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Creston Review Oct 23, 1931

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 ;. ������������������ '������������������'. y-  -Y  ::" ��������� t ������������������ Provlnctel'^t^lllli^^  :.   ^-' ���������'-������������������'   ~ ^������������������v^l/^/^'5-  ?/_*������>������������������  Vol. XXIII  CBESTON, B. G; ^BIDAY.   OCTOBEK 23,  1931  No. 30-31  Cdiincil Bw���������  .  '���������'���������  ':;__i:^.   ������WSiSfffiS__S____''.'-"- 5':_=_-���������_f*__T"  a*j_ AM ���������ft _TO :tt 1 - J_ lit H.  4mm*  Fire Fighting Equipment Will be  Greatly Impitoved���������PIefcissite  on Power Franchise Authorized���������Date of Vote Not Fixed  AU members /vreretpr^seitt tot Ihm  regular mee^ng of the vUlage council on  Monday, ^nf^ti y-^^ H.  'Jackson i)B$dj_it#^^  At a specif H|^^  decided tej^-ijsen&Tft;Y|^i������g!^JtoTt^J.cbiup-v  trolle? ef ' wst������r;;5j|Sg&^ : the  Inset-en cf 'w^;:';-Koxmew^is^Wer^S5  light Company in developing the Goat  River canyon, but up till now hp answer  .has been received.  In accordance with the decision at the  previous meeting, the necessary motion  has been passed authorizing a plebiscite  in connection with the local power  situation as requested by Creston Power  & Light Cpmpany. As the company is  making Ihe necessary arrangements and  " is to pay all costs, the company -will be  allowed to set the date for the plebiscite  voting.  Amongst the correspondence was a  letter from Chas. Moore accusing the  council of trespass in tlie laying of the  new sidewalk on Canyon street east as  far as the Sinclair hardware store, but  stating he would take no action until  after the present council sessions The  clerk will again write Mr. Moore offering  the $1 per foot frontage, the same as  paid other landowners.  Capt. O'Peters was present to file  certain correspondence he had had with  the C.P.R. in connection with crossing  betterments ^ear the depot. Sam  Steenstrup was- piesenlj^to discuss acquiring a truck fortfce ,^^- l*_%ade ; aad  h_re -at present with ' Mr.' .'and Mrs.  Taplini They have purchased what is  known as the Lee acreage, next  to  the  Wickholm ;��������� and  |W_^/������.  *_ __  "Knott  intend to become permanent residents.  E. Langston of Aldersyde. Alberta, is  here on a visit with Mrs. Langston and  ine children, who are guests of/ Mir. and  Mrs, Halstead. , ������������������;-;  .John Anderson has just tak n delivery  of a new 1082 Plymouth sedan from the  Crislergarage at Erickson, He traded  in his old Ford, which was subsequently  purchased by E. Langston.  Mr. _ and Mrs. Kennard Knott of  Cripple Creek, Colorado, have arrived on  _*������ extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. F.  Knott. ���������  Refeert juoacss  Hunting Victim  Dies from Qjgjfrishot Wound Two  Hours After Mishap���������Party  Who Fired Fatal Shot Not Yet  Dlseoverear-Funeral is JLarge  The saddest death recorded in the  district in rnaiby |?eara is that of Robert  Dodds, third sonTof Mrs. Robert Dodds  of Erickson, whoSwas f dally shot late  Sunday aftemopji while out -hunting in  the Arrow Creekidistrict.   In the party,  Edward Healey, was married to Thomas  William   Edward   Wilson,   of   WycliSs. j  The.happy couple will make their home  at  Wycliffe  till spring.   Pastor BTapk  officiated. .',-���������'������������������..'  itltll  0  **m  F**__l ���������  _-3_S������<  A ASASE  r;  Mr. and Mrs, Frank Celli of Coleman,  Alberta, spent a few days at the ranch  last week.      '  :Mr. and Mrs. Wesrssouth were  viaisors with Fernie friends a few days  the past week-  Mr. Coe of Kelowna, i-pre^entlng the  Burns Company fertilizers, was a visitor  in this district the past week, in the  interests of the firm he represents.   -  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Kamo, who have  been at Wardner for the past two years  have returned to -resume residence on  their property here.  The community was deeply shocked  Wednesday of last week on hearing of  the death of Mrs.   David   Rogers, who  had passed away in her steep the evening  previous.   Deceased   was   iu  her  61st  year and was a native of Moncton, New  Brunswich.   Her     marriage    to     Mr.  Rogers took place at Nelson a little more  than four years  ago,  since  wnen   they  hav lived at Canyon.   The funeral took  place on Friday from  Canyon   United  Church    with    interment   in   Creston  cemetery.   The services were  taken   by  Rev. A. Walker and C. Blair, F. Knott,  T. R. Mawson, W. E. Searle, John Wood  and "Dad" Browell   b-Sc-iatiag ast paii-  bearers.; There was a large  turnout  of  and acquaintances to pay  a last  *JT__?fi%*^=_>  dsCSBSSssfc  xeaay xiasKins  Mrs. Telford, Mrs. E. E. Cartwright,  and Mr. and Mrs. McWiliiasns were at  Kimberley a few nights ago for a special!  gathering of the Pythian Sisters. ..������,.  A meeting of the school district ratepayers was called for Monday night at  the schoolhouse to discuss providing  transportation to Erickson school of  children residing at'Arrow Creek. Due  to the unfortunate shooting mishap  the  i^r7^^-^fi^jrfii0Qaeap_a_������T<  puirchaae.a 19#0 CJ#.role^ truck *f>om  Andrew Wei^rbaf for $325, wliicb^ will  foe rebuilt to mee* brigade requirements.  Tenders������������������������������������_.are to be called for the  deliver of 500 yards of gravel for street  improvements wherever required by the  streets and roads committee  The regular accounts for September,  totalling $_-06_ were ordered paid, and it  was also agreed to at once pay the $100  voted the fall fair as well as to pay $80  as the village share of the improvements  made on the exhibition main building in  connection with the 1931 exhibition.  A. D. Pochln of Nelson has been here  for the past week Jookiiis. after fall work  on his ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Clark (nee Esther  Staples) of C^gary/ Alberts, are visitors  ?"U_  Talstf  esteem in HwhichVrdepeasedY was held.  Ever since coming to Canyon the late  Mrs. Rogers has been an active worker  in church and all community activities  and her passing will be keenly felt.- In his  sad bereavement Mr. Rogers has the  s mpatby of all.  im$stes������  Phone 19  Creston  ::s  Phone 52C  Wynndel  4  ���������at* tk laiw c,TP_n_iCii__?'  ^immfm*m) "  Wmttomt  We take great pleasure  in  announcing  a  general reduction  prices and  invite your  inspection.  in our  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley is spending  a two weeks' vacation here arranging for  fall work on This properties in the area  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley were visitoi s at the Phillips ranch  Thanksgiving week, and during his stay  Mr. Phillip:. let a contract for clearing  three acres to Ludwig Kdlina, who has  already commenced work.  A party of sixteen of the German  resident- left a few days ago for Goat fell,  where they are employed on roald construction. Herb Sparrow and Frank  Bodgson are also working at the same  point. A. W. Sinclair and Harry Helme  have gone to work at Kuskanook, the  latter taking his truck.  H. Peebles of the Peebles Motor  Company, Nelson, was a business visitor  here at tho first of the week, demonstrating the new 1982 Plymouth auto. He  later disposed of the car at Canyon.  R.V.Will ox of Salmon Arrtt, the  R.O.P. Inspector for the poultry branch  of the dominion department of agriculture, waB an officio visitor at tho  Powers ranch the past week.  Harry Demchuk, who haa booh an  appendicitis patient nt Creston public  hospital, returned homo last week, and  is making ft satisfactory rocovnry,  Tlio Community Society are having a  bridge at the school .oubo Saturday  night, with cards to start at S.lfi, nnd an  admission of 25 cents. Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Powers aro in charge of tlio <*von-  inga oporationn. Tho society's opnning  dnnco on tho 10th waB quite well  attended.  Frank Putnam^ fcsac and Louis Wenger,  and the mishai_|Toccurred at a point  about a male b*3.ond the Wenger ranch.  The identity b|J|e party wlio fired the  fatal shot Is s!a!!T: unkown. A eoryner's  ihquestfailed to ttrow much light on the  tragedy, but the police are still working  hard on the case and from clues available  are hopeful of yfry shortly solving the  mystery.'    .TT.'^yT'  The late Robert Dodds was In his  25th year. He was born in England and  when about four years old came with his  parents to make their home in Canada.  arriving in Creston in 1910, and about  six years la Ter moved to Erickson, where  they have resided; jever since, his father  predeceasing him about three years.  The funeral: took place from the family  home on Wednesday afternoon, with  Rev. T. Scott officiating, aijd the pallbearers were all young friends of de  ceased: Lloyd Cartwright, Perley Putnam, Ray McKeivey, Keith Littlejohn,  Vernon Handley and Hugh Graham.  Six of the younger *riends of deceased  'were- .flower''besreK;-"'Stanfey Sanford,  Lyle Kemp, James Scott, Sam Percival,  Sidney Scott, ^d^RLotert Long, Jr.  "____mt^^^^^ds|p^ ^sc^s*asnfe*-  _as^ an^the fanaily to pay  a last;tribute:^resjw^%as..-ve-y large,  ah;d:.;.������������������:th'e-^������������������';^ve-yv^;In^^^fliDi_^ tributes  eloquently bespoke the -we������I deserved  popularity of the deceased. Besides his  mother, deceased leaves three brothers,  Jack. Jim and Walter, and two sister?,  Helen at* home, and Mrs. W. Percival of  Cranbrook.  Of exemplary habits, industrious,  thoroughly likable and the willing  support of a widowed mother, deceased  was a very fine sample of young manhood whose passing under such trying  circumstances has cast a gloom over the  entire community. In their very heavy  bereavement Mrs. Dodds and the family  have a sympathy of all that words are  entirely inadequate to express.  Amongst those from out-of-town  attending the funeral were Mr. Wood,  Mrs. McNeil and Mrs. Brown of Cran.  brook; Mrs. George and Sam Percival of  Rosebery, Mr. ahd Mrs. Wm. Percival  and children of Cranbrook.  day prcvidtta we turnout was smail and  the meeting was adjourned for a week.  Wynnttei  Peter Andestad was a busines visitor  at Nelson last week.  .   John Johnson was a patient at Creston  hospital last week. :  Mrs E. Fossil was a Nelson visitor  during Thanksgiving week.  Percy Cockle, who has been working nt  Vernon, has returned home.  Mr and Mrs. E. Uri, Mrs Lachatand  Mrs. Ogilvie were auto visitors to  Kimberley last week.  Miss Irene Huseroft of .Vancouver was  a visitor here last week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. C. Ogilvie.  ���������Mr. and Mrs.   S. Benedetti  left   on  Sunday for Nelson.        .  . .-  A. Glazier was a business visitor at  Calgary, Alberta,  at the  first   <  Community Chest  Would Appreciate Donations of  Serviceable Clothing���������Have a  Pracflca! Desnons-ration Cress  Making and Designing.  Etricksms  There was a splendid turnout of  members for the October meeting of  Creston and District Women's Institute  on October Sfcn, the president, JMlrs,  Hayes, occupying the chair, and the  feature of proceedings furnished by Miss  lily Lewis of Nelson who gave a very  practical demonstration on dressmaking  and pattern designing, as well as a  demonstration and display of cushions,  Sowers and lamp shades. MLss Lewis  was very thorough in all details of her  effort and was accorded a hearty vote of  thanks for her work.  The correspondence included a letter  from Rev. R.  E.  Pow, of the United  Church, Redcliff, Alberta, and formerly  stationed here, asking the institute to  consider sending a carload of fruit and  vegetables to the dried out farmers in  that area, and the matter was referred to  a committee of Mrs. R. Stevens,  Mrs.  Jas. Cook, Mrs. Payne and Mrs. Ross.  Victoria      Institute      sent    along    a  resolution on freight rates for endorsation.   This was read and will be   disposed  of at the, November  meeting.  B.C. Woollen MLls sent along a cheque  for $5.   This was third prize money  on  the quilt shown  at  Victoria  exhibition -  from wool  supplied  by  the company.  [Arrangements were made at the meeting  . for raffling the quilt at a later  meeting.  For the hospital committee the convenor,.    Mrs.     Cook,     reported     tbe  cost  jttee>jwad met and made sheets and  E. Williams of Blairmore, Alberta, is  spending a holiday with las family here. _. _  '**_  I Wom-in*;^ AlMagr ./had :^4&&?Z^^3^ ^^L^li^  October meeting on Wednesday of last  week, at which arrangements were made  to have the annual sale f work on  November 13th.  Rev. K Cushon, formerly of Kimber  ley,   was   in  charge  of  the Anglican  Church service on Sunday afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Joy, were called to  Nelson a few days ago on account_of the  illness of their daughter, Ruth. Happily  th������ ailment was not as serious as  anticipated and no operation was  necessary.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. R. Doddn and family tpko this  means of expressing a vory'grateful  appreciation of tlio kindly .efctors,  the flowora, the sympathy and all the  ktncln*._(.rij rtl.owh them in their' rtksnnt  "bCTQUvmmui.  Spencer Lewis and son of Eastport,  Idaho, have been visiting at their  ranch for a few days.  F V. staples was hero from Invermere  at the end of the week en route to  Keloawna and Beverdcll.  Arthur Anderson of Yahk, who has  been a visitor with Mr. and Mrs. W. L.  Heric has returned home.  Mrs. Harrison of Yahk was a business  visitor here during tho month.  David Scott  of  Champion, Alberta,  was a visitor hero for a few days, a guest  of Mrs. R. Dodda.  Ms*, and Mira. W. FWuiva], Cranbrook,  wore here this week attending the  funeral of the latter's brother, tho late  Robert  Dodda,  which  took  place   on  Wednesday,;  '  Otto and Robort McMaster left on  Sa urday for Yahk, whoro thoy will remain for soma time.  Mrs. Woodhall nnd young dnughtor,  ,who havo been visiting with, tho former's  parents, Mr. and Mra. John Hall, havo  Trail.  returned to tlioBr homo n  Cranbrook Courier: A vory prottyi  wedding" took placet at; tho Baptist  pursonaso Saturday high noon, when  Misa Dorm Pearl Hnttley, daughter of a  Prosbyfcorlun   clergyman,    Itov.   Jameti  JMfee? Sleiiny  Cecil Hamilton, who haa heen &  resident of Creston for some time pnBt,  has moved onto the Ostendorf ranch,  which has just been vacated by Mr. and  Mrs. Willis.  R. Alderson left at tho middle of the  month to resume hisjposltion at Calgary,  after a six weeks' stay on the ranch.  Principal Freaney was a visitor at his  home at Rossland during part of  Thanksgiving week, and _h his absence  Adam Robertson of Creaton had charge  of the school.  H. II. Tooze and Fred Kelly, the  latter a former resident here, have  purchased land from Capt. O'Peters at  Erickson, and aro arranging to get  on with clearing operations.  Miss Ruth Compton was a visitor with  her parents, for tho Thanksgiving weekend vacation.  Amongst tho road betterment*, in this  locality it. a diversion at what is known  as the "gooseneck," which will make a  big improvement in travelling.  Everard Constable and Sandy Taylor  wero successful In bagging a doer on a  hunting trip on Sunday. Another party  to havo tho flj.m<_ 3u������k oi^ tho Sabbath  was made up of Hector Stewart, Bob  Marshall and Bob Parkin.  Everyone will sympathtaG with Ivan  O'NdJ who on Wednesday last got n tele-  .graphic call to Calgary, Alberta, duo to  tho serious illness of his aon. Ho left  about 4 p.m., bu,t notwithstanding an all  j night drive he arrived about two hours  ' aftor tho boy had paused away.  ma&e arrangements for the making of  more of these supplies. The/e Bas  been donations of white rags from. Mrs.  Maxwell and a "Friend." Ths cozo**  mittee . was v. authorized to make the  necessary expenditure to secure a bed  screen for the Institute room. .  Members and ethers interested in the  work are asked to send in old clothing  for the institute community chest, ahd  are asked to remember the hospital fruit  and vegetable shower which the  committee is sponsoring, to be held  November 7th.  In financial matters a donation of $10  from a Friend of the Institute was  acknowledged, and-it was stated $31,65  was made by the Institute in serving  lunch at the fair night danr&z The  The treasurer was authorized to pay the  $20 given the fall fair.  Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers  were named a cemmittee to attend to the  presentation of a wreath. 4t the  Armistice Day exercises. The tea  hostesses were Mrs. Forbes Mrs. Payne  and Mrs. Stevens, nnd the freewill  offeridg $1.55 which goes to the crippled  children's work.  WANTED���������Washing  or waterpower, must bo  Enquire Review Office.  machine, hand  in good repair.  FOR SALE-Danlah Roundhead  cabbage, aolld heads *im\ Mp'lend.d  kwpore. $V por 100 Ibn,, delivered in  town.   Foot, Fairview   Ranch,   Crouton  of  Croston Valisy Agrleultnral  Association  will be held in tlie  TOWN HALL,   OJRESTON  4  W W Ms m*w HB H s_? ^s^  at EIGHT p.m.  BUSINESS:  Troasuroi"rB Si ate ment.  Election of Oflicera, etc.  m  Cheque*1 w'"  ^������  fc������nclod out  Piiv:e winiiors .it thin meeting. -  TEE   RE������23EV^   CQJESTO^^^ ������. :-���������.  