "I1" olany, the latest thing In underwater flighting craft, which  has left Brltfcih waters tb ..tai. open submarine warfare against roving  Chlnoae platen who prey on foroign and ChIno������������ Hhlpls In the Bla/j Bay (iron.  She will join the "Poiicldon," "poraoua". and "Pandora." In the aomp.  France;willNeed Wheat  Paris, ITrance.:.~ France's wheat  yiold thiu year, becauao of heavy ralna  and lack- of sunshine, wttl-be Ir-BtiflPi^;  cient for her needs, official figures  indicate. Tho Ministry pf..Agriculture  cattmatea ���������., the'..' 1031- crnfc.,'a,'L..i3'ctwo.cn-: ���������  il^OOO.000 buBheltr arid - aaT^ooOjood  buatfclB, 14,000,000 less tiian required;  " ii'jo. S^riilt"^P-ov "drlviiii  Vancouvor, B.C.���������With a view to  popularising Britiah Columbia fruit in  the Orient, a trial shipment of canned  tomatoes, grown In the province, loft  on tho S,S. n.mpreH������ of A flin for Hong  Kong and Shanghai, tlie other day,  thc name liner carrying, also, a cargo  off canned loganberrlcii for Hong;  Hong. J-HMWPM  ininipiipiw  *������*m***w������m**mm  JBJBWBWgBWt^^  THE  CBESTOl.    BEVIBW  SAY IT WITH  YOUR  Somewhere there is a friend  who would be delighted to hear  year voice today. Somewhere  there is a friend whose voice  you would be delighted to hear.  Talking with friends and  relatives over the long-distance  telephone is like being with  them again.  in the Wynndel community hall.  And this in face of the announce*  ment made some weeks ago. that  Creston agricultural association  would have a dance in the exhibition park pavilion, for fall  fair benefit, on Wednesday,  October 7th.  With such a swell outside  orchestra playing in the splendid  hall at Wynndel the night  previous, what chance has Creston fall fair people to get a crowd  at their dance just one night  later.  When It comes to "community  support"    the   Wynndel   "com-  Lafest Styles and  Patterns  in  Ladies' Coat  and  spit.it.   appears %,o ue very  much on a par with the storied  xjuuni^y  is waiting for  k up th^receiver ������^  Your telephon  you to p'  talk to someone at the other  end of the line. Ask "Long  uistancer* for rates and information.  Kootenay Telephone Gd.  LljM! T__rfa  par with the  Scotchman who prayed, "Q Lord,  bless me and my wife, Jean; my  son, Sandy, and daughter,  Maggie: us four, and no more."  CRITIC.  will be on display  at our store  Thurs., Oct. 15  Yon are invited to see these  exceptional values.  some length v/ith the principles of the  order, Mrs. Downes spoke in complimentary terms of the efficiency of the  officers not only on the degree, work, but  also in tbe general conduct of the lodge.  At the close cf proceedings there Was a  delightful lunch during which Mrs.  Downes was presented with a flower  vase, and Mrs. "White was remembered  with a boquet of roses, both of which  gifts were suitably acknowledged  Several others also spoke, including: the  candidate. Mrs. Jas. Wilson and J.  Bomano, chancellor commander of the  Pythian Lodge. Music interspersed the  Bpeechmaking and the occasion was  thoroughly enjoyed by all. During her  stay the grand chief was a guest of Mrs.  Laithwaite and Mrs. E.   E.   Cartwright.  OCT. 16-17  Sophisticated!    Modern!  RONALD COLMAN  ���������������jf<������_  in  44  The  W^-i  ff  with  Others  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to TXS. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B-C.f   FRIDAY, OCT_   9  LETTERS TO TBE EDITOR  WanndeFs Weakness  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I was much struck with a  paragraph in the Wynndel news  in last week's issue. From it it  would appear that at the  Women's Institute conference at  Edgewood the Wynnde! delegate  complained of Wynndel's lack of  "community support." Your  correspondent cites the recent  Wynndel fall fair to demonstrate  that "Seldom, if ever, does a welt  deserving cause go unsupported  in Wynndel."  But in "the very same issue the  inconsistency of this statement  is made apparent, for in a preceding paragraph I read that  the October meeting of Wynndel  W.A. will be held on Wednesday,  October 7th, which, happens to  be the same day Creston is having its fall fair.  And a few days before your  paper came out I noticed quite  attractive posters in local stores  announcing that on Tuesday,  October 6th, the Troubadour  orchestra is playing for a   dance  5_t������  Jl  imi&t&B*  Miss Irene Huseroft, who ia with the  Imperial Bank at Vancouver, arrived  this week on a visit with iser father,  John Huseroft.  t Am_tnnm_  --ivsj-VJU-i _. _.__  V/MlXTP.  a  ������_������  I have secured the Philco  agency for Ceeston and District and have on display  Highboy Model 70, 7 Tube  Superheterodyne, complete  with tubes,-for $105,  Call in and hear this  wonderful machine.  There are models ranging  from $88.50 to $410 to  choose from.  Yob can have either Electric or Battery type.  V. MAWSON  OKE8TON  __>  *ma ttmrnaa a aeea a <iK.aut>  Editor Review:  __������_f��������� jriie writer recently made  a trip through Alberta, almost to  Aisask, Sask. I have always  wondered why they call it the  prairie, and soon found out that  was a good name to call it. It  reminded me of the desert in  Sahara, Africa, when there  several years ago, and the State  of Arizona. A more lonesome  place is hard to find. On the  level, Mr. Editor, I drove one  stretch of over 40 miles without  seeing a living soul; not even a  tree, with the exception of a few  gophers, who no doubt were  standing on the road with amazement and wondering where this  stranger came from. For a time,  I thought sure I had cbme to the  tr__4-.ui  _utr wuim tmu ait   ������*_    Once  would drop over the edge into untold space, so twice stopped the  car with tbe intention to return  to good old Creston, but then I  said to myself, "Now, don't be a  coward; stick it out, now you are  this far," and started up again  and prepared myself for the  worst to come. Many farms!  and farmhouses are deserted.  One small town had almost half  of ��������� the houses vacant, empty  stores, etc. Not very cheerful for  newlyweds, as the bride will  .surely disappear in order not to  get the blues. And you can't  blame her. -  Now, Mr. Editor, what  really driving at is this, I  heard so many of these  grouches and kickers finding  fault with Creston and its condition. When our folks don't  know how well off they are, as  the beautiful Creston Valley is  truly a paradise to what I have  seen. All one has to do, is to  stand up near the Presbyterian  church and admire the panoramic  view of the valley. Then take a  trip down the hill leading to the  North and South Road, and Btop  | just where the first bend is, and  look towards Creston, and will  appreciate the beauty of it all  with the whole town in sight, and  Goat mountain in the background.  Would it not be well to advise  some of these narrow, faultfinders  to take a trip through the  prairies, and am certain, that  they will return' much quicker  than they left, and be,glad to return ^nd be perm1tfcfi4rto live in  this little heaven of Creston,  where the atmosphere of home  life is supreme,; and we must all  admit tfaafc'a. iho-ire' beautiful set  of young folks if; hard to find  anywhere. We meet them with  a smile and they cheer us on our  way. That in itself makes Creston a moat ideal place for touriatfe  and visitors to come to, and if  that nmilri <>nly be browfoftRtp  naturally more  would come and  stay ionger, as their visit wouid  give sweet memories of Creston  beauties, and bring them back.  CAPT. C. O'PETERS,  Local and Personal  I am  have  local  The Knights of Pythias building fund  present a full midway and carnival on  Friday and Saturday, October 16th and  173h. They are working with the Universal Novelty Company of Western  Caneda, -who are supplying the material,  which includes aluminum household  articles, glass and chit-aware, blankets,  c ndy, dolls, and other wheels, Hoopla,  Housie-Housie. and many other forms of  amusement. The carnival will be held in  the exhibition building, which will be  heated for the occasion. Dancing will be  in full swing all during the carnival.  Word bas just reached here from Salmon Arm that George Moore, a former  elderly resident of Creston, is to be tried  at Kamloops next month on a charge of  attempted murder. '''According to the  police, story Mrs. ��������� Moore left Creston  about a year ago and presumably since  that time has been living with Jack Van  horn, who boarded at Moore's while  managing a local rr_e_-fc market, and who  left, ostensibly for Saskatchewan, about  the same time Mrs. Moore aad children  took their departure. Not long: ago  Mrs Moore, the children and Vanhorn,  came to Salmon Arm, where Moore is  living, and in a family inixup Moore attempted to shoot his wife, but the .38  revolver missed fire. Moore was immediately arrested. Vanhorn is supposed to  have a wife and f .tally in Spokane.  Members of Blossom Temple Pythian  Sisters were out in almost full strength  for agpecial meeting on Monday night  on the occasion of the official visit of the  grand chiefs Mrs. Downes of Trail, who  was accompanied by Mrs. White of the  same city. The meeting was in charge  of acting most excellent chief, Mrs.  