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Creston Review Sep 28, 1934

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 -  *:~w-$r. mJmxJf^*.- mma^A*m*m..y~^r^^rr:,  '.-.���������.\t-V.'Iv������i.h--.'-';,-*-^-7?;'*'* V ,*"' ,_'   '' ...������������������^ .���������  ^.'T^.^-i,-^'^  .������������������-���������j.^'-.->^'.^4y.���������������  !^^y>|-*-;":.>*i*^*V-^,'i'U/,j4 *���������>- t-4:':'���������;.���������-v-.���������.���������'���������'..,^.������������������/::?..,-7B44 'i.*.^.*������;iai;^*.':'?'.V ,.4;^  V'-w *-*.-��������� V*������iA<v' -.^���������7:,'k=t-.[,r-*'A,.*tf.***:.f'^"'''������������������-,  r  7-;':^v"7^r  ���������- "i,.  tVH������7__HB'  W w  -*  ���������\7\rvr  8������   B^JU.  *v"v*\r  r-i*o 1? C3 TV\VT  KJX.\>M2lK3 X V-B-J.-BJ ,  \J..  ���������P-DTTV A XT  J-' J.U1/A Ja. ,  C *I7 T> "T l? *5VT Tk TP *R  KJ At-d JL     J- JUJ tU J8J-J_J JL*.  4*^VS>|  IOQJ.  No. 25  ������  I      .fl    VM  7.B. ������������������������������������������**���������������������"  in this section.than,, at other valley points,  1  A ���������- --l" ''MM     7 ������������������  _ ���������  /ienuai meeong  League Assured for 1934-35 with  "17     *P      I   av*yaa"������������     *Pa������v*>a������-l*������ar������'  ������    *    ������.   ���������    ������.m>������. y a������.w^    mm   m mm&.mMXm..i  on October 5th Select Teams  *%/TjekJ&A>  TX/'anraarBj-lol  *BJ-  nnvinn'orifln.  ���������8--F--T":*? ~t~"  AVAVXUbOi*!*  Tt 1 ���������  There was an overflow turnout of  basketball fans for the annual mppfclntj of  of the local league at the town half on  Wednesday evening, with the retiring  president, Harry Miller in the chair, and  secretary. E. Marriott taking the  minutes.  The treasurer's report submitted by  Miss K. Payne showed an intake of $522,  but after meeting all expenses there was -j. Alberta.  a deficit of about $18. Heavy expense  was encountered last season in travel  cost for outside ��������� games, two of which  were at Bonners Ferry, two at Cran  brook andone at "Ejmberley ? In addition to this member -hip fees were not as  well paid S3 in previous season . To  make good in this latter respect the  meeting recommended that for this  season the players fee will be $3.  "Bonj Gibbs of Penticton arrived at the  end of the week from Penticton and is  renewing acquaintances at Creston, stopping with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and  Mrs. F. W. Ash.  . The winds of Saturday and Sunday  took the tops off a number of hay stacks  on the flats. The weather encountered  at the weekend is about tbe worst Alice  Siding residents can recall.  The Mcintosh Red apples are now all  harvested and picking nas commenced  on Jonathan, Wagners and "Rome Beauty.  The .wea-per of the past "two week9 has  helpectcolor.tbem up in good sha e.  mf!^AAm.  "UVffli  mT*mL.  4'*| -JL       W^mLmmmmmm.. M.  New Goat Channel Completed  this Week���������Dyke Construction  Proceeds  Satisfactorily���������  grain cropsjn this section, as weilas atl'VT    II _ '1*���������J>  ���������canyon.*' *'or the  heart vahttat..  most part the cut has  S������S!fru ���������""a*-.*!  fX7^<-.*L.  UVUlit  jB_aaM     ������t .mmmm  **f Biokajl  a.������Ui,88V\l.  Andy Roy, who ha3 been employed at  ���������the* R/Stewart & Son ranch for some  months past, left this week for Edmonton, where he will pick up a partner and  together operate a trap line in northern  V;  J. Mitchell is a bnsiness visitor at Kim'  berley this week.  Officers for 1934-35 were named as  follows: President, F. "P. Levirs; vice-  president,     Doug.     Corrie; * secretary,  Aaf^anrt   Y?-n1ii40**f-8-aan-s������ *      f haooiimiv* '     Taa*i     %������**^  ���������������*--*������������������������*���������    -.^���������mrm*-x~*v%^*smm9   .       wivwvvitw*!       VCHU        MFJfcW"  Creath,7 with F. V. Staples accorded a  well deserved honorary presidency. It  was decided to have the league handled  by these officers plus a representative  from -each team.  The officers were given full power to  make all arrangements for game with  outside clubs, where such games do not  affect any-'Of-T- the local league t** ams.  The first meeting of the executive is called for October 5th. At this meetine the  players for, each team will be selected an d  prior to that meeting the names of aii  players must be turned in.  