Dysentery Is a Very Dangerous  Bam jmm*. ea fg* q  owei Complaint  Hit, R M. Warfl, 627 Ave. H. South, Saskatoon,  Sask., writes::���������'' When my huaband' was .ia _?_a__ce  lie took dysentery, and was in hospital over a year.  Ever since, he came back he haa had tho attacks three  or four times & year. I cannot emphasize the good  3>r. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry has done  for him. He generally takes a few doses and gets  relief in a few hours.  "I cannot speak too highly of your excellent  remedy, and you may be sure we are never without  a bottle of it in th������ house."  i_ ke ^Ar est era  {__   '���������*    'j.  ^V__  ___m_. a*}   m*J+ mm   ****���������_  Gandhi May Visit America  Indian  Leader  Willing  If He  Would  N. 1 Be Made Ridiculous  Mahatma, Gandhi is willing: to &o  to the United States at the conclusion  of the round i table conference if nisi  friends can convince John Hayues  Holmes, New York pastor, that the  Mai-iatma would hot he made a laughing stock.  "Holmes tells me my visit would  be misunderstood, that I would be  exploited, ridiculed, and misinterpreted,'' Gandhi said.  "If others who have invited'me can  convince Hbliaes I ought to go to  America. I shall be glad to reconsider my decision."-  "Einstein said his visit waa the  greatest mistake of his life because  most Americans regarded him only as  a spectacle. I'm. not as sensitive as  Einstein but I ought not to go to  America unless the American people  are willing to listen to my message  rather than, regardme as a curiosity."  "F  Vf J_������H     f ������ (������_?  A  fe_-|*  ���������jT\ i^  HIT  H   -B    i       ���������  B      B  Coal Imports  Increase   Shown   In   Importation   Of  Welsh  aind Scotch  Hard Coal  Aium'tttiie.. t_0������_.  --������_. __.        T"l��������������� f ������. J -~^-  UUL4S       J>I'il,4_U_L  port of Montreal this season had  reached a. total of 550,668 tons to the  end of September. The figure was  9.373 tons higher than in 1930 to the  same date.  Overseas coal and coke receipts for  this season are lower than last year  by 105,020 tons, due to the embargo  on the importation of Russian anthracite. The increase in Welsh amd  Scotch hard coal has not made up  the differences. Last year 148,000  tons of Soviet anthracite -was landed  here.  Are the people of Western Canada losing, or in danger of losing, that  fine: pioneer spirit which enabled them in the past to tighten their belts and  h'giEg on through times of stress and hardship, and that optimism which,  looking to the future, could distinguish the silver lining to the cloud which  presently loomed above them? Are the people of this generation losing, or  have they lost, this spirit and outlook on life which carried their forefathers  into the forests of old Ontario and Quebec to hew out homes, and whieh  ���������aspired the men. and women of a generation ago to trek to the vast prairies  of the West, build little shacks and creak the virgin soil with a crude plow  drawn by oxen?  These questions suggest themselves when we hear of the way in which  a considerable number of people are reacting to the existing difficulties  confronting them during this period of world-wide depression. Uisquestion-  aS>lv many men an*, wnm.n are facing their problems just as courageously|  as ever, hut there does appear to be an increasingly large number who are|Ialeaf importedto Canada through the  inclined  to  throw  up  their hands and  rest  content  to  become  objects  of  charity and governmental assistance.    There seems to he a tendency on the  ������art of many to depend solely upon relief supplied by others rather than  tnake a real struggle to provide their own relief from existing difficulties.  Government assistance in times of national emergency,���������-as the Prime  Minister of Canada has described the present situation,���������Is necessary. So.  too, is assistance that can be provided by churches, charitable organizations  and individuals. Some families must have-such assistance, and, because the  need h������s been created through no fault of their own, they are fully deserving  Of it. But there are many who can get along without it, or at least with a  Very minimum of such assistance, but who, because of the organization of  Relief measures on a large scale, are adopting the attitude that they might  Just as well get as Large a share, a full share, of what is going.  In cities and towns cases are constantly cropping up of people who  cowld get along without help but who, lacking pride or even common  honesty, have enrolled themselves on relief lists. The writer has even  heard of farmers who, having a small crop, neglected to harvest it because,  they argued, they could get more government relief if they had nothing  than would be the case if they had even a little of their own.  After all, times like the present call for self-denial, self-sacrifice,  courageous effort to make the best of things and get along with as little  as possible. Before the Great War people -were asking' questions somewhat  similar to those appearing at the beginning of this article. Had the human  race deteriorated? The stamina of the race was demonstrated in the fiery  furnace   of war,   not only  by  men  in  the   trenches,   but by  the  munition  worker, the producers of food, transportation workers, and the great mass  Of people everywhere and in all walks of life.    Practically everybody waa  Willing to assume their share of the burden and make their sacrifice, large  or small. '"'-.  A revival   of   tbe   same -spirit   is   necessary   now.     True,   there   were  profiteers, and grafters, and slackers, during the war, but they were regarded with loathing and contempt then, and still are. We want none of them  bow.    What Western^Canada needs today in order to successfully tide over  the existing depression, and to save the country for the future,  is the old  epirit which was so long"the pride and boast of this country,���������the courage,  the  endurance,  the   optimism of  the  early  pioneers.       It  was  that  spirit  which made the country what it came to be; it was the same  spirit that  won the war; it is the same spirit that will save the day now, both .in the  case of the individuals who display such  spirit,  and in the  country  as a  whole.    Lying down,  letting "George do  it,."  trying  to  get  something  for  nothing, grumbling and fault-finding will not better the situation one whit.  It will only make matters worse.  Let us as a people, individually and collectively, stand upright on our own  feet and fight our way through.    Where there's a will, there's a way. It can  he done.      It must be done, or we are but creating greater problems and  piling up still larger difficulties for the future.  Fatigue is the signal to rest. Obey,  it if you can. When you can't, keep  cool and carry-on in contort.  Aspirin was meant for just such .  times, for it insures your comfort.  Freedom from those pains that nag  at nerves and wear you down. One  tablet will block that threatening  headache while it is still just a  threat. Take two or three tablets  when you've caught a cold, and  that's usually the end of it.  Carry Aspirin tablets when you  travel. Have some ai home and  keef> some at the office. Like, an  efficient secretary, they will often  ''save the day" and Spare you m.any  uncomfortable, unproductive hours.  Aspirin is harmless, so keep it  handy, keep it in mind, and use it.  No man of affairs can, afford to  ignore the score and more of Uses  explained in the proven directions.  From a grumbling tooth to those  rheumatic pains which seem almost  to bend the bones, Aspirin tablets  are ready with quick relief���������-and  always work.-Neuralgia. Neuritis-  Any nagging, needless.pain.  MOURNING WARDROBE  Get the genuine tablets, stamped  with the Bayer cross. They are of  perfect purity, absolute, uniformity,  and have the same action every time.  Why experiment with imitations  costing a few cents less? The saving  is too little. There is too much at  stake. But there, is economy in the  purchase of genuine Aspirin tablets  in the large bottles.  Made in Canada  Commercial   Canning  ^_  "A death occurred in our family and  I had to go in mourning. I could  hardly afford to buy all . black  clothes, so decided to dye what I  had. I consulted our druggist and  he advised using" Diamond Dyes.  E-verything came out beautifully;  coats, wool dresses, stockings and  all. I have since learned to appreciate  the excellence of the black Diamond  Dyes. I. tried another black dye and  the results were impossible. I had to  gep Diamond Dyes and do the work  over. Recently I have tinted my  curtains a beautiful raspberry shade  and dyed a rug a lovely garnet with  Diamond Dyes. They are real money  savers-���������the finest dyes money can  buy���������I truly believe."  Mrs. G.K.L., Montreal.  Alfalfa Good For Humans  Fruits and   Vegetables   Are   Canned  Under Strict Government  Supervision  Commercially canned products,  either fruits or vegetables, have an  advantage from the technical standpoint of being canned at perfect  maturity and within a few hours of  harvesting. At one time the canning of fruits and vegetables was almost entirely done in the home; to-  day the modern house Wife gees net  winter supply of fruits from the products of the up-to-date canning factory.  The pure food laws of Canada provide that canned fruits and vegetables must be sound products made  from sterilized, clean, sound, properly matured and prepared fresh fruits  Would Trade Coal Far Wheat  The newspaper Tagebiatt said negotiations were underway for the barter  of half a million tons of Ruhr coal  for a quantity of Braziliian coffee in  a manner similar to that in which  Brazil recently traded coffee for wheat  from the United States. The Tagebiatt suggests that negotiations might  be extended to include a trade of coal  for Canadian wheat.  Hey! Hay! It's good for you. Alfal-  or vegetables by means of heat, and  fa, the cow's delight, is bully for hu- kept   in   sultable,    clean   containers  Ten   Years   Of   Seed   Collecting  No  One Escapes  Tax  Sa-atSsh Columbia Has Produced Over Germany   Goes  About   Collection   In  ., Very Thorough "Way  The  thoroughness  with which  the  German tax of ������5 is collected is illus  mans, according to Dr. E. V. McOol  lum, of James Hopkins University.  The cattle food, he told a health institute called by the Milk Council of  Greater Chicago, is crammed full of  vitamins and is palatable in salad  form. Ag. a substitute, however, for  tl sose who do not like hay, Dr. Mc-  Collum suggested that they drink  milk oniy from cows fed on aifa]fa.  Many mothers can testify to the  ���������virtue of __ether Graves" Worm Ex:  terminator, because they know from  experience how useful it is.  Buried1 Gold  The United States, it appears ha3''  $5,000,000,000 in gold, almost half Jthe  world's entire supply, locked up in its  vaults where much of it is doing just  about as much good as the untold  wealth in gold that still lies deep in  the earth.���������Christian Science Monitor.  Twenty Tons Of Various Species  The  establishment for tlie  extraction of  forest  tree   seed  which  has  been maintained at New Westminster, j trated by the following incident that  British Columbia, by the Forest Sex-' occurred    at   Mamaheim   Aerodrome,  vice of the Department qf the Interior, has now completed ten years of  service,- and In that time has produced  40,940 pounds (practically twenty  and a  half tons)   of seeds of forest  says tlie Geneva correspondent of the  Irish Independent, Dublin.  A German citizen���������a woman���������was  a passenger by air from Holland direct to Switzerland.      She had beer-  trees of various species. Virtually ' staying at Amsterdam, and was pro-  all of this has been sent to the F_r- ; cceding right through to Basle. Un-  estry Commission of Great Britain fortunately, however, she alighted for  and the state forest services of New a few moments at'Mannheim, in Ger-  Zealand and Australia. The chief many, and because she had stepped  species whose seed has been secured on German soil ahe was relieved,  are Sitka (or silver), spruce, western despite her protests, of 100 marks for  yellow (ponderosa) pine, and Douglas leaving Germany,  fir.  Almost one-third of the wells that  are drilled for oil and gas produce  nothing.  G GET Hiu OF  CONSTIPATION  U������c Dr. Carter's famou* Little  Liver Pilld. Entirely Vegetable.  Gentle but effective* No bad  after effects. For 60 yearn th������ey  have Riven quick relief from  Bfillouuneita, Sick Headaches,  Bt-uE-Kj^bdo-v, Acidity, Bad Complexion n.  25c ������t 75c red packages  Atle your druggfit for  nrEKsiisffiPiixs  w.   jsr,   uv   ioi2������  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment ia without a rival. Stops bleeding instantly.  Cauterizes wounds and prevents  blood poisoning,  New Advertising Idea  As Carried "Out By Grocer In Denver,  Colorado  The idea la not exactly new but its  application la,'as far as we know. A,  Denver, Colorado, grocer, cutting a  baseball in two, pasted one half on  tlie outside of his show window and  the other half just opposite on tho Inside. That made tho ball look as if  It had boon driven partly through tho  glasfl. A few streaks of black paint,  artistically grouped like cracks.  Noarby, a placard labeled "A Big Hit"  carried a list of Imrffali-S the store  waa offering1.  Persian Balm���������the one toilet requisite for the dainty'woman. Delightful to use. Leaves no stickiness.  Swiftly absorbed by the tissues.  Delicately fragrant. Imparts a velvety loveliness to the complexion.  Tones up the skin.-Soothes and banishes all unpleasant roughness or  chafing caused by wind and other  weather conditions. Makes hands soft  and white. Creates an elusive, essentially feminine charm. Persian Balm  is indispensable to women of refinement.  Television and Radio vision Permits  Tho   Dominion    Government    has  'granted television and radiovislon permits to the newspaper, La Presso of  Montreal. The paper's two^statlona  will bo used simultaneously, covering  Greater Montreal with television. Engineers are now ruBhlng installation  of the flrst station of its kind In Canada, the paper announces.  closed automatically or otherwise,  and marked as to conform in name  to the particular fruits or vegetables  used in their preparation.. . No adulterated preservative or artificial coloring may be used in commercially  canned fruits  or vegetables.       They "Z/���������fZl>f*.  may contain only pure water, sugar     -_  / %  and salt as preservatives., - .14 HSflfe   URTiVl   BAYS  All canned products manufactured'     in Canada are produced under the  strict supervision of the commercial  canning inspection service of the Dominion fruit branch. Under this service four grades for quality are "provided, and these are respectively:  Fancy, choice, standard and second.  The terms used to describe each  grade Indicate clearly and concisely  thc nature and character of the product which qualifies for the grado.  Trade  conditions  In  tho Union  of  South Africa continue to improve.  COUGHS  ToEca --alf a te_ep_o__Cul   _tf,  M-nnrcTn in mot-iaa-.   E-fan.  Mimar cI'm, jnl.al* it. Ado rub,  it well iiiio youc cheat.  _ z        You'll get relief I  ^!S__W___fitf_K'_r^���������^^w^r_!?^^n;^-* *;*���������?_ {_;��������� \\\;,_. ^.^  An OH Of Merit���������Dr. Thomas'  JDclcctric OH is not a jumble of medicinal substances thrown together and  pushed: by advertising, but tho result  of the careful investigation of the  healing qualities of certain oils as applied to tho human body. It is a rare  combination and it won and kept public favor from the first. A trial of it.  will carry conviction to any who doubt  its power to repair and heal.  m  Trade Opportunities  (Rood Market In Franco For Cnnadlan  Homes and Cattle ,:  With a little adjusting of conditions hore and there, thoro Is every  reason why Canada might export between 10,000 and 15,000 horses annually to France, ahd should also secure a larger share ln Franco's cattle  Import.., which run to $200,000,000 annually, in tho opinion of Michael  Saus&et of Paris, who dealt, with livestock in a largo way and who has  boon upending several weeks In Canada aa a "purchaser.  We'd hate to agree to hold tlid baby  |/or Mr, and Mrs. Lindborgh,  oi-B U3I1C6S  on"Bad Days"too  Sim never watches the c������lci.dat_  ... never has to "break" a date;  Site dunce.. . , . nnd'enjoy*. It.  ��������� The modern girl lias learned how  to ease those "dryln(c times". A few  <lays before f. .you'll fiodlier taking Lydia E. PI nkhatji's Vegetable*  Compound.  T, Gone are. those headaches .. i  those backaches ... those morbid*  ffltay-nt-homc blues.  Won't you buy a box of tho new  tabid*? They're so ������U_y to Mku .. *  and you'll fool so much better. ���'^ vf^fffi^ " B. --a
Mali the attached coupon
Mad we will _��nc_ you * copy
ot��� oar  new   cook   book*'
"The Good Provider.** with
over e __u_d_ed deushtful
recipe* for puddings, pi��s_
cakes, pastries, 8_c, and ���
wide   variety of other thins* 7W ��*��
make better with��� -
Borden Co.. limited
115 George St., Toronto
Send me a free copy of your niew
cookbook.   .      ,'���.'.;-...j-
JTfAA%m. .... mmmmm. mm mmmmm**.