Hassard, who with the assistance of the  regular officers conferred the degree, and  in her  official address, which dealt at  The Community Society are inaugurating' the season with a dance at the  schoolhouse on Saturday evening, with  an admission of 50 and 25, cents, and  music by Canyon orchestra,  ���������Rev. C. Basse of Creston will be here  for Lutheran Church service on Sunday  afternoon; Last Sunday the Anglicans  hah their harvest festival at which the  rector. Rev. T. Scott delivered an  appropriate address and the school was  nicely decorated with flowers, fruit and  vegetables.  Birth���������On October 2nd. to Mr. and  Mrs. Martin Byrne, a son.  Public school inspector Manning was  here on Sunday looking over the  operation of the new room at the school  which was opened at October 1st, with  Miss Webster in charge of Grades 1, 2,  3. and 4, with a total enrollment- of 22.  Miss Curtis has 15 in the higher grades.  The school children had a half holiday  on-Wednesday when quite a number  from here were at Creston for the fall  fair. The Lister school display was  the most attractive yet staged and  captured first prize.  Entertainment as delightful and  invigorating as a day at the  Riviera.   Screendom's smart-  smartest play.  csu  jp_ay ������_r  Season's  Kitchener Hotel, and during their stay  very hospitably entertained a party of  friends from Creston. Alex, is a son of  R. Walmsley of Creston.  on  Miss Beryl Taplin  on  Molander.  Saturday  mmm\mmmm*mmb^mm*aAmmm+m^������~mmmmm^AsAm\m^fa  I Dr. Gaddes, chairman of the Land  ! Settlement Board, with his. secretary,  Mr. Harper, and accompanied by Mr.  McConnell and Mr, Thiesen of the  Canada Colonization Company, were  here last week on a business visit to the  German settlers and, 'we ���������^understand,  made it quite plain to the newcomers  that they must pay their water rates and  land and school taxes promptly.  Lister school made a good showing for  September with 23 of the 35 pupils hav-  sng perfect attendance, and a per centage  of attendance of .94 Highest standings:  Grade 8���������Douglas McKee Celina Langlois. Grade 7���������Clara Domke, Frank  Yerbury. Grade 6���������Douglas Sinclair.  Clara Meyer. Grade 5���������Erika Meyer,  Raymond McKee. Grade 4���������Alice Well-  spring, Margaret Dent, Grade 3���������Margaret Sinclair, Johanna Daus. Grade 2���������  Elsie Ramm, Rosemary Wolfrum. Grade  la���������Tonia Reimer, Doris Stieb.  Perfect attendance���������Kirk Beard, Kitty  Beard, Stella Beard, Johanna Dau?,  Mary Daus, Clara*" Domke, Mart a  Domke, Davi.; Domke, Mary Domke,  David Gustafson, Helen Gustafson, Eric  Jacks, Clara Meyer, Erika Meyer, Mary  Millner, Douglas McKee, Manning Powers, John Reimer, Douglas Sinclair, Margaret Sinclair, Hugo Sommerfeld, Arthur  Sommerfeld, Doris Stieb.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  CRESTON  MOTORS  Now carrying for your  inspection the Now and  Improved  arconi  Full Stock of Radio and  Car Accessories*  Get your car tuned up for  oaay winter starting,  Creston Motors  Canyon St. tni 'Burton Aim  of Canyon arrived  i   visit   wiih    Miss  Beatrice  Miss Celina Langlois, who is attending  school at Camp Lister, spent the weekend at her home here. \  Mr. and Mrs. B.  Johnson combined  business with pleasure on a visit to Cranbrook on Monday  Miss    Jessie     White,     principal     of  Kitchener public school, was at Creston  for the weekend, returning on   Sunday  evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Black arrived on Sunday from Vancouver. He is principal of  the high school room which opened on  Monday morning.  Capt. V. Z. Manning of Cranbrook  inspector of schools, was here on Monday for the opening of the high school  room.  Mrs. A. LePage and children, Ronald  and Louise, returned on Sunday from a  two weeks' holiday at Banff, Lake  Louise and Cranbrook. At the latter  place they were guests of her sisters,  Misses Lanra and Mildred Andeen.  A. E. Davies. general road foreman, of  Creston, was here on official business on  Thursday.  The Community Bridge Club h������d a  social evening on Saturday. The ladies*  high scores were made by Mrs. C.  Senesael and Mrs. G. Patrick, and the  gents prizes were awarded Leland Nolan  and John Nelson. A dainty lunch was  served at midnight, and this was follow-  ed by a couple of hours dancing.  The Greyhound motor bus operating  between Fernie and Creston, ha'd the  bad luck to break a spriug just west of  here and was forced to return to town.  The bust which operates between Creston and Nelson came out and took the  passengers en theis way or. Sunday, and  after temporary repairs were made the  damaged bus was able to return to  Fernie.  ._____��������� W     V W-k SI _fB_a B_B3B8 __f^_. V     IB  V     tf __"__.  ___i___ V     W  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  ' KitGHSBM&B*  ���������MUMyW^af W^J'VK^ft*-^ ** %W *��������� m  Dan. McDonald of Crawford Bay,  C.P.R. tie inspector, spent the weekend  at Kitchener, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  E. Driffil, and participated in tho  hunting while here.  Frank Heise, chief C.P.R. tie inspector, of Cranbrook, was a business  visitor hero on Tuesday.  Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P., and James  Duncan, both of Camp Lister, were  business callers on Tuesday.  The Tourist restaurant, ln charge of  C. Senesael, has closed for the winter  months,  C. F. Paul-ton of __.polcanii- was here on  a business visit on Monday.  O. II. Perkins of tho M7 Ranch has  finichod stacking his green feed and crop  of hay. He intends to bring in about 7o  head of cattle from Alberta.  Gus, Patrick is shipping out a   car of  ties thin week  '     . *  Wesley Blair, Claudo Simpson and  Richard Molander wore out cnlk, duck  hunt ono day last week but, apparently,  tho ducko havo left tho country.  Mr. and Mra. "Alox. Wnlmoley of  Vancouver, who are returning from thoir  wedding trip which took thorn to Col-  tfiiry, ASta'U, vim Ihu Bunff-Wmdurmero  road, npnnt n ntuM hero last week, at thc  SUNDAY. OCT. It  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m., Holy Commim-  '   ion.   11.00 a.m.. Matins and Holy  Communion, Rev. T. Scott.    7.80  p m., Evensong, Rev. K. Cushon.  s    SUNDAY, OOT;t0  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m.. Holy Communion. 11 a.m., Matins and Holy  Communion, Rev. K. Cushon. 7.80  p.m., Evensong, Rev. T. Scott.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  REGISTERED YORKSHIRE BOAR  for service, feo $2. F. J. Collis (Alice  Siding) Creston.  epairint  mM 9mkt^^tm)  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  ^^ _M_t__h_i __l_i____ mm __m  _r__   ___J_r  prowwiBecsu  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  -  ���������... y  A. imWlraboIKi  Shoe and   Harnaaa   Repairing TH"_H!  _nt>"_pc_nn_r\ .w  JW_UO������  /,  /_  '���������v- ���������:  Local and Personal  (PM_mnMH__M_)i___nmVM������M^n������HnwM^^ .  Mise Dorothea Spratt, who is on the  nursing staflf of Nelson -hospital, has just  left for" the Tranquille Sanitarium at  Kamloops, where; she is to take three  months of.her training course of three  years. -.'       \'-T.;'.;:';/tt' T-.TtT. .'" ;;��������� .,:'  Mrs Burt of Nanaimo, who  is  grand  worthy   mistress   of   the  L.C.B.A.  in  British Columbia, paid an official visit to  the Creston  ladies'  Orange lodge  on  leaving  for  Cranbrook  Monday night,  next day.  .-*���������'  FOR SALE���������Southport Whites Globe  onions, vi^ll cured, excellent keepers.  Individual - Squash, Carrots; Beets,  Parsnips, Netted Gem Potatoes,  Richardson, firickson.  Ccl.E. Mallandaine was at Kimberley  ori Saturday night, making an official  visitfto the Knights of Pythias Lodge in  that town - in his capacity as district  deputy grand chancellor for East  Kootenay." r y.  ' -      -':"'  ^*A*A*4|bk*A_������������AwAk������_-fe-A_____K__^������A___A������A_������^  ___l . afimmffimtfSmrSm fmtmffam A _____ _6ii<S_A_iA  g  with  is a r ante e  PR E MI ������ R   G A RAG E  PALMER    &     MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  m'm'v ������'������'t'������  .���������!>'wi������'v.yv,T*������'**y,T,T'<.-'.'O'l-'y*1'm"m"m���������  ���������at-V. ���������"* '*?���������>*<��������� V ���������'9  ���������' -4  ��������� ��������� 4  4  '   4  <  ���������'     4  4  .      4  >  The Presbyterian Ladies* Auxiliary  have their annual thanksgiving dinner  this year ;on, TFriday evening next,  October 16Thi Yin.: the United Church  basement, from; 6.15 to 8 o'clock.  Adults 50.cents.  The five^acre Dim Spier3 property just  outside the south boundary of town, was  sold last week: to a Mr. Watson of  Coleman, Alberta, who will move his  family here to reside within the next  coup e of months.  Misses Walker and Phillips, who have  this season bad charge of the Anglican  Sunday school motor van, were here on  Friday, reSttrnin^io Nelson to put the  car away for the winter, having spent the  past five months in the work.  