It is assured there will be three men's  teams in the league-with the possibility  of a*1 fourth. The Imperial Groceteria  and Cardinals of last year, will be back,  with a tkuint from Wynndel, with pos."  -.*hiH'..a:.S?-:  Bill and John Chernoff got back on  Monday from a business trip as far as  Fernie.  Joe Alton, who has been a visitor at  Kimberley and Cranbrook, returned on  Tuesday.  Mrs. R. M. Telford, Mrs. T. W. Bundy  and Kathleen were Cranbrook visitors  on Friday.  Miss Cecelia Handley of Kaslo is here  on a visit with parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Handley.  Miss Neola ClarkVwho has been at her  home for a couple of weeks, returned to  Cranbrook at the weekend. -  George and Ben Leadbetter had great  luck on a hunting trip on Sunday, bringing in a bag of 20.ducks and one goose.  Miss Muriel Thur ton left on Tuesday  The Lister section had its first "killintr  frost on Thursday, 20th, when the mercury, got down to 16 above zero. Below  freezing temperatures have prevailed  almost every morning since then.  Contract for the new school at Huscroft has been awarded Geo. Hurry at a  price $920, the building to be complete  throughout and ready for U9e at January  lst, 1935. The building will be frame on  cement foundation.  f������-  ~*m^*1mW*t*.V% w'mTm  mVmWrkm^m^-mmwaw  ���������WmT mm V W4 *���������*** a  ..tIiamA        a������laA  wr**.A*=i* *���������_ ou*c  spend the wt" er with friends wbile^att  *^       mm '      -A       "m m- mm.     ������������������T m *  __ .  ; v J^^^e*681?'    .    V ,   lending a comme^eial.school'int!  irr the ladies ��������� 0ectio������,,|our^MJaina a?**? ������^. --.. v.^ =-.���������* ~&~--l-\sr- >'i -**V-t^;. *-^w:  ������iagned������U*p7J-afe^a^^ r.'**IVa ''--"RnlAw-rn'tonlrU: ;ifclicr<������hw>f���������-/  hsv^not^S**^^  include last year's champions, the Creston Review, along with the Pharmacy  andCreaton Motors of last year's league.  The? newcomeir? is 7a newly-formed ex-  high school squad.     7  Last year's league teams will be allowed to retain three of their former players;  the remainder of the team to be chosen  from a slate. This departure-was deemed  necessary due to seme teams being too  strong in contrast with the others, which  wouid tend to make gamea too one-side-  ed and thus curtail gate receipts. If pos  sible suitable trophies will be secured for  presentation to this year's league chanv  oions.  MilGwWSIstlnff  The heavy frost that followed the gale  on Wednesday last has finished off most  of the local vegetable crop. 1  Mrs. R; Robertson and children of  uranbrook are visitors here at present,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart.  Sam McNeil is making good headway  with the erection of a new log house on  his property in the Lakeview section.  All residents of-the district interested  in the building of a community hall at  Alice Siding are asked to attend a meeting at the schoolhouse on Monday night  at 8q*cl6ck.  From all accounts the very hea-y  wind of Wednesday last was more severe  thatk-eityi-  ���������Ti^^"ald*<^:nbJ6^-^h^^^ get  ting the first- deer .for hunters in these  parts. He got a "fine somple of venision  on opening day near Goat River crossing  Miss Kathleen Bunday left on Tuesday  for Montreal, where she has enrolled at  MacDonald College, which'is affiliated  with McGill University, the coming term.  She is taking a course in domestic  science.,.: ��������� 77?:'V-: ������������������.y'.':A.'-~J  Mrs. M. H. Speaker announced the  marriage of her fourth daughter, Marg-  arette Marion, to Harold NeTson Armstrong of Vancouver. The marriage  ceremony was performed in Spokane,  Wash.. Thursday, September 13 with  Rev. Orville F. Nick officiating. Mr.  and Mr3. Armstrong will make their  home at Athalmer, B.C.  In all departments dyking operations  on SCoot0*"!*1-*-* Fla**----" *re . ���������*,*'rk'w*'������^x^'* ***  satisfactory fashion according to officials  of Creston Dyking Company, Limited,  when a Review .. representative visited  the reclamation works yesterday."'Due  to breaking in new operators on the big  wheel scrapers these?'machines--are not  yet performing up to capacity, but already have mere than a quarter of a mile  of nen-foot dyke'forvthe inspection of  visitors-���������and put up at the worst spot  for construction along the whole 14 miles  of dyke.  