���';���.-���: ������-pirr���:>?:'y^.-'-'y y
Author Of
"The Splendid Follyv" "The Hermit
Of Far End."
Sadder v& -Stoughton, Ltd., j_on_on.
CHAPTER HI.���Continued     \
"1 fear I seem intrusive; -But I
am so/interested in your futu_e-^I
have taken a great fancy to you,
mademoiselle. That must be my excuse." She rose from the table, adding smilingly: "At least you will not
Jffhd it dull, since I_ady A_fhe has two
sons. They will be companions for
you."     :   .;��� .- ;,'���'���'
Jean rose, too, and together they
passed out of the salle a manger.
"And what do you propose to dp
with yourself today?" asked the
<_ountess, pausing _x�� the hall. "My
husband and I are going for a sleigh
-drive. Would you cafe to come with
us? We should be delighted."
Jean shook her head,  v
'Ttfs very kind of you. But I
should really liko to try my luck on
the ice. I haven't' skated for some
years, and as I feel a trine shaky
about beginning again, Monsieur
<3rioIet, who directs the sports, has
promised to cbach^m'e 'jbfj. 'a bit sondt'^
time this iiidimlng.": ;> 4 ._;_;'<'.  '"y:y
"Bon!" Madame de Varighy nodded
pleasantly. "You will be well occupied
while we are away." Au fevoir, then,
till-our return. Perhaps we shall walk-
down to the rink later to witness your
progress under Monsieur Griolet's instruction."
��3he smiled; mischeyiously, the "smile
irradiating her face with a sudden
charm. Jean felt as though, for a
momeht. she had glimpsed the woman the Countess might have been
but _J_Ot��� rsome ���; happening in;>her, life
which _iad soured Jahd embittered Itj
setting that strange '.'.' implacability
withih: the liquid depths of. h.ei.Ts<.ft,
southe-nb-'ieyes^':-''..:-" "'/ .'*'" """;.-""' '.'������'��� .'"
-''She - was still speculating. oa
Madame de Varighy's curious personality as she made her way along the
beaten tra��k that led towards Jjhe
rink, and then, as a sudden, turn of
the way brought the sheet of ice suddenly into full view, all thoughts concerning the bunch of contradictions
that goes to make up individual character were swept out of her mind.'
In the glory of the morning sunlight the stretch of frozen water
gleamed like a shield of burnished
silver, whilst on ita further side rose
great pine-woods, mysteriously dark
and silent, climbing the steeply rising
ground towards the mountains.
There were^a niimbef of people
skating, and Jean discovered Monsieur
Griolet in the distance, supervising
the practice of a pretty American
girl ��� Who was cutting figures with an
ease and exquisite balance of lithe
body that hardly seemed to s tand in
need of the instructions he poured
forth so volubly. Probably, Jean decided, the American had entered for
some match and was being coached
up to concert pitch accordingly.
She stood for a little time watching
with interest the varied performances
of the skaters: Bands of light-hearted folk, indulging in the sport just for
the sheer enjoyment of it, sped gaily
by, broken shatches-of their talk and
laughter drifting, back to her as they
passed, whilst groups of more accomplished skaters performed intricate
evolutions with ah earnestness and intensity of purpose almost worthy of
a better cause'.
Jean felt a little stranded and forlorn. She would have liked someone
to share her enthusiasm for the marvels achieved by the figure-skaters���
and to laugh with her a little at their
deadly seriousness and at the scraps
Qf heated argument ahent the various
schools of technique which came to
her, borne on the" stUi, clear air.
Presently her attention was attracted by the solitary figure of a man
who svveptYpast. hgr in. the . course. of
makinga oomplete circle of the fink.
He skimmed the ice. with the free as--l
surance of an expert, tmcf as he. passed, Jean caught a fleeting glimpse
of a supple, sinewy figure, and of a
lean, dark face, down-bent, with a
cap crammed low on to the somewhat
scowling brows. ,
There was something curiously distinctive about the man. Brief as was
her vision of him, it possesed an odd
definiteness���a vividness of impression
that was rather startling.
He flashed by, his arms folded
across his chest, moving with long,
rhythmic strokes which soon carried
him to the further side of the rink.
Jean's eyes followed him interestedly.
He was unmistakably an Englishman,
the ririfcg; gradually increasing v her
speed and revelling in the sting of the
keen, cold air against her face. Then,
all at once,, it-seemed as though the
solid surface gave way beneath her
foot. -She lurched forward, fUaaag violently off her. balance, and ih. the-same"
moment the sharp clink of metal upon the ice betrayed the cause. One
of her skates insecurely fastened, had
come off. "y   / ;- - '..���.���������-
��� She staggered wildly, and in another instant would have fallen had
not someone, swift as a shadow,
glided suddenly abreast of her and,
slipping a supporting arm round her
waist, skated, smoothly beside her,
little by little Slackening their mutual
pace until Jean, on one blade all this
time, could stop without danger of
As they glided to a standstill, she
turned to offer, her thanks and found
herself looking straight into the lean,
dark face of-ttie Englishman whio had
passed her when she had been watching the skaters.
He lifted his cap, and as he stood
for a moment bareheaded beside her,
she noticed with a curious little shock
���half surprised, half appreciative"������
that on the left temple his dark brown
hair ______ :st5V2Skedv.-t2_ a single pure
white lock, as though a fing'er had
been laid upon the hair and bleached
it where it lay. tt conferred a cer~
tain air of distinction���an added
value of contrast���-just as the sharp
black shadow in a neutral-tinted picture gives sudden significance to the
whole conception. .
The stranger was regarding Jean
with a flicker of amusement in his
grey eyes.
The stranger was regarding Jean
with a flicker of amusement in his
grey eyes.
"That was a near thing!" he observed.
Evidently he judged her to be a
Prenchwonaaii, for he spoke in French
���very fluently, but with an. unmistakably English accent. Instinctively
Jean, who all her life had been as frequently called upon to converse in
French as English, responded In the
same language.
.She was breathing rather quickly, a
little shaken by the suddenness of the
incident, and his face took on a shade
of concern..
."TTou'-re nbthnrt- I hope? Did you
twist your, ankle .'*    W :y'"'':'': "' y\":
"No, oh, ho,"(she smiled up. at him.
"I can't have fastened my skate oi_
properly,' and when it shot 6flf like
that I'm afraid I rather lost my. head.
S��_?i��st_s It __���$��!; ^Ta?��titles
Often Caused By Harsh
"t-jy. .ENO is'pleasant, gentle, safe
,  and ^ure_
A    daily   dash   of   ENO'S
^Fruit    Salt"   in   a   glass   of
, water, mornirigr or night, tones
tip and sweetens the enti re
system. Acid stomach, fatigue,
���biliousness, quickly disappear.
"Let me help you to the bank, and
then I'll retrieve your errant skate
for you."
He so evidently expected her" to
comply with his suggestion that, al--j
most without her own volition, she
found herself moving with him towards the edge of the rink, her hands
grasped in a close, steady clasp, and
a saomeat Eater she was scrambling
up the bank. Once more on level
ground, she? made a movement to
withdraw her hands.
VI can manage quite well now," she
said rather -nervously. There was
something in that strong, firm grip
of his which sent a curious tremor of
consciousness through her.
(To Be Continued.)
YOU don't have to be polite with
your mother. She understands.
This is always a "trying time".
But there's no excuse tor n fccclless
Watch the calendar ...nncln few
days before .' . . ��tare taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It peps you up ��� . . calms
your nerves ���.. makes you feel no
.much better.        .���������'���.
Just nsk for Lydia E. PinlchiimV
new tablets .ii at any drug storo.1
Buy them without conversation oj_
and he seemed to be as'solitary.
!. 5/E U ET A B11:! R 0 M P ULi N ���
w.  n.  vr.  ion
herself, but, unlike Iter, he appeared
Indifferent to the fact, absorbed In hia
own thoughts which, to judge by tho
sullen, brooding expression of his face,
were not particularly pleasant ones.
Soon she lost sight of him amid tho
scattered groups of smoothly gilding
figures. The scene reminded her of a
cinema show. People darted suddenly
into the picture, materializing in full
detail in the space of a moment, then
rushed out of it again, dwindling Into.
Insignificant black dots which merged
themselves into,the continuously shifting throng beyond.
At lost she bent her steps, towards
the lower end of the rink, by common
consent reserved for beginners In tho
art of skating. She had not skated for
several years, owing to a severe strain
which had left her with a weak ankle,
and she felt somewhat nervous about
starting- again*.'      ,',. ,'
Rather': slowly she fastened oh. hor
skates and ventured tentatively on to
tho ir��, For. a few'minutes t��hu- Huf-
ferod from a devastating feeling that
her legs didn't belong to hor, nnd
wished heartily that sho had novor
quitted the'Bnfe Bccurlty off the bank,
but before long her confidence returned, and with It that flexible ease
of balance which, onco acquired, Is
never really loat.
Ir, a ahort time alio was thoroughly
enjoying the rapid, offortlosa motion,
and folk herself equal ta steering a
safe course boyond the narrow limits
of the "Mugs Corner"-���aa that portion of the Ico allotted to novices waa
unkindly dubbed.
She otruolt out for tho mlrirtta of
You see," she added explanatorily,
"I haven't skated for some years. And
I Was'never very proficient."
"I���see,"' he said gravely. "It-was a
little rash of you to start again quite
alone, wasn't it?"
"I suppose it was. However, as you
luckily happened to be there to save
ine from the consequences, no harm
is done. Thank you so much."
There was a bote of dismissal in her
voice, but apparently he failed to notice it, for he held out his hands to
her, crosswise, saying:
Patient Was Hypnotized
Introducing Wew Method Of Painless
Dental Operation
The Brooklyn Eagle has reported a
bloodless   and   painless   dental   operation with  hypnotism  replacing  an
esthetic.   The paper said the experi
ment   was   witnessed    by    its    own
science editor in the offices of Dr. A.
J. Bruchlacher, Brooklyn dentist.
Walter L, Orfon* mechanical*engineer and vice-president of the TBrook-
Jyr_ Psychic Research society,, kept a
woman whose name was given 'only
as "Miss __.' C." under hypnotic influence for 15 minutes, the paper said,
while Dr. Bruchlacher extracted a
tooth, made an incision in a gum and
cut away a growth of bone.
-"Trust in Him at ail times."���
Faah__r-lxi_,TTS.;.'. """
I "know not what my life shall hold
Of love or light,
Only that safe within the fold
It shall be right;
I only seek to find the ways
His feet have pressed;
And feel through fair or darker days
" - .' He knoweth best.
Whatever our needs, Hs can supply them, for He is God. He will supply.'.them, for He ts love. Only let us
believe,!.and our.joy and blessedness
shall be full. Let us honour God by
trusting .Him entirely. Let us be as
willing to receive as He is to bestow��
As a vermifuge an effective preparation is Mother Graves* Worm
Exterminator, and it can be giVen to
the most delicate child without fear
of injury to the constitution.