At the special meeting of the council  on iMoudsv night it was agreed to rent  the badminton club the fall fair building  at the rate of $101- month. - The dub  is counting on using two courts as a  j membership of 40 is in sight.  Vital statistics for September show  five births, one death and one marriage.  The latter license united in wedlock  Steve Zwolski and Hetty Defoe, both of  Drury, B.C., Who came to -"Creston -to  have their  nuptials  celebrated.  '. Up to the end of-September $1,131 had  been expended on hunting and fishing  licenses at Creston. This is a gain"of  $180 oyer the same period a year ago,  and this despite the fact that fewer U1S.  residents have taken out licenses.  ****kMUU__hd_iMk>__h_MflB_fc_4__h������������-___MN____^  _____ B^^^_ri-_P*W  mWmm. W ^*0 S B %m9 m  If you intend building new buildings or repairing old ones now is the time to do so.  X.  I have reduced the price on alt No. 1 Dimensions, Boards and  Skiplkp $S.MI per thousand.  fsetlNo. IXX^ Shin0es in Five Thousand lots  I also have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  ^.OC oil*-hand.  r>vr.t  urijiM  4  '4 ���������  4  4  i  4  i  4  t  4  4  i  4  .  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  I  4  1  J-  _   ^_   We  y^'T'^'yt'yf  ���������PMU  *'m\rmmp^*mmmam**mmm*mmmmm}  pgwyvM  mm9mWmWmW  4  W-mT  A ������i A i^__^__*____l________^_wJkj_______fl_������fi - A i * -i A.i ilk, m ��������� __���������_- ���������__��������� __>i. A   A . im ii iA    * -__.- __.__.*_.- m   m . A.  ._������������������__���������__.  Use  our money  T���������  WHEN you pay a small bill use,  the Bank's Money Order;   This  method is safe and economical.  Tellers at any branch oi the bank  will gladly sell you Money Orders.  APPLE DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN  We ore equipped for and SPECIALIZE "in  ���������r. JmPrMJLm nA%j������*ii\Kmt  Wiii giadiy quote prices on hauling your fruit  ���������:���������������������������''     to your local dealer.  <ss  CBESTQIi        ������       -        - J. $. W. O^ES, Manager  rr.   .  ������____  <m"m>'mmm>"Hwmm'''������' v*  .m"w>rmmvm<mwm'  ���������awmfm"m'm^'m,m'mfm*M'm,m"m'mm'*fm'V4rmwafmwm'war  .    "-���������    ��������� .������������������'���������"'"     .'4  , '       ��������� - -   ��������� <  ���������   4  Now is* the Time  1  In the coming six months yourTiouse will be  ������ your warmest friend.  Is your Furnace in proper  working order  If not, let us make it s? for you before cold weather sets 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 how than ever before.  Give us a call, and we ill gladly come and, with figures, convince  you. that we sell cheaper than any mail order house, and that the  quality is better.   Call now.  \K7"E.  .    V    Amm4  h_>V_rjL_._.%_/J. JL  ST������T_T A T  .STEENSTRUP  &, REED  *fl   _! 1^1 ii jffh " A ������������������   I**   -   ���������*!   -   ^    '^   '  ���������ft������L^_   tftt 111 rfftlll- ���������*   rtmmf^-mK..**mm.  mm. _-_<>_ _. Mm _ __ .   ___ - _* ._. _f_ _ __   _-____^_.A.__. i__ _   ___. - _ft _- ___. _���������   ______ ____k _. _____ _. __k__-____ _��������� A   .'___���������_.____..___.  ���������Eli  With our large fleet of Trucks and  drivers who know their- business  we are iDetter prepared than ever to  give you prompt and " satisfactory  Fruit hauling service sat the right  price.     TELEPHONE  21.  MAFm% HH AmV^Xm   B_**_   M**     Amm      ammfm   M    tt  _   S_   McCREATH  Sole agent!for GALT COAL,  ������ Gh  ,  6  M  Up to the end of September 108 cars  vof fruit'and vegetables have been shipped from Creston and Erickson. the latter.  getting-credit for 64. At least two can?  of apples have rolled to eastern Canada,  and one has gone to the Old Country.  The weather which was showery at  the first of the week cleared up again  Tuesday afternoon"'and wheat cutting  was "resumed on Wednesday. There is  stilt about 5-C. acres to harvest but with  aU machines working cutting should  finished thisweelc-  ;. A   total     of     58  autos carrying 181  passengers at Creston View to'tirist camp  for the month of September. 31 of these  cars were from Alberta, 17 ffom B.C.  points, and 7 from., the United States.  Alberta trucks making a call for fruit  were quite numerous.  -Services at^Christ Church on Sunday  will be  Holy   Cominunion   at  8  a.m.  Morning prayer a_$L Hold Communion  atll -a.m at whicb the recto^r will  preach,'and evenfrig- worship���������;ii6'- 7.30,'Ta*  which .the ':.< peaker will7; be Rev. K.  Cushon -of Kimberley.   =  Hey. R. B.- Cribb with Mrs. Cribb and  children left yesterday for Kimberley.  where he has accepted a call to. the  United Ch _f eh in that town. Previous  to their departure ''jSS.ra. Cribb was guest  at a joint meeting Of the Creston and  Canyon ladies' aids and was presented  with'a suitable gift.'  Bishop I'd. J. Kelly of Boise, Idaho,  will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Davis  of Rykerts on Saturday, Qctober 10th,  and on Sunday, 11th, will adminster  the Sacrament of (Confirmation at Holy  Family Church, Po_-hill,,at 9.30 C.P.R.  time A number of candidates for confirmation will attend from Creston.   -  TThe Women's Institute have booked  the afternoon of Saturday, November  7th, for their usual fruit and vegetable  shower for , Creston public hospital.  There are still a few empty jars available^ snd these can -be had from Mrs.  Jas. Cook, convenor of the hospital  committee.  The official weather records kept by  Dr. Henderson show that Creston had  four frost touches during September, the  lowest registration coming on the 23rd  when the mercury went down to 27.  The hottest day of the month was the  6th, when the mercury, rose to 87.  There was a total rninf nil of almost 1 %  inches. The, month had 11 showery  days.  Tho annual meeting of Creston High  School Literary and Athletic Society  was held oh Friday when, the following  officers' were chosen for the. ensuing year  President, Opal TjaBelloj necretnry-troaa  urer, Sandy Telfqrd* Representatives���������  Division 1, Earl Christie; Division 2,  Gudc Payne; JJiviuion ii, Dorothea Mac-  Don aid. Tho execiitivo will be In entire  charge of literary and athletic activities  of the student body .during the coming  od-Ool year. ,  Fred Ryckman, indlnn agent, was horn  from Cranbrook at the end of the week  on official bnainepa. The local reserva  population has been showing nn incrcaao  of late duo to Bonners Ferry Indiana  coming over and inking brides hqire and  proceeding to moke their permanent;  homes at Crcnton. At. mimy of these  will bo wanting winter relief which has  not been provided for ������horo will bo a  conference about tho middle of tho  mom th. to aettte the rcr. Selencc cjatuo o-f  tho newlywodm.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  w mmm "r  . ���������;���������.>".'>���������?���������>���������?���������  *mr**r  ''f't'������   V  ���������WW'*'*?  AND WHY NOT?  " ��������� S y ' '  Eiigene Hats for Ladies?  and now we have  EUGENE LAMBERT  PREPARATIONS FOR MEN  '>ifi������-,,  Afier'Sk^^LotMit^  Brillihn^^k^.:2^i$^..  Quince Hand Lotion  BSc.  75c*  SOc*  35c.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK  VI ^Bi  TBE-REXALL  STORE  GEO. I_. KELLY  n  ��������� _r.  ��������� *mm r   - -  consists in spending less than  yoiu earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money* you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings baS>  , ances  and  shall   welcome your  account* ������so  TOE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston. Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  .  i������i ___������-. i Ait Aii-ifc^A^Aa, A������4i_iJ_-_-4>^-������__W>m_L____k^  f  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.;  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers, of.,     ���������"      Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT ���������; ...f*Mp^W���������*.vvmw. *  BRAND Sulphate of Ammoma  Clmmmwimiai Fertilizer* [ Triple Sapcrjph,ospheste  *     ���������'     Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TABANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  r_ngp������qMm>lMptftBn_l-iM*MI'W1l^^  _g|y y^g^ul^l^Muil^u^iui^p^p^p^^ |^ |J ������'____   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.  SASKATCHEWAN  EXPERIMENTAL FARMS  (By S. H. Vigor, Saskatchewan. Field.  Crops Commissioner)  -, The weed menace in 'Saskatchewan  has become so acute, and defhiite experimental .'.'work on weed control, has  ;l^en,Tso^li^iear' that ' the "Saskatch-.  ewan ^vernmept deemed it advisable to .institute .'definite experimental;  and demonstrationa! wot!*, on the con-1  trol of weeds for the benefit of the  farmers of the province. Consequently in the spring of 1929 the Saskatchewan Department    of   Agricul-  O^J-DVEdOT^  0  ^5r  ^  m9j9rffrfj4~f)flint SfWFTTfl-;  WHAT CAME. BEFORE:���������After Captain  Jimmy nnd: his Chinese friends were  rescued .-from-the desert islands by .he  freighter    "Madrigal,"     they    sight    a  v. stra-_S������Ltlooking craft flrihg ^at. another  boat. 4Ch������ng takes the telescope and  tries to identify the ships.  ���������-...-... i_ ...  