The dyke right of way haa been cleared as far alon**r as the point where the  Goat is to be diverted into the Kootenay.  River, and this week the bulldozer is  being .used to clear off.the topsoil on the  widened borrow pit. ���������_���������  . The dragline has, the 21-foot-deep new  channel for the Goat /completed on both  sides of the highway .and at the middle  of J*he week was operating on the south  side on the new channel widening it out  to the full 100 feet. - -..  This work should be completed in  time to turn the shallow stream the Goat  is at present into the-- Kootenay by the  end of the week. Plans are in hand to  put "a temporary bridge across the new.  channel so that there will be no need to  discontinue traffic even temporariy.?  Eventually the road^ in that particular  locality will follow along the top of the  dyke, which Is being -levelled off now by  the one team that ieT now employed.  Up to the present hii grief has been encountered. The80tl formation is closely?  conforming to that indicated in the?test  holes that were putTdown at the south  end, and the  quality of the  earth for  *.fa*x*& yuiyuaca    to ������a.aa i>i8ca������/ v-uuiuuc   ubt-  sired.       , o-.-r- -;.   *;.    ���������:. ;.7:7S'7;-?---.7;  -������������������   y^-h^TtKe ^,^tbe**isfirie thereis no  *^<: *ets������i������ to ttofi^r^h^r-gf^sitors that^ire  ���������rlpwn to view operations.' and E. D  McDonald, who is operating a'hbt dog stand  near the" works, js doing: quite a thriving  trade. T-. j  _ Creston is getting some valuable pub-:  Jieity-out ofthe big development.7"In  addition to the Nelson News stories describing the work have already appeared  in the Vancouver dailies, as well as the  Lethbridge. and Calgary Heralds, and  the Spokesmae-Review, Spokane.  Rev. C. Baase was here on Sunday for  Lutheran Church service and ou Sunday  Rev. M. T. C. Percival will have Anglican service which will be the harvest  thanksgiving service, for which the school  will be suitably decorated. 7  vaiiev j>  Shipping Heavy  Movement 50 Per Cent. Greater  than This Date Year Ago���������  Mcintosh Crop Double 1933���������  Wealthys Stil! on Hand.  Kitchener  Miss Mae Parsons returned to her  home at Fernie on Thursday.    ~_  Mr and Mrs. Allan Moore of Fort  Steele were Friday visitors at Kitchener.  Ernest Driffii, C.P.R. tie inspector,  was a weekend visitor at his home here.  W. R. Cranna and T. C. Foisy were  business visitors at Lumberton on Tuesday.  The Shell Oil Company jpainters are  redecorating the front of il. H. Hedmile's  general store. ...  A few men are at Goatfell East relief  camp getting it in readiness for re-open-  ihg at the first of the month.      .  _ tit  XX ISM  Mrs. D. F. Putnam and son, Frank, of  Erickson, spent last week on a visit at  the home of her mother, Mrs? C. Senesael;   They returned on Sunday.���������-.���������--  Mrs. A. Lepage  _ 48I1BJ  ���������"���������"^   .������VG uccuuu a. -tlirtc wreKs ;  daughter, Louise,  visii afc  the home of her sister, Mrs Allan Moore,  Fort Steele, returned on Friday.  . EmOS <&mmwB  ...X-  -&  rtWiBMSftsI  ^":7 7~**y  .7;'  ���������/7''^^  ������������������'.   .  -**..'"S."  ������������������-���������-X-B  aiiid  sBirth^On Sejiij^b^^  ,Mrs. E. Payne, jr. a daughter.  *: -High winds ann freezing temperatures  have-prevailed over the weekend.  Those interested in basketball are  railed to a meeting at the ball Wednesday, 26th.  Chicken  Under    the    auspices    of  I-Ve&byterian Ladies' Aid  the  United Church Basement  CREoTON  Canyon GSty  Peter Burns was taken to Creston  hospital on Tuesday suixering from pleurisy and pneumonia,  L. Olson is at  present employed at  Lumberton sawing   logs for the   B.C  Spruce Lumber Company^ . ���������   ������  Mr. and Mrs? Bob Clayton of Kimberley were motor visitors for a weekend  visit with the former's father, Matt Clayton.  Mr. Glen Measinger is a motor visitor  to Seattle this week. He js taking his  mother to that city where she will spend  the winter, after several months' stay at  Canyon. _  The heavy winds of Saturday and Sun ���������  day took quite a heavy toll o Delicious  apples, especially in the Canyon area.  