By Aline Michaeika      I
The C.11 Of Power.���It is not claimed for Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil that
it will remedy every ill, but its uses
are so various that it may be looked
upon, as a general pain killer. It has
achieved that greatness for Itself and
its excellence is known, to all who
have tested its virtues and learned by
n  _ ��� .a    ��� N        a     spa __s ��
_ laea Maimed rpr inniese
Antiquarians Say They Were Investors Of Ink and Fountain Pens
The idea of a fountain pen goes a
very long ws-0" back, snd no one-man
can be considered its inventor. Cer-���
tainly a crude fountain pen was in
use in England in the seventeenth century, but antiquarians go back a
good deal further than that in their
history. It is claimed that the idea
was Chinese���they were the inventors
of ink���and fountain pens were in
use in China hundreds of years before
the Christian era began.
A man's   good   judgment   usually
shows up the day after.
JUxCllBf.S *��eid In fhti *?w*sgaqn caTUse
of indigestion. It results iu pain and
aourneas ubout two houra after cnl-
intf. Tho quick corrective is nn .alkali
which neutralizeis acid. The best
corrective ia Phillips' Milk of Mna-
ne��ta. It has remained standard with
phyaicJnna in tlie 50 years ainco itc.
One Bpoonful of Pliilllps' Milk of
Mngnenin. nentrnliwB inntmntly ninny
timet, its volume in acid. Harrnlcsn,
nnd tnEtteleat-, and yet list action iti
quick, You will novor rely on crude
-method..���. onco you loam how quickly
tlila. method nct��. Bo ..uro to got the
flenuino. '
The ideal dentifrice ior clean
tfioth and healthy gums 3h PliiOini.'
Dental Magnesia* a superior to-olh-,
pouite that unfeRimrda nHainat acid'
mouth, (Made in C��n��dj��,)
This is the greatest love, the love that
Unchanged  by changing time and
That still a portion of its glamour
���    gives -���
, To touch with peace each whim of
madcap Chance.
It lends to life's   adventure, -strange
and long.
Always a blessing by naught else
It  is  the  sweotness  lingering  affter
Tho hidden meaning of the spoken
No part in It have years, for It may
Jho treasure   of   the   heart   from
youth to age,
Or but an hour's sudden ecstasy*^
Obliterated by life's turning page.
Tho fair ideal, deslrod and unattatned,
This is tho only lav��S; by time unstained,
Moon Erratic In Itn Oowwo
The moon Is so orratlc, scientists
aay, that its position cannot be determined aa exactly as that of stars.
That Is, it i�� never whore tt should be
in ita theoretical orbit, and what In
so strange, It Is" tho only body known
to dtaobcy such laws. In an effort to
solve tho mystery, computers of iho
naval almanac office are making- a
two-yoat* check on tho occulatlons at
atari, by th<n> moon.
for fretful;
���' WUh   Castoria!s  regulation
��� "        ,   ������     i        .    .      ���   .   .'������ ,Y"i  ...      '
Whon your child tosses and crlew
out tin his sleep, It mertns he Is not
comfortable.   Very of tow tho trouble
is that poisonous waste matter J.s not
being carried off as It should be.
Bowola need help���mild, gentle help
^���biit effeetlve. Just the kind Castoria gives. Castoria tB a pure vegetable preparation made specially fpr
children's allmentf.. It contains no
harsli, harmful drugs, no narcotics.
Don't lot your child's rest���and your
own���bo interrupted. A prompt dose
of Catitorla will urfi-e otiubborai litUa
bowels to act. Tlion relaxed comfort
and restful sleep I Genuine Castoria
always has tlie name:
i THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  say.  FRIBNDS  AROUND THE  3__1/\h^ I ii  You can reach 86 p?r cent, of  aii the telephones oh earth from  your telephone in your own  home.  Some where you have a friend  _-r--1_ .*���������*.   w-r--_������-l--     -r-3*_ _#-t.l I       4-<-v       4m~\mmfm       n_\i . Wifl  VWA5VP    TO V/441V-.    l__XX _I-l       _<W       pjJ-1^       OVUIJU  of   your   voice���������whose   voice  you would be delighted to hear.  "Long Distance" is waiting  to connect your telephone with  that of your friend. An inquiry for rates and information-  places you under no obligation  to make a call.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON BEVfE  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.59 a year Ln advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,   B!C,   FRIDAY, OCT. 23  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  for  MUMS  Ah, I wish I had entered  and that. I know I  could have got firston this, and a  sure second on that.  What other organization has  offered you the worth of 50 cents  as those women did at the 1931  fall fair. "And the management,  and the whole turnout proved a  credit to them. Those women  had to shoulder a debt that the  1929 directors left for them���������the  Otha Scott fund.  They have worked faithfully  for the crippled child that was  seat to the solarium, and hy ail  accounts the wee mite is ready to  be brought back a picture of  health.  If one reads again through that  paragraph you will read between  the lines, fe������s fie, fo. fum; I smell  the blood of a green eyed  monster. Far be it that disrespect be thrown at any member  of that small handful of women.  I say take off your hat to them;  they are worthy of better treatment than spiteful siams.  Try to remember the remarks  and advice Rev. R. E. Cribb gave  at the banquet held in the hall  last spring. I wonder if he  realized how very near he was to  hitting the nail on the head.  Once more I say* three cheers for  the Women's Institute at  Wynndel.  MRS. H. A. BATHIE.  * ���������!*'   '* ' "^��������� A ��������� A. ifV���������._fr i __h hi A .*m*m__ ��������� i^ii 1*1 ��������� <*r   ~^ *  Inquest Returns  Open Verdic  TRY OUR SEBVICE; YOU'LL llKE IT  GRESTON  MOTORS  Now carrying for your  inspection the New and  Improved  a B  I  are following some likely clues and are  confident of apprphending the guilty  party. As the mishap was undoubtedly  accidental it is bard to understand why  the one who was un ortunate in firing the  shot does not admit his serious mistake-  No good-purpose is served in concealing  i the fact, and the whole community would  feel better with the matter cleared up.  ������������!%aai__    ~m am a������ * mm *. i  _r_>   f_r   __>_���������    _.__.        <������������������   _n������     ������������ ���������  luU otOcK oj izaaw ana  Car Accessories.  !   Get your car timed up for  easy winter starting.  Greston Motors  ���������>_.__...___    Cm       ���������m   _B������ . ������������������   -    vuivw'< *"��������� a_ oarcon _tve  'VT'T'^'VT'^'^'ir-T-V ���������  ���������at-ar'af ���������vx/'afw*  Correspondent Erred  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I am very sorry an error  of mine caused " Critic' * to unjustly criticize Wynndel Woman's  Auxiliary as per his (?) letter, of  October 9th. The W.A. meeting  was held on   October  14th,   and  All Members Hunting Party  Give Evidence���������Unfortudate  Man Dies Just Before Doctor  Arrives���������Bullet Severs Artery  XaiJ _    I'll  ___ r74-i_   .._* t -..<^^___.^_-^.--  ic   a wi, a.5 jl l KZ^jnji l������8v_.  Wynndel Correspondent.  To Whom it May Concern  Editor Review:  Sir,���������In the issue of the  Review of October 2nd one  could not help but notice the  slam that was given the Institute  Women at the end of the Wynndel4-ranch at Arrow Creek, and after looking  The inquest into the death of Robert  Dodds, who was shot, while out with a  hunting party at Arrow- Creek on. Sunday afternoon, was opened on Monday  afternoon before coroner Col. Mallandaine and a jury made up of A L.Palmer,  foreman; F. C. Rodgers, Sam Steenstrup,  Jas. Cherrington, R. Walrnsley and M.  J. Beninger. In the afternoon the scene  of the fatality was visited and the jury  viewed the body, which was immediately  released for burial, which took place on  Wednesday.  The hunting party, when it started out  before noon, consisted of Teddy Hasklns,  Frank Putnam and deceased. About 4  o'clock they arrived at the Isaac Wenger  news. It almost states, only in a  polite manner, that the report the  delegate read at the conference  at Edgewood was nothing short  of a downright lie.  On looking over the efforts of  the Wynndel Women's Institute  since last year one does not see  the usual picnic for the children  to Kuskanook during the summer. Why? No co-operation.  March 6th, the members put on a  dance. What happened that only  one lady and live men turned up?  No co-operation. Although in  spite of the well laid plans of men  and mice it was not a freeze-  out, thanks to the co-operation of  the outside districts.  A picnic was planned by one of  of the members, apart from the  Institute. What happened? No  co-operation. Some mothers,  past grand members, forbid the  youngster to go near,  Along came the convention.  The delegate read the report ns  follows: "In spite of all our  struggles we cannot get the cooperation to make our efforts a  success." Was that statement  untrue?  Not until the fall fair came  along did we get any co-operation, and why? For 50 cents  you had a chance of winning  Home thing worth while. Some of  you did come away with several  red tickets, and blue also, Thouo  who atood bade   wero   hoprd   to  the pi ce over they started off about 4.40  "to get a deer," on the suggestion of the  deceased. They were joined on the hunt-  by Isaac Wenger and his son, Louis  Haskins, however, found the trip a  little too strenuous, quit the hunt, and  came back to his car. Louis Wenger and  Dodds went off together, and Pmnam  and Isaac Wenger in another direction.  All separated in due course, and about a  half hour after starting a shot was heard.  Putnam enquired of Isaac Wenger if he  had fired and Wenger said he had not. A  few minutes later Louis Wenger came^ut  of the brush and asked the same questicn  which made it clear none of these three  had fired. Within a minute or two the  three were startled to hear a shout from  somene for help. They hurried off in the  direction the sound came from, shouting  as thfy went; nnd soon came within  range of the cry, "I'm shot!"  It* took between ten and fifteen  minutes to locate the unfortunate hunter  whom they found at a spot about a mile  up hill from the Wenger ranch house.  He was lying on his stomach between a  log nnd a stub, in ft email clearing. On  examination the wound just below tho  left thigh did not seem to be bleeding  _<__loi.t_ly unci un effort was made to pack  tho body out, but it was qulcky dls  covered the hurt waB, much moro  serious than anticipated and Louis  Wenger was despatched to get Hasklns  and eo for n doctor, while. Wenger  senior rushed to tho house to get a  stretcher, the latter having Mm. Wen������er  hitch a horn- to a ..tonal.out ..nd come up  the trail to mcot thorn coming out with  the injured man.  Tho stretcher, which was ah iron bod  wan difficult to handle over the logo and  rocks and through the brush* and tho  getting out of tho unfortunate man was  both tcdioiiH and painful. Severul stops  having to be made to oano tho patient  and rent tho carrion., and at ouch stop it  was  apparent Dodds was passing  out  rapidly  Dr. Henderson -was promptly on the  scene but in the failing light and with  insufficient direction had some trouble  in locating the stretcher and on his  arrival found the unfortunate bad  passed away before his arrival. An unsuccessful effort to stop the flow of blood  was made by tying a rope about the  thigh above the wound.  During a period of conscienceness  deceased was asked as to what direction  the shot came from, was it close up and  had he any idea who might have fired  the fatal shot, but on only one point was  he cleat, that he'd been shot from behind while facing up hill. Only two  other hunters were encountered that day,  and these were met with some hours  before thef mishap.  According to the doctor's evidence the  bullet was 30.30 calibre which was entirely different from the rifles carried by  other members of the party. The bullet  grazed a tree before striking Dodds and  passed clean 'through the leg leaving  marks on the ground behind the body  where it had ploughed along. Where  the mishap happened the brush was  thick except for a space of about 30  yards.  Witnesses examined at Monday night's  session were Dr. Henderson, Frank Putnam, Isaac and Louis Wenger and Teddy  Haskins. It was adjourned until Tuesday evening in order to give the police  further opportunity to investigate the  scene of the shooting, D. Halcrow havin  arrived en Monday from Nelson to assist  R. H. Hassard.  The only evidence taken at the  Tuesday evening session of the inquest  was that of provincial police R. H  Hassard and provincial police D. Hal-  crow, who Is here from Nelson  assisting with the case. The former  testified to making a thorough inspection  of the area .in which the Bad accident  happennd. He estimated the distance  from the spot where the shot was fired  to the spot were Dodds was standing  would be about 265 feet. He determined this as the possible location of thc  party who fired the fatal shot as it was  the only one from which such a shot  chuld bi.so effectively fired. Judging by  the hole the bullet made in a piece ol  bark, which was produced as evidence,  the rifle was bigger than a 80-30; It  might have been a 46-90. Mr Hassard  testified that the rifles off the hunterB in  the party had been examined but were  too dirty to admit of any decision as to  whether thoy had been fired.  Mr. Halcrow's evidence was much tho  same line. He figured it was about 262  yords from tho point whsrd tho three  hunkers Wire congregated,, whon tlioy  hoard the shout for help to tho spot  where Dodds lay. He had stood at this  point while Mr. 1lassatd had stood  where tho tl.ree men were grouped and  luul shouted and could hear oach other  quite plainly. Mr IT ate. row stated that  if the man who did the ahootlng stood  at the location they presumed ho  occupied he could distinguish Dodds  provided tho latter was* standing in a  position facing north,  The verdict ol tho jury wua that tho  late Robert Doddn came to his death  from a shot fired from a gun in tho  handa of an unknown party. Tho  verdict also rocommondod that tho  attorney general impose more stringent  regulations on thosio taking out licenses  to carry firoarm������.  Notwithstanding tho tnyntory that apparently Hum.ui.ds the affair, the police  Wynndel W.I. Activities  The regular meeting of ^Wynndel  Women's Institute was held at the home  of Mrs. Dalbom on Thursday last.  Amofigst the business transacted was the  adoption of a resolution respecting  freight rates. This was very thoroughly  discussed and notification of its endorsation wiil be sent the authorities at  Ottawa. Another installment of the  Otha Scott fund was ordered paid. The  matter of continuing the institute for  another year was brought up and the  vote unanimous to continue. The next  meeting will be at the Lome of Mrs.. L.  A. Davis on November 19th The  crippled children aid collection amounted  to $2. Amongst the ��������� vis"tors waa Mrs.  