Lure  Organized     a .... piOVsncial  for  The Rescuer (to mate engaged in demolishing high buildings):  X *opes you 'aven't bin.buyin' cheap trousis!''���������London Opinion.  'Arry!  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  v_       ��������� -r-    ^, _.    v    Golden Text: "Rejoice in the I_ord  Hon. George Hoadley says no more always; again I will say, Rejoice." ���������  Hutterite immigration is to he allowed into the province of Alberta.  H. G. Wells, noted author, advises  the world should be declared bank-  rapt and its debts written off.  More than 3,600,000 pounds of  freight  were  carried  by  French   air  Sines last year.  Sunday school lesson  OCTOBER*!  PAUL. -IN- PHDUPPI  Philippians 4.4.  Lesson:   Acts  16.16-40;   Philippians  4.4-&.  ^Devotional Reading:  Romans 8.35-  39.  The Graf Zeppelin returned to  Friedrichshafen from her third cruise  to Brazil, making the trip in 79 hours  from Pernambuco.  Powdered or pulverized coal as fuel  for cargo ships is being suggested as  a means of relieving unemployment  in the coal industry in Britain.  The disarmament committee of the  Ijeague of Nations adopted a resolution designed to prepare for a possible one-year truce in armaments beginning November 1.  A consignment of more than a million Canadian apples soon will be on  Bale in automatic vending machines as  *       --     -��������� ._.____���������...*  LCI1UCU  on Paris boulevards, as the first step  In a big campaign to make ��������� France  eat Canadian fruit.  .Professor Albert Einstein has booked passage to the United States. The  Explanations and Comments  _ The \Forfcu__e - Telling Maid Of  i-hllippi, Acts 16.16-18.���������Our text (the  entire text) immediately follows that  ' of last week. As we saw. then, Paul at  Philippi was face to face with heathenism that knew nothing of Judaism,  and at first he found only a small  group of women prepared by Jewish  teaching to whom he gave his gospel.  He must have remained for some  time in the city, for he organized a  church which, though probably not  large at the time of-his departure,  became a flourishing institution, as  we know from the letter he wrote to  it. The only event between the conversion of Lydia and Paul's departure  to Thessalonica which Luke records  in The Acts is the story which we  study today.  There was a. maid at Philippi who  had a spirit of divination, or a Python,  is    the    marginal    reading,. ��������� so  python delivered oracles at Delphi.  The great dragon at Delphi slain by  Apollo was called a > python, and acr  cording to Plutarch that was,.. the  name   also  given  at  this  time to  a  Tmrnns.. of Hip nrnfo^or's vi<__t is to' ventriloquist. Some mental condition  purpose of the professor s visit is to; existed Whereby this maid "exercised  continue the studies he began last a certain heightened perception which  year at Mt. Wilson Observatory; in! was used to foretell-the future," The  California. .      -   .      . people   of   Philippi   regarded   her  as  ���������,,_ . _,__._._,_     I inspired.  She  greatly  disturbed Paul  The new home of the Canadian Ky following him and Silas and cry-  Club of New York, recently opened,' ing, "These men are servants of the  is a self-contained unit on three floors Most High  God, who  proclaim unto  of tho n_-_ Waldorf Aatnrin. The-'you the way of salvation," for her  of the new Waldorf Astoria. *������������ ^iterated tShant drew a crowd of  new premises are specially designed curiosity seekers. Professor Ramsay  and decorated to invest them with a thinks  that  the girl's  mind, had  be-  distinctively Canadian character.  Thousands of citizens headed by  civic, provincial and military officials  of Fredericton, N.B., extended a  greeting to tlie Earl of Bessborough,  Governor-General of Canada, on the  occasion of his Excellency's first official tour of the Maritime Provinces.  By Special Itcqucflt  Little   Betty's   birthday   was   approaching a fact she was at no pains  to conceal from her friends.  "Yes, darling!" said Aunt Jane.  "I'm keeping it In mind and will send  you a lovely present."  "Thanks, ever so much, auntie,"  said Betty, "and ��������� you will see that  It's not something useful?"  'What! You   can   laugh when   you  are being: executed?"  "Yen, 1 am thinking of tlio electricity bill you will have nt tho end  of the month."���������MiiMliete, Vienna.  ������*>������_������_������l_____W������W_<_^^  w.   pr.  v.  aoio  I  come distorted and diseased by ber  belief in her supernatural possession,  but was all the more acute In certain perceptions and intuitions, and  that she had become alive to the  moral influence which the intense faith  of the strangers gave them. At  length Paul turned to her, and In the  name of Jesus Christ bade the spirit  leave her. In some very real way she  had a mental condition from which  she was immediately released by  Paul's CQjumand. Nothing further is  told about her. One commentator  whose svmpathy she has aroused expresses his belief that she would partake of the generous help of Lydia  ancl the other Christian women at  Philippi. l   ���������      ,.  Vested Interests. Disturbed. Acts 16.  10-23,���������The slave girl had lost, faith  In her own powers and the people no  longer believed hor. She could tell no  moro fortunes, nnd was no longer profitable to her masters. Paul and Silas  were to blame. Groatlv ancrored', her  owners turned unon the two men.  WilHt_d n Trill, and nrv, imri draflffr^r.  them Intrn tho markot-nlane before thi  magistrates, who untustly convicted  them nnd ordered thorn to bo stripped  af their clothing, beaten, and thrown  into prison; ���������  "Peace does not mean tho end of all  our striving,  Joy does not mean tho drying of  our tears;  Peace  la  the  power  that  comes.' to  ,,    flouli. arriving.  Up to the light whoro God Him-  Holf appear ft,  "Joy I������ thev   wine   that   Cod   Ib   ovor  pouring,  Into tlio heart*, of those who strive  with Him;  Lighting tholr   oyoa   to   vlalon   and  adoring,  fltrwiftf.hftnlir.jr  .h������lr mra...  fk> warfare flln'd 'and fgvlm."  u  gramme of research work for the  study of weed control methods and  problems. This work was placed  under the direction of Dr. L. E. Kirk,  of the University of Saskatchewan.  In 1&29, land was secured at  Drinkwater for the study of wild  mustard, wild oats, stinkweed and  Canada thistle. The years 1929 and  1930 were exceedingly dry and the  results obtained were negligible; but  the experimental work was thoroughly organized and much valuable experience was secured. In tu.e spring  of 1931 this work was transferred to  the newly-organized Dominion Experimental sub-station at Regina.  In the spring of 1930, the Saskatchewan Government purchased a section  and a half at Lockwoqd. This farm  was heavily polluted with wild, oats,  Canada thistle, perennial s<># thistle  and couch grass,, besides other weeds.  ���������The couch or quack grass,had become introduced with brome grass  seed and had taken possession of a  large portion _f the pasture. The soil  on this farm is light and drifts easily  l-f__. _ *������ _������*.-r. __*_* _-_?__*��������� 4-V___ *>.T.5_!_____ fyf ���������r__*_**1   ___     *Vi-.������f <__.<M.M������.*M������������       ..**<������.     ������__. V_������_-__������      w_       ..    w_.^_  control.  When the farm was secured in 1930,  most of the seeding had been completed. Weeds and soil drifting did  considerable damage, and a lot of the  crop was cut for feed on account of  Wild oats and other noxious weeds.  This was fed during the winter  month to a carload of steers bought  In the Moose'Jaw stock yards.  Soil Drift Checked  The immediate problem was to prevent soil "drifting. This was done by  sowing fall rye on a large area. This  rye has produced a good clean crop  which has been disposed of as seed.  Soil drifting in the Lockwood district was worse in the spring of 1931  than in 1930, but not so bad on the  weed experimental farm. This may  have been due to the kind of tillage,  given the previous year, in which the  One-way disc figured prominently.  Forage crops have been introduced  on a small scale, and. include alfalfa,  sweet clover, and western rye grass.  Nice stands of these have been obtained and will-provide forage and  pasture for the livestock which is .being gradually introduced.  In addition to the tillage methods  being tried, different en ops and crop  rotations are being tested-and it is  expected a great deal of useful information will be secured.  In addition to the usual farm practices being tested, experiments have  been undertaken !n control of weeds  by different* chemicals. This involves  two problems: one, the control of  perennial weeds either - growing in  patches in a crop or growing  bn uncropped land,- and, second  the control of weeds other than perennials found in a growing crop. A ^ood  deal of progress has been made ahd  it seems there is promise of controlling -some weeds In a limited way by  means of chemicals. However, a  great deal more work will have to be  done before definite statements can  be made.  In all the experimental work being  conducted the economic value of any  practice is being Vcept in mind. It is  safe to say that any weed can be exterminated. The problem however,  Is to eradlcato or control weeds while  at thc same timo making It profitable  to farm.    .  jExperlments cost money to carry  on, and many of them may fail, but  in failing give useful information. For  example, It is valuable even to find  citit that some particular idea >or practice will not give tho results anticipated, and in discovering this, ono  may also discover many other thlngo  of value. These Valuable discoveries  can then Vic made use of and applied  unrlor  regular farm  practice.  A careful sot of cost records Is being kept to enable those In charge  of the station to determine which  methods are most economical, and caii  bo fitted into any farming plan.       "  SiiecoHNful Field Day  In August of this year a field day  waa held attended; by over 100 fanners who were shown over the fields on  tho farm. IfixplanatioiiB of the practices followed woro given by Dr. Kirk.  In September the Hon. Wat. 0.  Buckle, Mlnhitor of Agriculture, received tho following letter indicating appreciation of tho work accomplished by those In charge of the  farm?���������  "Although living twenty mllco  west of there, I am quite lntorcnt-  r.d In I h������. Ctovornm *nt demount ration farm at Ldckwood.   I helped  The ��������� telescope  suddenly    collapsed     In  Chung's   hands,, as  t e'l e a cope a will  when   you -squeeze  ��������� tiiem.    Chung . was  all ���������dlBtnay ���������"where  a,   mdraeht     before  he     was.,  deliirhtea  _vith,.\the ���������'���������'���������wonder-  fiii .wtagric Bye that  would Tb ring distant  objects  close up.  - "j_ookee     Stickee  allee      gone,"    - he        walled.  showed him how it stretched out and  Boon m Had it working fine, in spite of  the. laughter of the sailors. Carefully he  surveyed the ship which fired the cannon,  then aa we watched him he seemed to  turn three shades paler and dropped the  glass with a sudden cry. : - * - "  "What is It Chung" I asked hurriedly.  But Chung was so upset that he lapsed  into a curious chatter of Chinese- and  EnKlisn and goodness knows wha*. I  could not understand a word of it. Everyone stopped tense and excited. Evidently  Chung- knew something- was going on out  there  sn  the China  Sea.  -ILshook  hIm  rous-ily.   "What 5s it?"   I  "Pilates^, said Chung, and his teeth-  chattered.  Pirates! So that was it. Those dreaded  viilians that infest the Chimes0 waters  and prey on weak vessels. "There was  not much time to waste, tt we wanted to  save the little' ship "at which they were  firing.  The decks of the "Madrigal" becauie a.  seene of the wildest- excitement, as we  worked feverishly getting .ready to take  off in our 'plane, toward - the scene of  battle.. * . soon we had It overboar<2n un-  lashecP and swaying" at the" sfd6r of the  derrick.    -     ,  - ..   .,       -.:....__. .:...-....    -.������������������..-.���������--.-.������������������  "Pilates" repeated" Chung, savagely,  and  before. I could stop- him he  eHsssKed  out  on  the -derrick   boom  and   slid  down  -the  pulley ropes to" the 'plane.  -."Come 'back. Chungr" I yelled, but I  might as. well, have remained quiet for  Chung ..flat ..with ;>clenched.. flsta. UiYj-llie.  ���������cockpit,. ��������� swearing terrible things In  Chinese.-;   .'.,.../-.-���������        ';   .'. }..".\y-r:���������..:*   , '������������������'  I was amazed. Chung, of all people,  was the^JaM man ������n earth that 1 would  have expected to turn'"warrior.-It was hot  until a" long time later that I learned  that the Pirates had broken up .Chunk's  boyhood home on the river and laid the  district *.va.stc. and ever since then h������  had hoped Yfor a chance to clean up on  the   Chinese, "bands.  ; J-tes.Us'v his was.; a. YCB.se of splendid  courage, for; he Was actually; scared -white  ���������^or rather "scared ierriari1 yellow ��������� with  fe������r, yet he wanted.to take revenge for  the murder of his fairsily. My respect for  Chung grew immensely.  Taking him along with me in the 'plane  ���������was impossible,'-. however, ��������� I needed the  room for an experienced gunner. . The  mate of the "Madrigal" had some naval  training on board a warship, so. I took  him. _  Our artillery consisted of two heaivy  shot-guns and plenty of shells, also long  range automatic pistol. We would have  given a.' fortune for some really good  bombs���������big ones with plenty ot -��������� pep ���������  but we had to take such weapons as  happened  to be on board.  After some difficulty: we lowered the  plane Into the  sea and heading is_to the  wind, took off.  The motor sputtered, and .missed "at ; first ���������  then .it opened  out into a deep  satisfying . roar  and drove -the  ���������plane at a ster-  riflc speed to-.  wards the scene  of battle. There was not" a moment to  lose. ���������. y    .���������r  ..���������..������������������'.   - "-���������"- ..  (To  Be   Contlnuied.)       ~        " ...  NOTE:���������Ainy of bur young readers  writinB.to ���������-.Captain.. Jimmy./'.:-tGtft.Star  Buildinpr, Toronto, will "receive his signed  3 photo   free. ....-..���������      ���������;':-���������. -,..-..���������..,���������    -.-��������� .'.  e?c������mp>$ Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving,  delicious drink for children and grownups.     - , -   .-������������������.. Pound and half pound tins at your grocers.  thresh the first crop grown on  that place in 1913, and I worked  near there for six years. I know  all the old timers there and when  we heard there -was to be a farmer's field day there this summer,  my wife and I decided lo~go. We  did not expect there would be  anything worth seeing on the,  farm as we knew ; how - bad a  year 1930 and 1931 had,been, in  that district for soil drifting;, but  we thought; we would meet many  old friends, so we went..  "We were greatly surprised at  what had been accomplished on  the farm. I think it is wonderful what they have been able to  do there, knowing how weedy the  land was and how much it was  subject to drifting."  Some   Interesting   Facts  Enslaving  a Nation  May  From Which Many Poultry Farmers  May-Draw Moral   ������������������'���������-..���������-     ������-  Take 84 pounds of grain plus 1 lien' the snuffing out of initiative and the  and  you have  12 dozen  eggs.  With dissSpatioij of the accumulated capataB  Heavy    Taxation' In    England  Defeat Its Own Purpose  A reading of the provisions of  Chancellor Philip- Saiowden's scheme  to balance the British budget leaves  no dOubt that Grea���������" Britain . stands  at������;, *he crossroads-. . Single men, who  earn, as: little as $10 a week and married men'who earn as little as $15 a  week will have to pay income taxes.  The wealthy will have 70 per cent, of  their incomes taken from them. A  single man earning $1,800 will have  to pay more than $353 to the Government.  . We do niot think any.argument is  needed to establish the fact that such  taxation is self-defeating. It can be  continued only at the cost of a permanently ldwOred standard of llviiig,  grain selling at 1% cents-^er pound,  and eggs selling at 30 cents per dozen,  "this means a value of $3.60 for the  which alone can provide private industry with' the  means to keep its-  plant abreast of the times.    Chancel-  grain, or a profit of $2.32 over the,ior Snowden's proposals are heroic a3  cost of the feed, or selling grain at the charge at Balaklava was heroic  a price of $4.28 per cwt. Here aro and just ^ tuti\e. The price of such  some more facts: The hen which lays taxation, if persisted in, must be the  25 eggs means a loss of 64 cents over. debasement of the nation and Indus-  the coat of feed for one year; the hen trjal and commercial decline. The'  which lays 50 eggs means a loss of 1J reSult is already, apparent under pres-  cent; the hen which lays 100 eggs ent exactions. The new and higher  means a profit of $1.2S; the hen which J ratefl must hasten the process.���������Chi-  lays 150 eggs means a profit of $2.49;  while the hen which lays 200 "eggs  brings a profit of $3.74. Moral ���������  Watch the danger line and get rid of  the boarders.  cago Tribune.  Among the furs considered the  most durable are otter, beaver, seal,  leopard and mink.  BONZO  ByStuddyl  PKWT, WHATto TUB.  CAnstSTT MW:Ki?rr  HBG-i-. IC.V.IJ"  A COL(_ARV ,  peupcTweLve  YOU ������9U������B_ vow DON V  |WM3H<OMW_3HUNt'   -  llu HAND "JOJ A KAtFT-  Ptrr em THCRt-i / v  ���������ij.ii <*  I 3U1ST tfrpEH  >m Air ���������you!  Ua_jma_a-  a^.7_a^;gJJ������������t..i_.������i__������i.i......ijT;ii.iiB BH_a_  \y ���������;������������������  THE   REVUgw,   'CfRjjj-STO-f,   B.   o.  ���������"���������������������������y-'jr  ' _ / ~>  FREE BOOKS  ON CHILD  WELFARE  UERB are many l������__*_ thttt  ������������������** wilt pro-re* boon Jo moth-  . 4_ ac-d baby. Sound s���������tt_or__y  -' *ii.feeding, clothing ami, .tekf.:  jna c������re of Infant* and young  ���������hit-tren. Tables of .weight,  f^ioavih. and development.  