Malone, who is a guest of Mrs. Dalbom.  ��������� A special meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was called for  October 12th, and every mother was  invited to attend, to decide whether the  children of this community be given  presents for Christmas, The majority  voted that no presents be donated to the  n"K. I/$_���������__���������*.       l������...>    4.i__.._.     jl-     -=^_;      2j        ���������       canaies  II_������AJ_-B_     aa  _)jh  FBI-SAL, Oct. ������J"24  ������  TTiey're Setting up  the  Laughs I  LEON ERFOL  ZAZU PITTS  MITZTGPEEN  JACKIE SEARI_  in  BUBH3 if^rfi��������� _  iiailiD  _...���������<-  _jrvt U  At..--.          _-._  *������������u   auu*   una  would be quite sufficient. Bridge and  whist drives are to be arranged to raise  the necessary funds and the opening  drive will be October 24th, with cards to  start at 8 o'clock prompt. The admission is 25 cents. Prizes will be  given and ladies in their turn to bring  refreshments.  mf���������e������������������sSSm^ffs*w^a  Cranbrook Sash & Door Company  commenced operations last week, with a  small crew of men logging, and Chas.  Simpson in charge of woods work.  Carl Anderson and Marcel Senesael  left last week for Canal Flats, where  they have have secured employment.  The forestry branch had a crew of  men cutting a fire trail up Kid Creek.  *  Mr. and Mrs. XHack were motor  visitors to Cranbrook Saturday morning*  returning in the evening.  G. A. Hunt shipped out a', car?"of  poles last week.  Mrs. B. Johnson left by bus on  Sunday, on a visit with her sister, Mrs..  Brown,   at Beaverdell.''   "  Gus. Patrick shipped out a couple of  carloads of ties last week.  Miss Alyce DeWoTf of Canyon ia visitor  for a few days, with Misses Vera and  Hazel McGonegal.  Miss Mildred Andeen left on Sunday  for Cranbrook, after a two weeks visit  here with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, and  her sister, Mrs. A. LePage.  Engineers Dalgleish and Thomas, and  assistants Messrs. J.  Taylor  and  McCulloch of Nelson, are surveying the new  cutoff on the government road east of  Kitchener.  O. H. Perkins of the M7 ranch and  Sid.    Abar    left   on   Wednesday   for  Calgary, Alberta, xbhere they purchased  57 head of cattle which were shipped  There is something funny doing  every minute they're in it.  Donald Ogden. Stewart's famous  Haddock family and their hilari-  ious adventures across the sea of  laughs onward to the paroxysms  of Paris.  How the ocean shakes them up!  And   how  Paris   "shakes them  down." ���������������������������_'  And when Finn gets hep to the  "Princess"���������just spree for yourself.  3 i  j PHI LOO  1 5-Tubed Toned Radio Fre-  ��������� quency, Brand New  ��������� 'Amgizmg Value  j BABY BRAND, $58.50  ������_  ��������� In  spite  of its amazingly  low  ��������� price���������the lowest in radio history  ��������� for a five tube set���������the perform-  2 ance  of this new Philco set will  = amaze you    It  is  equal   to the  ��������� performance of last year's 7 tube  = Baby Grand,  which   in   a   short  ��������� time  became the largest  selling  ��������� model    in   the   world.   Genuine  ��������� Mahogany  cabinet  of attractive  ��������� designe; three tuning condensers;  ��������� Screen Grid and  Pentode   Power  ��������� Tubes; Genuine Electro-Dynamic  ��������� Speaker.  I YOXJ ARE INVITED TO HEAR  5 THIS MACHINE.  .   ���������������>-.  I   V. MAWSON   I  i CRESTON i  i or  3_ s __s _-_ o������*ir-r_r_r_rac������x������:*������:oL*iiQa___a-������n__-_L"*  BOAR FOR SERVICE  REGISTERED YORKSHIRE BOAR  for service, fee $2.     F. J. Collis (Alice  Siding)" Creston.  here and are now being winterfed at the  ranch.  Miss Irma Barr, R.N.. of Coleman,  Alberta, is here on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. A. Simpson.  Mr. aad Mrs Andy Wickholm and  son, George, of Canyon, were Sunday  guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Molander.  Miss White, principal of. Kitchener  public school, wcsn weekend .visitor nt  Creston;  ���������..���������a,    ,  IT������4l_%*_!'3i^������^-til^^  ii    .  d' (Hr ~~^t Aimfm\m\ M M -rt|-_ip ��������� BM8Wk M  for Christmas  ������in  I'RAVEL  All C^ANAOT AN PACIFIC11  THROUGH SLEEPING CARS  ROUTE  \  FARES  greatly  -  REDUCED  during  DECEMBER  nnin^-f _k v      *"M'������ii"_  ___ Y__v_r_  ���������  SPECIAL TRAINS  to Ship's side for Christmas  Sailings.  Montclare, Dec* 3  Duchess of Bedford, Dec* II  Montrose, Dec. 12  Duchess of Richmond, Dec, 16  Frequent Sailings during  October and November.  Ask your kcal Ticket Agent  -    or write  6- D. BROPHY  District Passenger Agont ,  C.P.R. Station Calgary, Alta,  IIK������^l4-'ftJ-yliJl_*A-������MfJ^ >/���������  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  f. _ ft'iJiiAi 4i_tlii _i i<t������i_i-liAa Ai <.��������� A____ft__t-fr_nAi ^���������-^���������^���������Aiii^*ih_i^ini_^_i___iA_ift_ Ai^iiali.-i Aw At _fr_.A.nri____. _frw<fN_ii A*  ......  guarantee  ;/������  ':4  ',4  ?4  ���������>������  ''4  .4  ���������  4  i  i  4  i  4  4  P RE MIER   G A RAGE  PALMER   4    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  *>-_.  ^r*mwarmmmammmmr*mF*m7*mrm^j''m*m���������'^y^^* m * h^ *  .    "r >      '  >y <y myi.y ^ymy ii y <qj.ii y.^.^pi qp I ^ .^ . y  .^.Ig.^.^.^.y.  ���������y  .'T'ryvyr  i yvf vy"W ny.yiy'.'vy")i'f ?'������'������ ' yyy  Now is  Jn the coming six months your house will be  your warmest friend. ���������  Is your Furnace in Proper  working order  It not, let us make it sr for you before cold weather sets in. PERHAPS  NEW GRATES or other parts needed. We know whfre to get  them for you quickly. As for the Plumbing problem, it is easily  settled now, as prices on fixtures are lower now than ever before.  Give us a call, 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.  STEEiNSTRUP &. REED  4  -4  tt  -__j__*-_L-_fe^4kj__<_k.  .___���������_,_-.__.__.__.__���������_>.*.Ai<   _l._l.__i  ��������� __   __._.*  Invest through  6m- heMcFaffi  L_TV>  T  When, you are seeking- sound in*  vestments consult the Manager  of any Brandhof this Bank.  Through fcHe Bank:i own Bond  Department at Head Office our  Managers are kept in constant  touch witH the investment market.  This service assures you. of careful, conservative selection of the  highest grade securities.  f !_!-J!_^a!_? arm.mmt'        iTSfHffi  ii. ph������i������i Hi  %Mnm  HCADOmCC - TORONTO  I Capital end Reserve $15,000,000 fi  CltESTOli       *       -       - I. S* W. CLOWES. Manager  :  Branch������* af NeTson, Invermere. Cranbrook. Femfo  a  ���������a.  ���������  With our large fleet of Trucks and  drivers who know their business  we are fetter prepared than ever to  give you prompt " and satisfactory  Fruit hauling service at the right  price.     TELEPHONE 21,  Local And Personal  E. S.Baliey of Cranbrook, at the head  of the three "Your" cash stores at Crest  on,   Wynndel  and   Cranbrook,  was  a  business visitor here at   he first of the  week. ���������'.'���������" - "������������������ y   -  FRUIT RANCH FOR SALE���������The  improved 10-acre Mclnnes ranch _ at  Canyon. Clear title and attractive  price.   Leslie    Mclnnes   (school   hill).  Creston.       y  The movement of apples at both  Creston and Erickson has slowed up  badly the past two weeks, and the warehouses    at    both   pain ts  are   full   to  capacity,      !^ v  A. Krygsveld left yesterday for Cranbrook on a visit srith' his wife, who is a  patient in St. Eugene hospital, Having  underwent a second operation the day  previous.  Hunters who are well acquainted with  this territory were' quite successful  in  getting the two-bird limit ������n the one-day  <*.  pheasant shoot on Saturday.   Weather )r&  was ideal.  Mr. and Mra. W. %j. Bell of Tompkins,  Sask , are now getting settled in the  Garland residence on Grand vjew  Heights. Mr. Bell has opened a law  offieffin  townU .:.���������'.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Allan of Trail,  who have; been visiting witb the latter's  parent?. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cherringtonv  left for home" on Sunday. They were  travelling by tnotor-  Miss Alice LaBelle left at the middle  of the month fpr Banff, where... she has  secured a position, making the trip by  motor in company with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  Rev. A. E. Mitchell, president of tbe  B.C. conference of the United Church.  will visit Creston Wednesday evening,  October 28th. wben he will address a  meeting at 8 o'clock in Trinity Church,  to which all are invited. *  Secretary Murrell has turned a list of  the prize winners at the 1931 fall fair,  and this will appear in our nest week's  issue    Anyone,   wanting    extra copies  containing- the list sbould speak for them  in advance of publication.  The wheat harvest on the Reclamation  Farm was co pleted about the middle  of last wpek. About 75 carloads were  shipped and there is said to be another  15 carloads held in storage, which would  give a total yield of at least 135,000  bushels.     .."-'.'  The. a-SKt-s! tsnieefciagY 'pi ,"��������� Ures*������iP  Val'ey Agricultural Association is called  for m, the town hall. Wednesday  evening. November. 4th. at 8 o'clock. It  is expected the prize money will be paid  out on this occasion, and o_r_eers elected  for 1932.  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hayes returned on  Sunday from a week's vacation *witb  friends in Medicine Hat and Calgary.  At the latter point Mr. Hayes was a  guest speaker at one of the sessions  of the Alberta Prees Association which  was in session at Calgary.  Bridge and whist drive in the Community Hal. Annex, Wynndel, Saturday  evening, October. 24th, with proceeds to  go toward, providing candy, etc., for the  Wynndel community Christmas tree.  Cards at 8 prompt. Admission 25 cents,  which includes supper.   Good prizes.  The Knights of Pythias building fund  are bringing in for rental a selection of  costumes for the masouernde dance in  the Park pavilion on October 3.0th, at  which splendid prizes will be given and  no on. allowed on floor unless in costume  or masked. These costumes are on  display at Vic. Mawson Ts.  T. D. Pattullo or Victoria, leader of  the Liberal opposition in the legislature  in company with Major Moodle,  Liberal organizer, passed through on  Wednesday en route to Cranbrook and>  points east, They will be back on  Friday next and.. In tho evening will  address a public meeting jit Creaton.  Creston and District Women'p Institute have been asked to supply a car of  vegetables and fruit for t o dried out  area in either Alberta or Saskatchewan.  Ranchers and othera who are willing fto  contribute these commodities aro asked  to communicate ot once with Mrs. R.  Stevens, who is at the head of the cona-  mibtee in charge of this good work.  PHARMA CY WEEK���������X)ciober ISth to 21st  ^  m  Know* Your Druggist Better       *A  .'. ���������' y-c:;" ' -"'/': ���������;.      '������������������'������������������.���������':     ���������'  ���������     - ������������������-������������������ .     ' *"  Your   ruggist is ohe of ttpe community.  He is. a member of a leai__ed profession ���������exacting in itj^ requirements. ;  "��������� Your doctor  relies., on   him to corn pound   prescriptions; there must foe no mistake.  You.call ou him for many services���������often when  other doors are closed.  Foj.   ais   many services   in   promoting  public ff������  (T!   health he deserves yoar goodwill and hearty support.,. ]������*  M Know youf Druggist better;    he is your $V  * Doctor's right hand man. ^  ...,.���������_ *H  CRESTON  if rr  THE 'R-BS__-_:A.-(Jt_t- stork:  GEO. H.'-_Et-ESI--__ar  ^-A'^" A- *���������'-���������*���������- *���������-*���������-*���������*-���������m ."m.-m..A..m.. m.   _.    __ . _^ . m.   __    _.._..__���������.__._.���������_ jf.   __ .  ___  k-________M_U__k___.  avir. rKancner  If you intend building; new buildings or repairing old ones now is the time to do so.  I have reduced the price on all No. 1 Dimensions, Boards and  Shiplhp $3.00 per thousand.  I sell No. 1XXX Shingles tn Five Thousand lots  at $3.50 per thousand.  I also have a good supply of CEMENT, BRICK and  GYPROC on hand.  ���������HAS. O. RODGERS  ^���������*..A.*i   A ._h ���������__..__.___-_>_ __���������-_.    ^   _>.__.A._.   __.jfc.JL   _>.___.-_>-A-������-���������_.__   jxy^-my . _.-_L .__.__-__.. ������_.^.  APPLE DAYS ARE HERE .AGAIN  i3-l^to^_E_"������____-<���������_ _&  We are equipped Ihr, anil  "  APPImEHAmULING  Will gladly quote jpnees on hauling your fruit  to your local dealer.   .,.  WE SOLICIT A TRIAL.  tn  CRESTON  TRANSF  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT BAVIES  PHONE 13  ��������� m C9" .  ���������wav������  ���������m>,m,.**t\m\mm,mtnm,maymvm<im,m" . ���������wrn'm- ������~ *���������  ��������� ipBV vmmam  m  M  M  M  H  M  H  m  ivi c %mmwwt lb A T rf  Sole agont for GALT COAL.  Your  a   mCml" &������?������������*&-  ___.      v!%-'������M������>^'<_>  dis  used as  a  batik has many  advantages*  Money carried in   it is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  ���������������r stolen<  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  ���������will accumulate rapidly-  Small or large accounts are welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capita-. Paid Up $20*000.000  iReeerve Fund $20,000,000  esi  L  Creston Branch  R. J. Voxhcs, Manager  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  V  SUNOAY, OCT. 2i&  CRESTON���������7.80 p.m.  EvonHong.  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BA-ASE, Paator.   y ������  7.Q0 p.m.-  10,00 ii.iw.-  11.00 a.m."  -EvonlnK Service '*  ~Sut.dftySclioc.l_  -Sorvko Sw Oormnn.  -ia<  ��������� MM������MI_ai]l������(lUUUttteUWW*W������HI  Evorybody weleomo.   Unchurch���������)  Hpuciiilly invitod.  _ __M _Aw_h ���������������_--_..__ _h A-_JLaA_ A ���������> A* Jb mm% <Jn A^^_i ***%*&*% <_������*A_������-A iufl__ Aim A,\m tmimMmtmmi  The Coiisplidated Mining ������&  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*;  TRAIL. British Columbia \  mAMUPACTUREES tf ..' Ammonium Phosphate    \  Sulphate of Ammonia  Chcm leal Fertiiizers Triple Superphosphate . ������  Sold by NA TIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON      ., ;  PRODUCERS & REFINERS ������������������'  ELEPHANT  BRAND  of  TADANAC  Br������������d  Eteetrofytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  -J  -*Hy���������H m**<mn)iMwVmmmTm'~mmi.Uiti  ���������CHE   BIT^ &   *X  mmt������aW  the l������yMw'���������Mf<_l  A  JL   _J_U.���������     JL.   GST  *^-__.'T     I      . _-������ *-_ 4-������o^_ I  As Shakespeare once put it, "the times are out of joint." These are  troublous days, and days of trouble. Men's nerves are on edge, and little  ifalags that would be passed over lightly, in good times are every day becoming the cause of quarrels.