We wilt gladly mall tlie books  60 y&u free, oc_'-cco3p-cf 7o;ts  name and addrcic.  agle &ritnd  Milk  CW-10  CONDENSED  The Borden Co.. Limited  115 George St., Toronto:  OenlSemenc Please send nte a.  ___BBeoprof your Baby'- Record  Booic and Baby Welfare Book. _  s*mmA.........................  A J^-  ft    c .. f. . ������������������.  g_v__r" ������ a _****.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ached with, the longing to let him feel  the warm rush of her sympathy, to  assure him that he was not utterly  alone. But she checked the impulse,  recognizing that he had. no use for  any sympathy or love which she could  ,gIV^t:y>' -' .Y.^:y '   ';:X^~'yJ?.Y.Y ''Tf-V-'-JY  She had never really been anything  other jthon' exterior to^hisv/life,outr  side his, fciappteess, and' ne>W * site' _elf.  intuitively, tiiat he would wish her to  . pemain^: ^|^Uy;#iSrtaidV;: the temple ,_qi������;  his grief."  He was the type of man who would  bitterly resent the knowledge that  any eyes had seen him at a moment  of such utter, pitiable ge-f-re"velati6nf  and it was the measure of her understanding that Jean waited quietly till  IMPROVE YOUR  A P'P-E TIT E.  Feeling indifferent to food?.Qu������'  of Bortc*  Dcpsrcssed? ScisassSafiQ  your digestive tract with Ur.  Carter'* Little Liver Pills. All  . vcxCCuc/ iC������ -*va*������iU. n/Ub *._*_5m_5__ ���������������&���������  They'Sl geS tid of bcdy pc_ocr__  tha.   cause   *>_.d_ge_-_o_v G*_e������  etcu, ami give you a new in*  terest So. food.  .    2_Jc *%?Sc reed packages "  1  Ask voter druggist (or  Carters ___pills  ��������������� -^ ���������      ���������:   .    . ...m  New 'Plane Has No  Tail  Designed   By  German   Aviator  Remarkable Plying Qualities  .  An airplane without a tail, designed  by Captain Hermann Koehl, trans-At-  ia_itic flyer, has-been demonstrated  faefore representatives of the ministry  of tiransporfation. '  .1 It has "a wingspiread of only 45 feet  and is driven by a 28 horsepower  motor. If s sponsors claim it has  shown such remarkable Hying qualities that it may; prove to be a turning point in aeroplane construction.  THE  HOUSE  OF  i������_-iMS-CQP_E-!RUE  Y-     r-;BT'-'T::".  MAUGARET JPEDLER  Author Of  "Tho Splendid-Folly," "The Hermit  Of Far End."  Hodder & Stougl-ton. I_td.. .London.  CHAPTER H.���������Continued.  "It is as an insurance of good  health that I come," he informed Jean  gravely.  "Oh, yes, we are not here merely  for pleasure���������c������mme������ees autres'' -=���������  Madame cSe Varigny gestured smilingly towards a merry party of men  and girls who had just come in from  luging and -were stamping the show  from- off their feet ajnaid stay little  outbursts of chaff and laughter. "We  are here just as last year, Peterson"  ���������the suddenly muted quality of her  voice implied just the right amount  of sympathetic recollection���������"so that  mon pauvri mari may assure himself  of yet another year of health."  The faintly ironical gleam in her  eyes .convinced Jean that, as she had  shrewdly begun to suspect, the little  Count was a "xnalade imagiaaire,"  and once again she found herself  wondering what could be the circumstances responsible for the u__-������j_ of  two such dissimilar personalities as  the high-bred, hypochondriacal little  Oount and the rather splendid-looking but almost certainly plebian-born  woman who was his wife.      r  She intended, later on, to ask her  father if i he would supply tlie key to  the riddle, but he had contrived to  drift off during the course of her  conversation with the Varigny'6, and,  when at last she found herself free to  join him, he had disappeared altogether.        .���������   "-    :  She thought it very probable that  he had gone out to watch the pror  gress of a ski-ing match to which he  had referred with some enthusiasm  earlier in the day, ��������������������������� and she smiled a  little at the characteristic way in  which he had extricated himself, at  her expense, from the inconvenience  ���������of his unexpected rencontre with the  Varignys.  But, two hours later, she realized  that once again liis superficial air of  animation had deceived her. From her  window she saw him coming along the  frozen track that led from the hillside  ���������cemetery, and for a moment she hardly recognized hetf father in that suddenly shrunk, huddled figure of a  man, stumbling down the path, his  head thrust forward and sunken on  hts breast.  C Hor first Imperative Instinct was to  gio and meet him. Her whole being  When he came, he had more or less  regained his customary poise, though  he still Looked strained and shaken.  Ke addressed her abruptly.'  "I've decided to go straight on to  Marseilles and sail by the next boat,  Jean. There's one I can catch if I  start at once."  : "At once i" she exclaimed, taken  aback."You don't mean���������today?"  ; He nodded.  "Yes, this very evening. I find I  can get down to Montreux in time  for the night mail." Then, answering  her unspoken thought: "You'll be  quite all right. You will be certain to  hear from Lady Anne in a day or  two, and, meanwhile, I'll ask Madame  de Varigny to pray chaperon. She'll  be delighted"���������with a flash of the  ironical humour that was never ioi_g  absent-from him. Yi~  . "Who was she, before she married  the Count?" queried Jean. .-.....'-  ..-..- "I can'k tell you. y She is very reticent about her antecedents���������probably _-.- with good reason"^���������smiling  grimly. "But she is a big; and beautiful person, and our little Count" is  obviously quite happy in his choice."  "She is rather a fascinating woman," commented Jean.  "Yes���������but preferable as a friend  rather than an* enemy. I don't know  anything about her, but I wouldn't  mind wagering that she has a dash  of Corsican blood in her. Anyway,  she will look after you all right till  Anne Brennan writes."  "And if no letter comes?" suggested Jean.    "Or supposing Lady Anne  path. In spite of Glyn's decision that  she must join him in Paris, should  Lady Anne's invitation fail to mater-  . 4c-li.ro>       <_V.__     -rr. a a    ������.____     onrora    -f-Ha-f    >._���������������  .w_.uv,       Kr������-kw        ������. fc������w        ^������ -w_.       _... .���������.a.**        ���������������������������������._.���������      ������������������  would not greet her appearance on  the scene with any enthusiasm.  /'I suppose"���������the Countess was  speaking again���������"I suppose Brennan  is a very frequent���������a common name  in England?"  The question was put casually,  more as though for the sake of making conversation than anything else,  yet Madame de Varigny seemed to  await the answer with a curious anx-  "Oh, no," Jean replied readily  enough, "I don't think it is a common  name. Lady Anne married into a  junior branch of the family, I believe," she added..,.  "That would not be considered a  very good match for a peer's daughter, surely?" hazarded the Countess.  ���������"A     -iimSno   >������-__���������_������>_*    T    annrinso    +f__������i".������  G&nit:p^y&.^al^T^ya^���������re,Jat^Br.,^%aMsig  things for granted/ ybu know." v  ���������His face clouded, but cleared again  almost instantly. -  - "She will have you. Anne would  never refuse a request of mine. If not,  you must come on to, me, and I'll  make other arrangements,'.'���������vaguely.  "I'll let the next boat go, and stay in  Paris till I hear from you. But I  can't wait here any longer."  He paused, then broke out hurried-  "I ought never to have come fcolhis  place. It's haunted. I know you'll  understand���������you always do understand, I think, you quiet child���������rwhy I  must go."  And Jean, looking with the cigar  eyes of unhurt youth into the handsome, grief-ra\'aged face, was suddenly conscious of a shrinking fear of  that mysterious force called love,  which can .make, and so swiftly, terribly unmake, the lives of men and  women. .     ;:  -Jt*w. 3 ���������*_ _���������  ��������� ��������� JMU*  -F������, r-r-��������� ������������������ ������������������ _   - mTMT '   was  a  romantic love-affair of. some  kind behind it?^ ,  "It was; Lady Anne's second marriage. Her first husband was a Tor-  znarin���������one of the. oldest families in  England." Jean spoke rather stiffly.  There was something jarring about  the pertinacious catechism.  Madame-de Varigny's lips trembled  as she put her next question, and hot  even the dusky fringe of lashee could  quite soften the. sudden tense gleam  in her eyes.  "Tor���������ma���������rin!"    She    pronounced  the  name  with  a French  inflection,  evidently finding the unusual English  ���������word a   little   beyond   her   powers.  "What a curious name"! That, I am  sure, must be uncommon.    And.this  Lady Anne���������she has children���������sons?  No?"  ; "Oh, yes  "Indeed?"    Madame    de    Varigny  looked interested. '"And what".are the  sons called?"  Jean regarded her with mild surprise. Apparently the - subject of  nomenclature had a peculiar fascination for her. ���������..-.-.  "I really forget. My father did  once tell me, but I don't recollect  what he said."  A perceptible shadd of disappointment passed over the other's face,  then, as though realizing that she had  exhibited a rather ,uncalied-fOr curiosity,, she said deprecatingly:  (To-Be Continued.) "*  SN BED WITH  BACKfteHE  "Two-years ago I suffered w??5  severe pains ia the small of my back,  and could with difficulty hold myself  upright. At fames I had to go to bed  for a week at a time. I went to and  from hospital for 3 months, .and they,  certainly did me good, but they told-  me Jhey . could not keep giving me  medicine, but thai I needed complete  rest*for 6 months^ away from tlae  children. I eould __wt bring myself to  be parted from the children, so I did  not.go to hospital anymore. I started  using Kruschen Salts.and have had no  trouble with my back since."-���������Mrs., W.  Kruschen  contains vital salt-? that;  ������0 right down. to- the root cause of  ackache.- . r Soon T after you start  on Kruschen, the sharpest pains of.  backache'"ceas^*'. As you peraevere  with the 4t little daily dose" the  twinges become less and less frequent,  untu iinsiiy you hardly know what an  ache or pain is. Then^ if you're wise,  you'll prevent the possibility of a  relapse by continuing the tiny, tasteless pinch of Kruschen every morning.  pf  inios e  orThroat  Made more en-  .-^ durable,   often  V.    .   \ ' haling yapor3  0VER &&flUQffJARSlfSLm?YEAfll3r  >.-���������',   t ' ��������� ��������� --.-���������������������������**"  Ma^ Scrap  the Battleship  -Britain  Suggests  -Disarmament Proposal To United States  In anticipation of the Geneva disarmament conference next winter,  British statesmen have renewed their  suggestion that the United States join  with them In abolition of the battle-  shipjit is learned.  British., statesmen say the battle-  shiu   has   lost  its   major  usefulness,  "As he thinketh in his heart, so is  he."���������Proverbs xxiii. 7.  Calm soul of all things! make it mine  To feel amid the. city's jar.  That there abides a peace" of Thine  T Man did; not make, and cannot mar;  Thci= will.'tO neither strive nor cry,  r The power to feel with others, give.  Cairn, calm me more; nor let me die  .   Before I have begun to live.    -  ;;,;..:   .;.';':'.'"-'.. -���������Matthew Arnold.  T _������es seek retreats, houses in the  country, seashores and mountains;  and thou too art wont to desire such  things very much. But this is altogether a mark of the moat, common  sort of men, for it is in thy power  whenever thou shalt choose to retire  into thyself. For nowhere either with  more-quiet or more freedom from  trouble-does a man retire than into  his-own soul, narticulariy -when he has.  within him such thoughts that by  looking into them he is immediately  in perfect tianquillity. ~ "       ^      - ?  ���������Marcus Aurelius.  An Oil Without Alcohol.-���������Some oils  and many medicines have alcohol as  a prominent ingredient. A ���������Judicious  mingling of six essential oils "compose  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, and there  is no alcohol in it, so that its effects  are lasting.  What's \w a Name  Means  When   Well    Established   It  Much To a Paper  When the    London    Sunday   News  stopped publication a couple of weeks  that it is the greatest source of ex- ago, not even the members of its staff  pense in naval budgets, and the best knew that this was about to happen,  place at which to effect large  econ-  The paper had formerly been Lloyd's  She has two sons.  oraies at one stroke.  An efficacious, household remedy -���������  -Douglas' Egyptian Liniment. Brings  immediate relief to lame back and  muscular rheumatism. Also relieves  inflammation, burns, sores, corns "and  warts.  Canada's Wool Clip Inadequate  Canada's total wool clip, is about  21,000,000 pounds annually while  Canadian mills use at least twice as  much as this every year and Canadian consumption of. manufactured  woollens equals about four times the  clip.  "Weekly News, a great popular favourite and the first newspaper^ in  England to reach the million in circulation. It was at the top of its popularity when it was purchased by a  new company, and Prank Lloyd stipulated that after a certain period the  family name should be dropped from  its title. The purchaser agreed to this,  not knowing the supreme importance  of an established name in a case like  that. The readers of Lloyd's could.  not find it on the news stands. They  did not know the Sunday News from  a dozen others. By changing its  name the paper went down and out.  Not.   Peculiar  To   London  CORNS  _ '-'MT  WimrLYr AfntmtFImVTL  I MJMJmV jT       ���������Mmffjtfm~  Stops/  An amassing remedy���������acta In n  .few aoconda and cnuaon no pain. Tho  corn ohrlvola up nnd looaons. Another  application or two and tho corn  drop** out. Wondorful���������yes lt is���������-  but that iu just how Putnam's Corn  -Dlxtrnotor works. You can buy Putnam's Com* Extractor from any  drugglnt for 35o.  D__P"__i H__   ' fi_ ���������"���������WflW*   1^   Hi      ___________      ML.      jk\ wJ0*w  PUT N jO^IMI ,9������  W������   W. ,U.   3L0W  CHAPTER III.  .   The Stranger On the Ico  "And this friend of your father's?  you have not heard from her yet?"  Jean and Madame de Varigny were  breakfasting together, the morning  after Peterson's departure.  ' ���������"No. I hoped a letter might have  como for mo by this morning's post.  But I'm afraid I shall be on your  hands a day or two longer"���������smiling.  "But it ia a pleasure I" Madame de  Varigny reassured her warmly. "My  husband and I are bore for another  week yet. After that we go on to  St. Moritz. Ho is suddenly discontented with Montavan. If, by any chanco,  you havo not heard .frotti* Lady���������Lady  ���������I forget tho name-���������L������������  ���������."Lady   Anne   Brennan,"    supplied  Jean,  A curiously concentrated expression  seemed to flit for ������������������'vox l_istant/across  Madame de Vaiigny's face, but she  continued smoothly:  " 'J-jfais, oul4���������Lady Brennan. 'JDh  bien,' if you havo not heard from her  by the time wo leave for St. Mortlz,  you must come with us. It would add  greatly to our pleasure," ;  "It's very good of you,** replied  Joan, She j_clt frankly'grateful for  tho augg-Btion, realising that if, by  any mischance, tho letter Bhould be  delayed till then, Madame de Varigny's  offer would cpnaldci/ably amoot'U. hor  Well-To-Bo People Taking Jobs Away  From Needy Ones  We are interested in reading that  "the Hon. Phyllis Astor, only daughter of Viscount and Viscountess As-  tor-) is one of the latest recruits to  the business world." She has taken a  job���������or possibly it is a position���������in  a London west end real estate ofllce.  It may be assumed that the Hon.  Phyllis is a capable young woman  who w.,1! be "able to make herself of  use in thc office referred to and that  her services will be of value to the  concern hiring her. One might indulge here in a few of those standard observations about the nobility of  work, the waste and wickedness of  idleness and all that sort of thing.  But we can't get away from tho  thought that there must bo a lot of  girls in London who need that job  much more than does the Hon, Phyllis. Wo do not undexstand that tliero  ls any lack ln the Astor larder. And  by.,,the way, this ia a.',thaugi-t,tlm_ has  a wider application than to-the case at  hand.: ' '  \���������    . '  BB i38_ %  _SS_      _������_       ___^~^?^.    BS      _SrS___  ICA.LCS i A.  For years Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator has ranked as a reliable  worm preparation arid it,always maintains its reputation.  Slut. '_>_-iati>u.- '.ro.IIoHg-Kong  With a view to popularizing Britiah  Columbia fruit in the Orient, a trial  shipment ot canned tomatoes, grown  in tho province, loft on the 3.S. Empress of Asia for Hong Kong nnd  Shanghai recently, the enrno liner  carrying, also, a cargo of canned lo-  jj^nbcrrlca for Hone Konff,  1 HE agonizing aches from  neuralgia can be quieted in  the same way you would end  a headache. Take some  Aspirin tablets. Take enough  to bring complete relief.  Aspirin can't hurt anybody.  Men and women bent  with rheumatism will find  the same wonderful comfort  in these tablets. They aren't  just for headaches or colds!  Read the proven directions  covering a dozen other uses;  neuritis, sciatica, lumbago;  muscular pains..  Cold, damp days which  penetrate to tho very bones  have lotti; their terror for  those who carry Aspirin  tablets with them! All drug  stores, in the familiar little  box:  . .1**V.������*���������������.J������!CWW������4__;ftH^  wft*_W������P)������OraW_W.������^^  *..mm.mm     Oj__.91'I.B  _. # _aj������  r^i-mmyttaTQM  ���������mm- *   m-mmmm . -mm^- ������w^ ^# ������         0    Sa^ ������ ���������������  m    ���������  H-. JACKSON  AUGTiONEER  : "ft  REAL EST ATE  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  Listings solicited.  PHONE 55F,                   CRESTON  s  CRESTON.    B.C.  41..__ ._>.__._  ��������� ���������*...������.r a-a-*���������*-".������- -S   ^ .-__.__.______-. ,_,,__.__.(f..ft.lfti.__.._..������h.iA.lH.A._i   -   _���������_���������_���������  We offer clean, wholesome foods at prices consistent with the  times.   