* Because nerves lire oa edge, tempers are not  tinder control even, to the extent they lisually are, and in the case of most  people tempers are never controlled as th.ey should be.  Today people will argue and dispute about almost anything, and lose  their tempers over the most tftvial matters which are of no importance  whatever. The great Bard of Avon wrote. "Beware of entrance to at  quarrel; but, being in, bear it that the opposed may beware of thee."  Abraham Lincoln, however, said that white this advice was good, it was not  the "best, and he substituted: "Quarrel not at ail. No man, resolved to make  the most of himself, can spare time for personal contention. Still less can  ne afford to take the consequences, including the vitiation of his temper  a____ ths loss of self-control. Yield larger things to which you show no more  than equal right; and yield lesser ones through clearly your own. Setter give  your path to a dog than be bitten by him :in contesting for the right.  Even Mlling- the <Jog would not cure the lotte."  This is not to say that a man should sacrifice so much as one important  coavfetion., or yield his principles for the sake of peace or profit. There are  times when a man. should get mad, when we could feel nothing but contempt  for Mm if he did not. But such occasions are few and far between. The,  trivial, inconsequent thing should never be the cause of disputation or  outbreak of temper.  We are reminded of the three-word liatin motto above the doorway  cf the ancient chamber in the Guildhall iu. -which the aldermen of London  hold their court and whieh no one of them can fail to see: "Audi alteram  partem."    Hear the other side.  And in old England, with its long years of experience in handling  human beings of all classes and degrees in all parts of the world, how much  wiser than other nations is she in dealing- with agitators. The Old Land  long ago learned that talk, like any-other gas, is. dangerous only when  compressed. Younger countries, Canada included, has yet to learn that  lesson. So we find in London, instead of attempting to suppress the Hyde  Paris, orators, the British authorities supply police protection for them, let  them say their say, and do not quarrel with them.  And what is the cause of most misunderstandings, leading to loss of  temper and open quarrels? Is it not that in _ our self-opinionated state we  are wasting our energies and increasing our blood pressure trying, over  trivial things, to set somebody else rjgbt? Instead of accepting people for  what they are, we are forever trying to mold their lives to our preconceived  model, endeavouring to organise them. How many married couples live in a  state of tension because one or both seek to make the other over. If once the  idea could get abroad that the real appeal of the sexes is "the fact that they  are not alike, what a great gain that would be. And what applies to the  sexes applies equally to races, creeds, and other established facts of life.  Let us stop trying to organize the lives of other people, and attend  strictly to the task of organizing our own. Let us master the lesson  that, after all, there are comparatively few issues in this world worth  disputing over. It would, of course, be a sad day for the world if righteous  indignation vanished from it, if men became so immersed in the scramble  &>r profit and place of power that they could no longer get mad over  palpable wrongs and gross injustices. But the point is that too much of  the world's anger is povured out in defence of pride .or prejudice instead  of conviction.  As one old Roman philosopher said: "Many have suffered for talking;  none ever suffered for keeping silent." And, on another occasion, "We  cannot be wrong in leaving other people's business alone."  Sheep  Buried  In Saow  Found Alive Eight Weeks After South  ^ African Storm  Hundreds of South Africans saw a  fall of snow fpr the first time in their  lives during a recent heavy storm ort  Table Mountain and other Cape ranges. While the present season is "winter" on this side of the equator, snow  has rarely been seen this far south.  From the interior comes a story of  how 18 sheep lived for eight weeks  under an avalanche of snow in tbe  Molteno district.  Although completely hemmed in,  they managed to keep alive by  breathing through the melting snow  and eating the grass on the floor of  the aperture, aa weii as siiOW. Wheel  found they were little more than  skeletons. They are now recovering.  MACDONALDS  AS SLIM AS AT 20  Stan Fit and fletise at 55  '���������    ��������� '     <      ������������������������������������"  ** I have been taking the small dose  of Kruschen Salts every stt������mi_������; for  the last three yeaTS. I wouldn't be  without them-in the house. I used to  suffer with constipation and piles, but  -���������  ---        ������������������______     A-������������*tWt<.__      -S������-_      -l"lfc������_ _���������      mmfr, WT      Vfe/XTX*  -U-Xll    I1CVUV    tHJUkJ-S-Vi    ������������*     hm������������(     ������* *.wj       ...w-.  I am 55 years, and as slim as when I  was 20. I have to work very hard, as I  have aay family and an invalid father  to ���������ttend to av** I sslw&'-'s ss."" it's the  Kruschen that keep������ me fit."���������M. i...  There's nothing like hard work assd  activity for keeping superfluous fat  away. The trouble 'with most folks is  Birding the necessary energy. That is  where Kruschen comes in.  After you have had your daily supply  of Kruschen every morning for a  couple of weeks you'll get what is  known the world over as "That  Kruschen Feeling."  Thc urge for activity will fill your  entire being���������you'll not be content to  sit m the old arm chair after your  dav's work is done.  You'll feel the spirit of youth within  you���������what a joyous feeling���������you'll  want to take long walks, play games  and your work "will cease to be a hardships-it will become a pleasure.  :ii_vilS^  ���������1���������BTI  Canada  Has  Thousands  Of  Level  Crossings  Removal Of All Impossible Says Hon.  Frank Oliver  The Dominion at present has some  28,000 level crossings scattered along  Wo Longer a Bugbear  -Britain's      Departure      From      Gold  Standard   Not   Likely   To  Harm   Anybody  ;vh..  oia_c3  uvru^i  __wu���������������.������^  half the gold supply of the world. At  _  .- ,_ ~,      ,.     the beginning: of theYnresent month,  railways f_x.m coast to coast despite  expenditure of $15,189,000 over the  past 21 years towards eiimtnatlori and  amelioration of this menace to traffic,  according to Hon. Prank Oliver, advisory officer  to  the  Board of Rail-  to $4,983,000,000, a new high record.  Yet}|h.the Republic at this very moment, some millions of men, women���������-  and children are fearfully wondering  _.. .    A >      ���������._,_.������������������ how they are going to keep-warm and  way Commissioners for Canada, |n a  ������ed  thls nmnM    ^^^      \  paper-hefore the recent^onvention of       Perh        t&e position of the United  the Canadian <J_o4 Roads Associatmnstateg ^ mtle ^ relatibii to the  _U?ZZEerin"?*e*ec-    ' "���������  -   .     Igold^ standard in Britain,  or  its  de-  In 193b, a   total    or   341    radway ture frotn it      Yet existing world  crossing, accidents in Canada took a        ���������.__.    ~- .        _    -,  _  ..    . ..TTT. ���������_Y.  .__; yT     y",_;     realities, have, knocked  bo -many an  cient  and  cherished  theories  into  a \  ____    ,_       __    _, ���������__ _, _~ ,    . cocked That it will be > surprising    if  the Board of Rattway Commissioners wlmfc hag been done ^ Br������taln visitsi  much had been done to improve rail- mmjh harm anybody. Current   cro__??!������i^   oon������������ti������nR  Mr.   r._iv������r                        -*'  toll of 115 lives and 475 injured, Mr  _rtBi-ir_a-)*    ___���������<__ _��������� _������/^  I*!* _-_���������__ _*_���������--     _*V%-_:  AUl._>UgA_        ������ft_L_L.  wa.y _  continued. -  .Crossing   accidents    on   provincial  highways formed less than one-third.  of the total for 1930, the g_eat ma-j  jority of crossing fatalities ���������occuiing-  on country roads. :  The annual government grant of  $2������ 6,000 to the Board for the railway  crossing fund   was   inadequate,    the  caanges, most eei. t������i-_uy,. _oag etgu1  ceased to be a bugbear.���������Ottawa Journal. .......  fashion mm  Trade and Commerce  Oregon has a buy-at-home cam.'  paign and so has the state of Washington. Each, is cancelling contracts  which have been made across the  border. Keep it up. Buy omly in your  own state, buy only in your own home  town, buy only on your own side of  the street, buy only from a member  of your own family and thus get rich.  The whole idea of trade and commerce  must, it seems, be old-fashioned and  foolish.���������Toroato Star.  i "How to  make  my old  short  skirts  , conform to   the   new   length   was   a  speaker said, and it would be impos-  problem   to  me   until  I nit   on this  sible to entirely remove all level cross- plan. I dropped the hems; and as the  ings ih the Dominion. j part ^ that   had   been - turned   ������mder  ,������������,-���������- . _. _.        _.     I was darker than the rest, I redyed the  J.   P.   Bickell,   registrar   of  motor entire dress,   after   having-   bleached  vehicles   of  Ontario,   said   the  death the goods,    following    directions    in  rate exceeded three persons a day on the Diamond Dyes package.  "T   used   Diamond   Dyes   for   the  Canada's roads.      The total of auto-  redyeing,  of  course.       I  have  dyed  mobile fatalities in the year 1930 was many things - with these wonderful  1,289 and the injured were approxi- colors. They have saved me many  mately 40,000. ! dollars and have never failed to give  . ..        | perfect   results���������smooth,   even   colors  ���������fast to wear and washing. Friends  .think   my   things   are   new   when   I  or   tint   them   with.   Diamond  Exhausted From Asthma. Many  who read these words know the horrible drain upon health and strength,  which comes in the train of asthmatic troubles. Many do not realize,  however, that there is one true  remedy which will usually stop this  drain. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy is a wonderful check to this  enervating ailment. It has a countless record of relief to its credit. It  is sold almost everywhere.  Kind Words Cost Nothing  There sometimes are excuses to be������redye  made for the men and women who are S^f; J5^.������d������  **"*  "^ ^������St S���������~  stingy_ with. money, but not for those  who are stingy with appreciation.  Kind,words cost nothing.,aj:...all;, yet  some of you are as reluctant to make  Mrs.  G.C, Lewis, Quebec  t Similarity ������)ff Names    ���������  Postal   officials   direct  attention  to  use of them as any old miser is to the similarity in post office names in  part with one of, his, cherished gold! Canada and the . TJnited States and  pieces. ask persons to be careful, an address-  ing mail matter.to such points. Thess  offices are Sunbridge, Ontario, which  is sometimes confused with San-  bridge, Manitoba, Oak Bluff, Manitoba, which is frequently confused  with Oak Bluff, Mass., U.S.A."  Using Seed Cleaning Units  Going Back To Primitive  Saskatchewan Municipalities   Taking   Hunters In B.C. Are Using Bow and  Advantage Of Outfits Supplied       J Arrow For Big Game  Several municipalities in Saskatch-)    Near Longworth, B.C., sixty miles  ewaik already have made applications  east of Prince George,  big game is  Saskatchewan University  , Mail Service Suspended. ,;.."....  During the season of closed navigation on the Yukon River, which ex.  tends approximately from October 1  to May 31, parcel post service in the  Yukon 'will be- suspended, except for  the post offices of Champs-ghe, Car-  cross and "White Horse, according to  post office bulletins.  Steel owes much of its usefulness  to the presence of carbon,' thus insuring hardness.  to the Field Crop Branch of the Department of Agriculture for seed  cleaning units as supplied by the Saskatchewan Government in. co-operation with the Dominion Seed Branch.  Under this scheme, the Governments  furnish the machinery, the municipality being required to provide the  motive power and the housing accommodation. All the outfits supplied to  date have been of an itinerant nature, and may be transported from  farm to farm during the seed cleaning period.  An automobile with  a body,   run'  A machine that testa In 24 hours  ning boards    and    fenders    built    of  how much a sample of wall paper will. laced straw, is being" exhibited in the  being hunted with bow.and arrow by  F. Nagler, of Milwaukee, "Wis., an  archer of national repute. William W.  Tefft, of Jackson, Mich., who has  tracked animals in many countries of  the world, 'is accompanying Mr.  Nagler.  The expedition, which comprises  five members, left Longworth a short  time ago. Other members of tlie novel  hunt are Leslie Hale, Arthur Read, of  Longworth, and R. A. McLeod1, of  Dome Creek.  Increased Attendance Is Shown For  the Current Term  Former students returning to -Saskatchewan University brought up the  enrolment in the regular classes to  1,043 or 47 less than last year, announces President W. C. Murray. To  offset, this the number enrolled in tho  correspondence cours.es has increased  by 57 to 303, giving- a net increase  of ten students.  The decline is mainly in the college  of arts and sciences. The College of  Pharmacy shows reduced enrolment,  jmd engineering ,a considerable Increase. The other colleges have about  the same numbers as on the corresponding day last year.  1CK HEADACHE?  fade in two years Is in operation at  the Bureau of Standards, Washington.  London wll! add 400 policemen to  flta city r#rce.  Madeira Islands.  A mysterious submerged! valley has  been discovered 3n tho North Sea between Engiuu-d and Europe,  Suffered Severe, Painful  Cramps In Her Stomach  TIiobo terrible <jrampa In tho ntomach that double  you up In pain nnd mako you break out in fi cold  porapiratlon, may bo ntopped by a few doucw of Pr.  JTowlor's Extract of Wild SLmwLorry.  Mra. Lloyd JTonou, 204 Argylo St, Halifax K.9.,  writes:���������"I havcv Miirorcul groutly from novoro and  jvn.lr.ful crnmpa in my stomach. X trlmtl novcral  vemodloa without ronult, Ono tiny ������. friend mlviHod  mo to take Dr, Fowlcr'u Extract o-f WIU1 Straw bony,  ���������o X bought a. botllo und got luataut roliof.Ji  pi FOWLER  -p __ '^r ff ^",* p*t* jl __f  Douglas' Egyptian X-inimont !������  recommended for oorc ncclsa, galls,  distemper, callouses and spavins. Removes proud flesh and Hoof "Rot.  Stops bleeding instantly.  .in   .urn    ii  iii ii ���������.���������������������������iimtnim ���������������������������������������������Hi   I ���������.���������������������������!