We appreciate your trade and invite it.  _m_r������./&fi  f. %\l  Creston board of trade iheetsiih October session Tuesday night.  Keith Lidgate of Nelson, was renewing  Creston acquaintances during the faisv  Mrs. J. W_ Dow was visit ng with  Cranbrook friends a few days the past  week.  FQR SALE���������Quantityjpf gallon glass  icn. "  "W. Fraser, Creaton  ill?!  I  : 3 Bars PALMUL.1V������. 5UAr   '/*%������  ; and 1 pkg, of BEADS, all for _....... ^**U  jars,, 25 cents eac  Bakery.  FOR RENT���������Light housekeeping  rooms. "Apply Mk. John Arrowsmith,  Creston.  J. S. Conneli of Chinook, Alberta, was  here at the- end of the week making an  inspection of the Capfe. >Q'Peters land  holdings, wanting to buy the .acEeage;  en bloc.  j,he village council has Its October  meeting on Tuesday night���������Monday  being Thanksgiving Day. The date for  the electric light plebiscite will be fixed at  this meeting,  It is announced that Rev. T. Walker  ������  ������  -  BEADS is a pure soap in bead form, made  of Olive and Palm Oils >nd specially adapted  to washing fine fabrics,    Excellent for  ?">,s tT_.     -- ������. >rl    C2 6-*_rs __-__-* _rY-r������.  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Get.������--._     ...  fa right.   Long, Allan ������ Long,  _������ur  uppiy now, price  -^r ������ _--.i4.____  JU--till _ ._������,  ONIONS  M 3,|������S'  Erickson.  Mrs. Martin of Sirdar was here for the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs:.  W. T. Simister.  HAY FOR SALE���������Second and .bird  cut alfalfa. $12.50 ton at ranch. L. D.  Johnson- Creston*  Father L. Choinel will celebrate Mass  at Holy Cross Church on Sunday, October 11th, at 8.30 a.sn.  The Review is taking itsustial vacation  next week, and there will be no issue of  :jrie paper on.fche 16th,'.  Misses Marjorie and Phyllis Bell of  GrgiihToofc were Sunday visitors hsrc,  guests of Hazel Sinclair.  PIGS FOR SALE  __ __ _>.__���������  GRESTGH  f.    m    m    m.   m..  T������o Stores  ERICKSON  __.__,__.  r -������-  *���������--*-  ___.  _..__,*.__._..__._..-_  &4  ,KS^5:^X^S^S_^5:^^^$:^S:^^$:^^S!^)eC3gC  f5 In baying the products of British Columbia you have  "^  the  goods  aod   the   money   both   in   the   province.  SPECIAL for SATURDAY��������� Pienic Hams 22c  55 Special ROAST BEEF 10c lb.  }& Special Roasts Pork��������� ��������� 12-|-g. lb  ^ Choice Creamery Butter ��������� 25c. lb  S5 Special Roast Veal, Choice Spring Lamb.  (f HAMBURGER, 2 lbs 25c.  ������*S  Soft's Premium Ham and Bacon.   Fresh Fish from Coast.  Standard, Tomato and Devonshire Sausage.  |__P_! ___._?   i..  V4U,  VU  v_ a ������.._._  Choice young pigs,  A        *!!_"_������ _r#_������ei _���������������_*__!*.  1T_>-l>fTCI1Ti__li  _���������_���������_��������� ,y ^a --  -  FOR SALE  Offers will be received for the purchase  of Block 216 (except Parcel A) D.L  9558. containing 17.21 acres, partly cultivated, together with all buildings theron. Terms, Cash. No offers received  after October 21st next.  ESTATE_F. K. HURRY, Deceased.  S. A. speers, __.. Mallandaine, Executors.  MmmJPmmmm^   __. \m*������Tmmm\mm>Mm  will succeed Rev. R. E. Cribb in charge  of United Church work' in ureston  Yalley. He ia expected to arrive on  Thursday to ?ake over the ������<>J*_  for  ������   _a.__s.J__  LStlu  Blk.  No:  Oi ,  27... ...  21 ...  32  No.  Acres  ...6  -    7*A  .... &*A  10  Cash  Down  fl75  200  250  260  Cut  Price  $776  800  850  1250  -Cash  Price  $700  725  775  1150  mm i  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  _S2_Saiiwii 'TTiS  Hats  Men  FALL  &  for  S  Attractive   in Appearance and Price  Colors : Dark Grey, Fawn, Beavor, Black and  Pearl Grey;   Snap, Welted and Bound Brims.  *mm������  "WV*  Hat  jf*    j     mm m*  The famed  Sackville flat at ^./d  in Pearl and Beaver; Snap brim.  CAPS, new Colorings. $1*25 to $2*00  0^mm^umm Af^mmmjAtA^mm   mm m WD mm jfKfc   ������_ Hk I ���������__��������� Hi    IP*  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  (Lamont ranch), Cres|on.  FOR SAIiE���������Medium. Bise coal or  wood heater, in good shape throughout,  $10. Algot Anderson, Creston.  Monday next is Thanksgiving Day, a  statutory holiday, and ail jftaces of  business in town will be closed.  PIGS FOR SALE���������York hire Whites,  ready Ortocer 15th. $5 each. J. W.  Parkin (Alice Siding), Creston.  Up to the end of September 411 auto  license plates have been issued- at Creston offi.ee of the provincial police.  . FOR SALE���������The Erickson Hotel  building and four acres of land; $1000 for  all this property. F. Rosen, Canyon,  B.C.  .  Up till noon yesterday total shipments  of ti he it from Creston amounted to *>5  carloads. The total movement may run  to ?������ cars_ .     ;  ' Kssnberley Press; Halph Swanson left  Tuesday for Calgary where he will enter  the Technology and Art college for a  two-year term.  WANTED���������A few -Coleman Lamps  and lanterns, znust be in Al condtion,  and reassnable in price. J. Schrndt,  4-iueberry, Jts.u. ���������     .    -*  Eric Martin, who has been attending a  technical school at Vancouver for the  past few months, arrived home "at the  end 61 the week.   ''"���������'.-  Although the ofacial figures are not  yet given out a sa e guess would .be that  the recent census will show Creston's  population over 600.  Harvest thanksgiving services in connection with Christ Church will be on  Sunday, October 18th, with services both  morning and evening.'  The cash intake at Creston office of  the provincial police for September was  close to $1700. Police court fines were  $58, and auto licenses   $221.  With the coming of Eugene hats comes  also the new preparations for men by  Eug ne Lambert. See our advt.  Creston Drug & Book Store.  The grouse shooting season in Creston  district closed yesterday. Across he  line Ih Idaho there was" only a ten-day  season, which closed  Saturday.  W.B.Martin has a Wagener apple  tree in his orchard bearing n crop of fruit  and also displaying full bloom, which is  taken as a sign of a mild winter.  Mrs, W. M. Archibald was n visitor  with Rossland friends on Friday, making the trip by plane with Mr. Archibald, and returning the same day.  Dr. McKenzie nnd H. Co������AwalIr cash-  l.ratthe Bank of Commorco, aro Vancouver visitors this week, making tho  trip by auto and leaving Saturday.  Mr, and Mra. Kettlowell and Mr. nnd  Mrn. Dcwhirst of Kimberley spent a few  d$yo _������*-������������ lamb, wv&k, gwcctu of the ladies1  parents, Mr. and Mra. A. Anderson;  FRUIT RANCH FOR SALE���������Tho  improved 10-ucro Mclnnea ranch nt  Canyon. Clear ,, title $nd attractive  price.   Leslie    Mclnnea   (school   hill),  Creston.  At the October imeoting of Creston and  District Womon'u, Inalitule tbia afternoon Misa Lily Low la of Nelson w311 give  a don.oni.lmtton on d. nignhiK And <lreas>  making.  R. 0. L< Clarice of Vancouver, chief  B.C. fruit innpector, wc.������ horo on nn  ofTlclnl vlnlt at tho end of tho weelc. H������  figure.! nhlpplng ngonclon  still   hnve  to  find on ovorooa:. iwarkct for tvo Bnilllott  boj-������tH of appluH of fchim year's crop.  Capt. C. O'Peters,O.Y.  King George Hotel,  Creston  or MIAMI, Fla., U.S.A.  ���������  Chilly Nights are here and  soon the 'Cold Days  Now in stock a fulHine of  Circular Coal and  ~XJmfm-m4TmA      H ^t^TS  W V    mm0\mf*mm,   ��������� __. mm*m^m^m.*MmsAm. 69  Goal Hods,   Goal Scuttles  Coal Shovels, Flume Brushes  Also  Coleman - Quick-I/ites   Lamps  and Lanterns  in the latest desins. with a  full stock of repairs^ including  Generators and^Msnft?es:;        !  Electric-Bulbs,'15 to 200  Watt in stock.  G, Sinclair  Creston Hardware  iCanyon St. East  *   A ______.! __ i A _j___________ft__���������mi  .-_-_>.__.__.__.  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  I  4  Learn to know the things that give your   pocketbook  protection of our guaranty of QUALITY, SERVICE and VALUE,  Saturday Specials  Choice ROASTS BABY BEEF  12i -/5c. lb  Local FRESH KILLED MUTTON  Legs. 18c ibm   Loins. ISc ib.    Shoulder, 12^c lb.  FRESH MADE HAMBURGER, 2 lbs for 25c*  ' .?. .       .���������/".���������'���������'  " " ~ Mf&Sm Chopped Suet.  %*oottess s ripe.  Place your orders early for your THANKSGIVING  TURKEYS ai?d SPRING CHICKEN.  PHONE 2  ^^^p���������^^���������^<���������^���������^r^^���������^np^p���������^^������^^p*^r���������^^���������^^������^(^V���������^���������^^���������  if'Vf'tit'V/|i������i?'f'ti<_"v ��������� y'f ' y y *<>' ^-'".wy^  Men's Heavy Work Boots $4.90  __I__l ___l ___M___I Mi __l ______   _��������� __M__ ^^^^^ fl^^Jl  Boys School Shoes, i to 5j ���������  3*75  YoutSis* School ShoeSp ii' to 13& ���������- 3oS0  These are all around excellent  wearing  Shoes.  Built    to     defy    the' severest     weather  conditions.  Will  stand the hardest wear; and sure to  give satisfaction.  9                JL       XL   &                   -Atoii -^     Mm. SmmmtA%      Jmmmm*mf    M* '^^     *m*M *W  Dry Goods, Grower ies.    PHONE S Furniture* Hardware  is ~  mmiimmtwmmmmmwimm*w^nmmmmmm^

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