���������_  City Covers Big Acreage' ���������  Regina Is one of tho largest cities  in Canada. It covers 8,408 ncree,  more than twice oa _ big as many  ekatern "cities of elmllar or oven  larger population, Within tho confines  of Regina are moro than 500 acres  of civic parks, nearly 100 acres off exhibition grounds, bookies a groat deal  of vacant property. Regina could comfortably accommodate twlco its present piopulalEou without ax-tcntH rag; tlito  boundaries.  IT is not necessary to give-in  tp headaches. It ia just a bst old-  f aahioncd I The modem woman who  feelft n headache coming on at any  time, takes somo tablots of Aspirin  and heads it off.  Keep Aspirin handy,, and keep  J'our engagements, Headaches, sys-  omic pains, como at inconvenient  time!.. So dn colds. You can end       ~  .  then, before they're fairly started iff, t  paol. nflo  A bird of paradise ornamanta the  now spoclal stamps issued by Now  Guinea to commemorate ten yeara of  British occupation.  W.   N.   V.   1011  Jrou'll only remember thin handy,  .nrmlcHit form of relief. Carry it in  yonr purse and InBure your comfort  while shopping: your evening's  pleasure nt tlio theatre. Those Utile  imaging aches that, bring a cane of  ���������"nerves" by day are ended in a  SilTy. Pains that onco lccpt people  lomo are forgotten half an hour  Sifter Inking Aspirin! Yon'M find  those tablets always help, In every  of   aspirin   trVb.oti.    nm  proven directions which ebver colds,  headaches, sore throat, toothache,  neuralgia, neuritis,uclaticn, and even  rheumatism. .������������������������������������<���������  The tablets stamped Bt.yor won't  fail you, and can't linmiyou. They  dotrt depress tho heart. Thoy donMt  unset tho stomach. So* take them  whenever you need themi nnd take  enough to end the pain. Aspirin la  mado Ln Canada,  Made In Canada SHE-  WEVIMW,   CRESTON; -ft  ^_Ai  s  1ie:h������tof.  BIiAI^C6M-tRUE  MARGARET E_S_>LiER  -    ���������"-.' Atrtffor ,01! -.Y ���������;.*...  ���������The Splerldid Folly," "The Hermit  ���������--Of _Vir _3tv_;.^'T-Y'"J^-Y   '  Hodder & Stoiighton. 1-td.i London. T.  . CHAPTER IH^���������-Continued. '  He made no answer, but releetsed  her instantly, and in her a__xiety to  show-i-lm how well she could manage  she hurried on, struck the tip of the  skate she was still wearing against a  little^ hummock: of frozen show, and  aU but fell. He caught her as the  stumbled.    .'      T  ���������"X think," he remarked drily, "you  would do well, to sacrifice your inde-.  pendence till your feet are on more  * equal terms with one ^tnotKer."   "  Jei___ laughed ruefully.  'T think I should," she agreed meekly.    ������������������������������������'���������������������������  - \  He led her to where the prone:  trunk of a tree offered a seat of sorts,  then went in search of the missing  skate. 'Returning in a:"������ew moments*  he knelt beside her and fastened it  on���������securely this time���������rto the slender  foot she extended towards him.  "You're much too incompetent" to  be out on.ther-ice alone/8 he remarked  as he buckled the last strap.  A faint flush of annoyance rose in  Jean's cheeks at the-uncompromising  frankness of' t&fe observation.  "What are your, friends thinking of  to let you do such a thiiagr M~ he piir--  sued, Wandly. ignoring her mute indignation.  "I have no friends here." I am. ���������:  my. own mistress," she replied rather  tartly.-' tT".y-y-";N  >,  He was.still kneeling in the snow In  front of her. Now he sat back on his  heels and subjected her face to a  sharp, swift scrutiny. Almost, she  thought, she detected a sudden veiled  suspicion in the keen glance.  "You're not the  sort of girl to be  T knocking  about���������alone���������at a hotel,"  he said at last, as though satisfied.  "How do you, know "what I'm like?','  .she retorted quickly. " You are hardly  qualified to judge."  "Pardon,   mademoiselle,   I   do" not  Tknow what you are^butjiT do "know  very certainly   what'- you' aref;not.  And"���������smiling a llfctla-^-'T think we  ������have  Just had  ocular demonstration  of the fact that you're not accustomed to .fending foFTyotirseIf.,V''>,  "'^",���������  There was something singularly attractive about lits smile.   It lightened  -,his whole face, contradicting tlie settled gravity that seemed habitual1 to  v It, and Jean   found   herself'   smiling  ������ back in response,  ���������:    "Well, i as a' matter of 1eict, V m bot,"  ; she admitted,."1 came;hore wtth, my  !'i fatheri, and,. he,, was-^was ,, suddenly"  FifflBSSL' E9S^   ). ( B  ��������� Eg SSS5SI , ^Sl .  VK'oEA  called away. I am going: on to stay  with friends." '/���������'..  "This is my last day here," he remarked with sudden irrelevance. "1  am off first thing tomorrow morning."  "You're not stopping at the hotel,  are-you?;v;"';'���������'���������'���������.i'Y-'' '���������'y-'-,'..  -He'shook his head.  :"^.o. I'm staying at a. friend's .chalet  a ��������� little way beyond it. 'Mais, voyons,  mademoiselle,' you will ccttch cold sit-"  ting there.     Are  you  too  frightened  to try the ice again?"  He seemed to assume that her next  essay would be made in his company.  Jean spoke a little hurriedly.  "Oh, no, I was supposed to have a  lesson . wiiu." -.Monsieur Griolet this  morning. He is.sin.instructor," she explained.; ���������''But he was engaged coaching someone else when I came out."  e "And which is this Monsieur  Griolet?  Can you see-him?"  Jean's glance yanked over the scattered figures on the rink.  .   "Yes.   There he is.''  His eyes followed the direction indicated.  ^ "fie seems to,.be well occupied at  the moment,'' he commented. ( "Siup-  _pose���������would you allow me to act as  coach instead?"  ---'-"'Sh A   hf-S^+mf"������^. Y       T^HS-r.   <_,.-__,____���������<������-   '.������_'���������_%_  peared t6 be uncompromisingly progressive in his tendencies.  "I'm perfectly  capable,"  he  added  But-  Tm sure of that.  T His e^e������.twinkled.  "But it would- riot be quite 'comme  il faut?' Is'that it?"  "Well, it wouldn't, would it?" she  retaliated.   ���������*-'��������� ;:' T;"-?;,:    ." ��������� '  His face grew suddenly grave, and  she noticed that -when in repose there  were deep, straight lines on either  side of his Tmouth���������lines that are  usually only furrowed by severe suffering, either mental or physical.  ���������' "Mademoiselle," he said quietly.  "To-day, it seems, we are two very  lonely people. Couldn't we forget  what is 'comme il faut' for once? We  shall probably never meet again. We  know nothing of Teach, other���������just  'ships that pass in the night.' Let us  keep one another company���������take this  one-day together." -  He drew a step nearer to her.  "Will you?' he said.    "Will you?"  He was looking down at her with  eyes -that were curiously bright and  e6__ipe__ingi.'-' latere was-a, "tense -note-  in his voice 'which;j once again sent  that"*disconcerting:- trembri of con-  sciousness. tingling through her blood.  She knew that his "proposal was  impertinent, unconventional, even regarded, from the standpoint of the  modern broad interpretation Of the  word convention, and that by every  law of Mrs. Grundy she ought to snub  him soundly for his presumption and  retrace her steps to the hotel with all  the dignity at her command.  But she did none of these things.  Instead, she stood hesitating, alternately flushing and paling beneath the  oddly concentrated gaze he bent on  ���������her. ,...,-���������  ���������*I swear it shall bind you to nothing," he pursued urgently.' "Not even  to recognizing me in the street should  our ways ever chance to cross again.  Though that is hardly likely to occur"  -^wlth V shrug1���������"seeing that mademoiselle is French and that I am rarely out of England. It will be just one  day that we shall have shared together out of tho whole of life, and after  that the 'darkneiss ajEjaih and a silence.'  . . . . I can promise you the 'silence'! " he added with a suddfen  harsh Inflection.  ' It was that bitter note which won  the day. in Rome subtle, subconscious  way Jean i sensed the pain which lay  at the back of It. She answered impulsively:  "Very   well.     It   shall   bo   ns-you  wish," ''���������"<'���������  A  rarely  sweet  smile  curved  the  man'.- grave lips.  ^Thank you," he said simply.  HER FAT HAD TO CO  . -       .. ..  T ' JtGISoltjj   _-_S_8.9������S SL  , . Exercise is the enemy of fat. Iff you  are overburdened -with, superfluous  flesh, call up reserves of energy to  fight it..    Do as this lady did :-^-  ���������** During the past six months, I have  made steady improvement whilst  taking KruschenTSalts. I have reduced  28 lbs. in weight during that period,  and- have benefited greatly from  greater agility and liveliness���������-all  directly attributable to that famous  preparation."���������Mrs. W. P.  You can take off fat -with Kruschen  Salts if you will take one-half teaspoon  _n _ic������, vrS^er every ___uEi~ixug oeiore  breakfast, modify .your diet and  exercise regularly.  .- ���������,. While, you are losing fat you will be  gaining in energy���������in endurance���������in.  ambition. Your skin will grow clearer,  ���������and your eyes will sparkle -with the  .good health that Kruschen brings.  The old arm chair won't hold you any  more���������you'll want to be up and doing���������  . ou'll enjoy work and active recreation  and you'll^sleep like a top. You'll lose  fat, and probably live years longer.  removed his own, slinging them, over  his arm, they started off along the  steep white track; whicb wound its  way upwards through the pine-woods.  As they left the bright sunlight  th^.t still glittered on the snowy slopes  behind them, it seemed as though they,  plunged' suddenly into another world  ���������a still, mysterious, twilight place,  where the snow underfoot muffled the  sound of their steps and the long  shadows of the pines barred their  path with sinister, distorted shapes.  (To Be Continued.)  "There is something to be said for  the pupil, also," he replied. "But  now"���������glancing at his watch���������"I vote  we call a halt for lunch."  "Lunch!", Jean's glance measured  the distance to the hotel with some  dismay.     ���������.'=������������������.-*-_>���������.  "But hoi. luncli at the hotel" interposed her companion- quickly.  Jean regarded him with curiosity.  "Where then, monsieur?"  "'Up there!" he pointed towards the  pine-woods. "Above the woods there  is a hut of sorts���������erected as a shelter  in case of sudden" storms for people  coming up from the lower valley to  Montavan and beyond. It's a rough  little shanty, "but it j^rouid serve very  well as a temporary salle a, manger.  It isn't a. long dumb," he added persuasively. "Are you too tired to take  it on after your-recent exertion?"  "Not in the least. But are you  expecting a wayside refuge of that  description to be miraculously endowed with a well-furnished larder?"  "No. But I think my knapsack can  make good the deficiency," he replied  composedly.  Jean looked at him with dancing  eyes. Having once yielded to the day's  unconventional adventure, T she had  surrendered..', .herself   whole-heartedly  .tp.5|hp;!^^^ent,pf..;tv...J^rv.i.'.-..w,. :....  .. SheTma^e^one reservation, hbwever.  Some instinct of self-protectionr prevented her from enlightening her companion as to her partly English nationality. There was no real necessity for it, seeing that he spoke  French with the utmost fluency,- and  his assumption that she was a  French woman seemed sn some way  to limit the feeling of intimacy, conferring on her, as it were, a little of  the freedom of an incognito.  "A la bonne heure!" she exclaimed  gaily. "So you invite me to share  your lunch, monsieur le professeur?"  "I've invited you'to share my day,  haven't I?" he replied, smiling.  , They steered for the bank, and  when he had helped off her skates and  Germany   Building   Glass  Houses  Young "��������� Woman Architectt Preaicfe  They Will Be Common  People who live in glass houses will  be no more exceptional than those  whose dwellings are brick, stone or  wood ten-or fifteen years from now,  according- to Margaret V. "van Pelt,  young New York architect. Miss Van  Pelt, who recently became., a member  of a long established New. York firm  of architects, has returned to work In  her New York ofli.ee after a year  studying trends in * architecture in  Europe.     ���������-���������.'���������"..'  "The Germans are building glass  houses already,'' she explained. "I  saw several of them. Of course the  glass has to be of the strongest-sort.  They are using glass also to decorate  interiors. Sometimes it is transparent and sometimes black.  "Glass? metal and strong colour  contrasts in decorating exteriors are  the newest notes in building design  in Germany. The tendency toward  geometric effects is even, more mark-'  ed than in our American skyscrapers.  City blocks in which pink, blue, beige  and mauve coloured houses'stand side  by side arej.eing erected."  I  THE RHYMING  _^ra nrmikJirTe! nn  'uriTiJLlVIlbl  By Aline Michaelis���������  5rs Best for You -n-tBabtf too  |:l   _=_ffl   ���������   ^  A-'-Ltet; 'Ol-  "Wanted    Inventions"  Full   I_-������Of������aauui_   ScQ.1   Free   On   Request  Thp   RnmSSY  Cft     PsPi-     273 BANK ST.  I IK   (UtinOHI   UU.      \tyx      OTTAWA.   On*  little Helps For This  i  SUNFLOWER'S SON<J  The sunflower owes allegiance  .   To nothing save the sun;  But, ah! how can she meet the hours  When day is done? y..  "Her Tfe_lty-,is splendid,.'..'     .   *T,' y;;  .yI.  Y^Her very heart she bares;  But as dusk deepens ^ she ������>;'������io'j; know  I knowr howYshe must shudder -  Through, the black abyss of night;  !__. all the whirling universe    ���������   T.  No golden light!  I know how she must ache for  The signal-lights of dawn;  Her fear-filled vigils I can ^hare  Since you are .gone!  Yet eastward I am looking,  Morn's gates are almost won;  I lift my petals up in hope,  Come back, my sunt  fin your patience possess ye your  souls."���������Luke xxi. 19.  Hold in thy    murmurs    Heaven    arraigning; ������������������ -     "  .The patient see God's loving face;  Who bear their burdens uncdmplain-  ' ' ing.                  - ' ~  'Tis  they that win    the     Father's  grace.  'The soul loses command of itself  when "it .is impatient. "VVhef eas, wiiea  it submits without a. murmur, it possesses itself in peace, and possesses  God. To be impatient is to desire  what we have not, or not to desire  what-we have. An impatient soul  is a prey to passions unrestrained by  reason bf faith; What weakness,  What delusion! When we acquiesce in  an evil, it is no longer such. Why  make a. real calamity of it by resistance? Peace does not dwell in outward things, but within the soul. We  may preserve it in the midst of bitterest;, "'pain if our will remains firm  and submissive. Peace in this life  springs from acquiescence even; in  disagreeable ftiings, not in an exemption from, bearing them.  Freedom From Asthma.   Asthma is  one of the most distressing troubles.  sudden in its attacks and prolonged  in its agonies. Frequently many things  are tried, but nothing seems to give  hope  of  relief.     Dr,   J.   D.  Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy is the one help which  can be depended upon.      If you have  tried other remedies without success,  do not fail to -get at: once a, package  of this imifiormly successful prepara-  '.tibn-'^Y   ... .-,".;',;"������������������. , ' ....   'Ty ���������'��������� tyy]"  W.    N.    U.    1012  >'���������.'.,.;..    CHAPTER IV.  The Stolon Day  '"Encoi _ u_ae,folat Bravo! Thnt went  bet'tori"   I(|[0|i8leu,r Grlqlet'a understudy had  amply Justified iiia claim to capability,  After' a morning's tuition \ at his  handsi Joan fouttd hor prowess In tho  art of skating c-onsldorably enhanced,  ahe was oven beginning to master tho  mysteries o������ "ciioau-cuta" and "i*ock-  ing turns," jind a somewhat attenuated flguro eight lay freBhly Bdorod-on  tho ico to her credit.  "You nro really n wonderful In-  stKuotor," sho acknowledged, aurvoy-  IntS WiQ graven witness to hor progress with considerable natiofnctlon.  Hor Bolf-annolnhofi tonjohov nmllnd.  Will Take Precautions  When  food sours  ABOUT two houm  after catjnB  :mony people suffer from sour  atom.-Khs. Thoy call it _iuHgC-Uon.,It  me-iiia that the stomach nerves have  been over-stimulated. There ia excess  acid. Tho way to correct it is with an  ttlkali, which ncutralizoa many times  its volume in acid.  Tho right way is Phillips* Milk of  Mngnesia���������-just a tasteless doso in  water. It in pleasant* eflloiont and  harmless. Rcsulta como almost in-  ntiM-tly. It Is tho t\pprove.fE mclhod.  You will never uao nnothor whon  you know.  13o auro to got tho genuine PhilHps*  Milk of Magnesia preacribed by  phyaictam. for corroatlng oxcos^ acids.  COc u bottle���������any dru������Hlore.  Tho idoal dontlJTrko for clean  teeth, and healthy flu ma ia Phillips"  Dental' Magnmla. a auporlor toolh-  pnftto that fiafcBuardfi ngnimt acid-  mxcuth* (Made ih Canada^  Treasure   Seekers   May   Carry  Arms  To Guard Against Sea Pirates  Precautions against hijackers, such  as occasionally raid rich liquor laden  ships, will be taken by Lieut.-Col. J.  E. Leckie, head of the Vancouver expedition which in a few weeks will  sail to Cocps Island to search for the  buried treasure of ancient pirates.  Col. Leckie has communicated with  tho Department of National Defence  seeking permission to arm his ship  against eventualities on the aea or on  Cooos Island. Col. Leckie wants tho  use of machine guns nnd "pompoms"  which are in the arsenal at Esquimalt.  Even if this permission is not granted,  the ship will be armed against possible sea raiders. Col. Leckie has already arranged to carry privately  owned machine guns and numerous  rifles.  Catfish Leather _.���������';;'...;  T Catfish leather may eventually Win  favour with the lady of fashion 'for  her handbag or shoes. Not until recently has a market been found for  catfish caught in Nova Scotia, but a  firm of leather manufactures In the  United States has found that a -soft  and pliable product can be made from  the skins of catfish dyed in the gayest  or most sombre of colours, with the  result that catfish skins are being  shipped from Yarmouth County, Nova  Scotia. The price paid for the raw  skins is about 15 cents each.  BABY  F' iSf_-r     fir"     fl     Bte    fi __B    9  G9.^E^_h       BESS E3 ���������____��������� V9Q7        ^^b&j   ^DP  Spgw     ||        mmmm    jpfr     dfi3*%f    |ff%L  vm        Qgg    ^^^|    jt^^B    j^^S      m  Henlfch ctumot be looked for in the  child that Is subject to worms, bo  cause worms destroy health by creating' Internal disttik'bances ��������� that retard  development and oause serious weakness; Miller's Worm Powders, oxpol  worms and aw so beneficial in tlielr  action that tho systems of tho little  sufCorers are restored to hoalthful-  ness, all tho discomforts and dangers  of worm infection are removed, .and  satisfactory growth ls assured.  He married a spinster who'owned  ovor a thousand head of poultry,  Robinson���������How came sho to marry  him?  Bmy th������-J������JuBt like a woman. If sho  can't got a man by fair mom.], site  will by fowl.  look to  this cause  When your baby fusses, tosses and  seems unable to sleep restfully, look  for one common cause, doctors say.  Constipation. To got rid quickly of  the accumulated wastes which causo  restlessness and discomfort, give a  cleansing doso of Qastorla. Castoria,  you know, is mado specially for  children's dcltcato needs., It is a pure  vegetable preparation; contiiEns no  harsh, drugs, no narcotics. It Is so  mild ancl gentle you can give It to a  young infant to relievo colic. Yot it l������  as effective for older childron- Cas-  torla'a regulative help will bring relaxed comfort and restful sleep to  your baby. Koop a bottle on hand.  Genuine Castoria always has tha  name:  f A Q T O R I A  \������a <n_ %m9    i - \mr< Vk ��������� o JT\  ;.C:'M> ,<"IyDv.-R:;'������-N������-Y'C"R������V->Mf>''0:Ri '*������*& UKi_s__wjs jusviisw  c/A@. GQMRTON  AUCTIONEER  Sales conducted in any part  H   "        of the District.  PHONE 55F.  GRESTON  F.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listing-solicited.  yR&STONi    B.C.  A ��������� A ���������__. A___���������!_���������__i .A .___A*A__^__MU_^A_rfl ��������� A.A ��������� _fc__fc_^-___*-_-_-fc_-_^__���������^__j__.^______fc_A#jHfc<>A������A-___---^__M_-__k  IS  r!iiu_* nm. mum  il:  We suggest that you pace your order  NOW for your winter requirements at the  present low prices.    Get our quantity prices  before ordering,  oi FIVE ROSES.  We carry a complete stock  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Miss D. Hild.of Kimberley ia a Creston visitor this week, a guest of Miss D.  Payette.  H. Wirichcombe- of Macieod. Aiberta,  arrived on Wednesday on a visit with his  brother, Ted.  FOR SALE���������Pigs, 10 weeks old, also  spring roosters, A. Krygsveld, Lament  ranch, Creston.  ���������Splendid young  Str-wart   <Aiice  dmst-in VflllfiV  f___F_-7__B  rB VVCWSI  Rn-Rnfirafiife  Jtaen  %JU    v|_>VBUlf������U     JR1UUIB.  Twn Rtnra������_ ������Bli.tfe_lgj  ._._---,_���������_-_-__,-__���������-__.���������__..__,���������__.,,__������������������__. ,__,_-.,_, A.  .A.__.  ���������jSfc*_nttMM^flk*__^dS(A^BM������^.  SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY  Hamburger with Onions  IOc lb.  *x  &_? Your Fork  Will Tell You  J^$ how good our _V^ats are. You won't have to wait even for  the flrst bite, for the minute you stick your fork into it you  sense the unusual tenderness, and you'll know that tasty  flavor must go with such tenderness.  T&  GRAIN FED STEER BEEF  \4&  Short Ribs, Se. Pot Roast, 10c Oven Roasts, 15c.  HULK FED VEAL, I2\ - ISc. lb.  CHOICE SPRING LAMB  Shoulders, Itse. Legs, 18e. -Loins, 17c.  Grain Fed Spring Porh. Creamery Butier,l2Sc  S&L     +mm ~  *&  s_^  PIGS FOR SALE-  stcck, price right. R.  Siding), Creston.  HAY FOR SALE-^Seood and third  cut aifalfa. $12.50 ton at ranch. L. D.  Johnson, Creston.  WANTED���������Washing machine, hand  or waterpower, must be in stood repair.  Einquire Review Office.  ' Mrs. J. W. I>ow is spending ������ couple  of weeks with Cranbrook friends a guest  of her son, D. W. Dow.  Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Mary  Goodwin were visiting at Spokane  a couple of days last week.  E. Whitfield, cashier at the Imperial  Bank, was at his home in Nelson over  the Thanksgiving weekend.  LOST���������At the fa!! fair night dance,  man's wrist watch. Reward. Finder  leave same at Review Office.  Mrs.   W.   B.   Martin  and   daughter,  Kathleen, were visiting with Nelson  friends a few days last week.  PIANO FOR SALE���������Heintznran  piano, in best of condition, bargain, at  $290.   Enquire Review Office.  Miss Jean McCreath, whois in fourth  year high school at Cranbrook. was home  for the Thanksgiving holiday.  FOR SALE���������Medium size coat or  wood heater, in good shape throughout,  $10. Algot Anderson, Creston.  '  Mrs. Allan, Mrs. Cherrington and  Jim jr., were 'auto visitors at Cranbrook a couple of days last week.  Miss Morgan of Crestland Fruit  Company office staff was at her home in  Nelson   or Thanksgiving weekend.  Mrs. "Bud" Leitch of Trail is a Creston visitor this week, a guest of her  parents, Mr and Mrs. R. S. Bevan.  Mr. and Mi p. Harry Hewat oi  Kimberr-y are visitors with the lat'er's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle.   .  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young i>igs, ready  about     Novembpr   1st.     choice   stock.  John R. Miller (Alice Siding), Creston.  and at 10.50 p.m. he had picked them up  and was on his way back to Cranbrook.  The morning of the same day the' gree. -  house had filled orders'for flowers from  out of town.  The birthdays of Miss Katherine Shul-  tis of Bonners Ferry and Ursal Farr'B  were very happily observed-' at the horn*,  of the tatter's parents; Mr. and Mrs. Jf.  G. Farris, Creston, on Sunday, when a  number of friends from Bonner.. Ferry  were guests at dinner to celebrate the  auspicious Occasion^ In the party were  Mr. and Mrs. F A. Shultie, Mr. and  Mrs. Hepworth, Mr. and Mr?. Burton  Shuitis, Misses Ke.en Hepworth. Katherine Shultls, Edna   Farris,  and   Messrs*  CARD OF THANKS  Simon Mc-Qon aid an S.Ur������ftl -Farris. 'The'  gue������������ts were a group- of  friends  of  Edna  and Ursal Farris, who .are attending high  school-at Bbhhers agaiti this year.  .  D. Rogers takes this opportunity to  express his sincere appreciation of the  flowers, the sympathy and all the other  kindnesses shewn !_____ in his. recent  bereavement.  CORPORATION OF THE  v - t. ��������� *   ��������� . -  Village of Creston  TfiaMflri-  Inr   HaiiHnff   Bravnl  31.50  Trade-in  Allowance  on your oI<^L_ttn^i)i  ;  Lantern, unv kititl  _ :_��������� .... _i .  *  or. ni������KO> on a ^  NEW  O. RINGWAE  ,!__������._____.  A. J.U>������J������  3s-  tigsiis3sei������g������ii3^^  FALL  j   Sealed Tenders wiii be received by the  undersigned up tb FRIDAY, OCTOBER  30th, 1932, for hauling 500 yards of  Grav������=i, to foe delivered whore desired  within the village limits. Lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted. For all  other information apply at the Clerk's  Office, Village Hall.  E.F. ARROWSMITH,  Village Clerk.  Creston, B.C., Oct, 20, 1931.  B^B - . ^      T���������������������������_ __  lnstant������Lighting  LarnRor  You can buy a Quick-JUte, pay for it  and then use it for a whole year for  less than the cost of operation only cf  an oil lamp for the same period. Buy-  now and let it pay for itself.  Kj. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  fl  Hats & Caps  f<>T  Men & Boys  Attractive  in Appearance  and Price  Special Value at $2.50  Colors : Dark Grey, Fawn, Beaver, Black and  Pearl Grey;   Snap, Welted and Bound Brims.  The famed  Sackvtlle Hat at $4.75  in Pearl and Beaver;  8nap brim.  CAPS, new Colorings, $1.25 to $2.00  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  WmiimmmmmmitP^i  | T������* ,L^W||Ui^Jr ' l^tU^IUlJ**    * ' *    _   if _B_<_t>tlf "r  . T?'WBWBI'? ff M^  bind  ;os&  Mrs. and Mis? .Fleetwood left a few  ago for Mayook, where they will  visit with relatives and friends for a few  w������eks.  Mrs. Attwood of Cranbrook was renewing acquaintances in Creston last  week, and while here was a guest of  Mrs. Fransen.  Mr. Watson of Blairmore, Alberta,who  earlier in the month purchased the former  J. D. Spiers place, has taken up residence  on the property.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, of the nursing  staff of the New Denver hospital, is a  ���������visitor with her parents, Mr. and - Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton.  . Rev. W. J. Cook has arrived to become  pastor of Creston Presbyterian Church,  and there will, be the .usual services at  11.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m.  Mrs. Chas. Murrell, who has been  visiting with friends in England for the  past several months, arrived home at  the middle of the month.  N. Fraser, bookeeper, and . H.  Harrison, manager, of Crestland Fruit  Company staff, were Thanksgiving  weekend visitors at Calgary.*  Mr. arid Mrs. S. A. Speers returned nt  the first of the week from a ten day  motor holiday during which they visited  at Trail, Spokane and Vancouver.  Miss Nancy Downes is, visiting with  her parents nt present, having just  fully completed her throe year course as  ���������nurse in training at Nelson hospital.  J. F. Coates of Nelson, electrical inspector for the village, was here on a  business visit at tho first of the wool:, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Martin.  Tho Women's Institute havo takon the  afternoon of Saturday. November 7th,  for thc annual fruit and vegetable  shower in aid of Creston public hospital.  The Presbyterian Ladtoa* Auxiliary  had quito generous patronage nt their  chicken dinner on'Thursday night last,*  which had a cash intake of about  $70  FOR SALE���������Danish Roundhead  cabbage, solid heads nnd splendid  keepers. $2 por 100 lbs., dolivorod in  town.   Foot, Fairview  Ranch,  Creston  Tho capacity and splendid service that  is given by Cook's greenhouse is vory  strikingly illustrated in the filling of a  telephone order for flowers from Crnn-  hrnak hiHt wfwlc. Tho ordnr wiih placed  nt .7.30 p.m., about which tlmo tho  buyer loft for Cronton   for  Mw  flowers,  ���������t������-h.*__B__i____________^-������^fc������-A^,^^^^fc^w^^^^���������^^^^^^^^^^^^^jj^-^^^^^^^^^^^  ���������A_^������-4__������_u  _-___-______-___---__-_-__  Better Meats Mean  Better Meals !  Softurd&y Specials  of Mutton  ������j������  lb  tc  Loin of Mutton,  Choice Roast Veai, per lb.  Special Roast Beef  4.  2Bc  12$c  12c  IOc  Spare Ribs, Salt and Fresh Tongues, Chopped Suet  Pickled Pork. Corned Beef*  1  URNS&  1  ^9_mV^-P_<V_^|Pv>lVffaP_^pv  PHONE 2  mm*mrmmmvamfm*mwmr**y'^Fmm^',*r'''m^mPwmmi*w^*v^fm  ���������v  r*w"mm*fwm  Approved Fashions for  ������  resses  ������  for FALL  Embracing every desirable style feature these Dresses  will win instant approval from women desirous of  adhering closely to th������ favored and correct modes.  While they show the very smartest fabrics, color  B'ange and smart lines they are moderately priced.  Latil&B* SIUmT &m������a*9BB9 ...$B*B@  "      Cotton TwoestS Dr&&BG&  &������&&  **      Silk ami WaM SMpbbb&b  ������F������J__ 49 .  Ail tin������ new shades are now in stock in  amon silk-mose, &t.&o  And ORIENT stands for style, quality, fit and finish.  y  SA        Q^l^  ���������      jTm.m       <*%Z<r Ml    ' JL^ _L^ J__^;W^'  DryGaad$tGmcer������<&&.    PI.OJJC 3    Fandim'e,Hardware  mWlmmmmmmimM^\mmm f!l^������������W33Il2������8a*BCTlT^^


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