It was just about the worst windstorm  Canyon has experienced at apple harvest  time.,  , Otto and John Johnson, L. Moberg  and Gun Oberg have taken a contrnct  for..clearinK off the heavy timber on the  right of way of the dyke along Kootenay  River from Creston D king Company,  Limited.  Rev, Dr. Osterhout, superintendent of  Micalona In B.Q., of Vancouver, xv&c  speaker at tho United Church on Sunday  afternoon; find his address won one of tho  best over heard horo. Tho aorvlco was  brightened up by u vocal, aolo by Misa  FrniiceW I^nott.  In addition to playing havoc In local  orchQijtdtttho wind at tho wcokond took  tlie roof off the new house O? M. Snmuel-  Hon hrtH under conBtructlon and wrecked  a hoy shed bolonging to Noln Laraon.  Miss Jean Fly nn. who has been on a  visit at Columbia Gardens, has returned  to her home here.  Miss Clara Domke was admitted to  Creston hospital on Friday/where she  successfully underwent an operation-  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith of Trail  were visitors here during the week, guests  at the home of Mr. and Mrs R. Stevens.  John Huscroit has alfalfa baling operations in full swing and up till Tuesday  had shipped out two cars of alfalfa to the  C.M.8& S. dairy fairm near Trail.  Sheriff M. E. Harper-of Nels n, who  is also official admistrator, was here this  week on official. business in connection  with the estate of the late W. P. Edwards.  J.t A. Hobden has been busy the past  week with his   self binder   harvesting  Miss Olga Hagen  Ericki?on, where she  ployment.  Miss Clara Wittman spent a few  at Creston last week, a guest  of  Compton.        ���������  Miss J. McRea of Saskatchewan  visitor here at present, a guest of  and Mrs. Franklin.  left last week for  has. obtained  era-  days  Mrs  is a  Mr  Mrs. Franklin and children, who have  been visiting relatives at Stone, Sask.,  returned home last week.  Anglican Church service on Sunday at  the schoolhouse at 11 a.m T ere will  J>e a celebration of Holy Communion;  At both .packing houses deliveries are  conned exclusively to Mcintosh "Reds,  andf it -would look as if thia order of  things-will continue until the middle of  next week., The crop of this variety will  be double and almost treble, possibly*  the early season estimates according to  'both; the Exchange and Long, Allan &  Long, Li ited. With, the former manager Cooper iiiustrates this feature by  pointing out that in 1933 their warehouses could handle the "Macs" as fast  as they came. This year receipts in a  single "day are enough to keep the staff  busy for about three days, and the crew  is being worked'until 9 o'clock each  evening.-. '  The demand for Mcintosh remains  &teady,-'<with the preference continuing  for Cees loose in apple boxes. No. 3 grade  150 and larger. The trade is also asking  for Fancy 113 and larger in the jumbo  crate and there is some call for. the wrap  ped in 113's and larger. There is little  or no caii as yet for Fancy in 125 and  138, but orders are excellent for the 150's  and 163'sj the Tatter being the favorite  for Eastern Canada teade.  As at tbo middle of the week car iot  shipping from Crestoh and Erickson is  almost double the outgo at the same  period in 1S33. While^ thp season i������i  somewhat .earlier this year this does not  account entirely for the increase which  is attributed largely to the bigger crops  of-Wealthys and Macs, .At the middle  Of the    xvodmr    tho   t*9?0    8������n!nt-a   BV>ov8t|{anaf-[  had rolled more than  135 cars as com  pared with/about 85 at this date, 19331*  Wynndel, Creston and Erickson are all  holding^ome quantity, of Wealthy*? for,  which the demand has almost? ceased,  and is not likely rto revive?when Gee  ���������' Macs" are still quoted at $22.50 per toni  ;*a^e^ovt--^:������-f������-'.Gpx ^O^**^^'^ ,  temoraTily;t6?8^e just how seriouBl^  of these are likely to be? affected by^ b������t-  te* pit/ whicn haswdeyeioped.7rAVstare,  has been made at picking Jonathans', the  harvest of the Mcintosh being; just about  completed: :=  The big blow of Wednesday;- 19th.  seems to have been most severe west of  town, Alice Siding Mcintosh ond. Delic.  ious being rather hard bit, Saturday  and Sunday also provided another min-  ature gtile which was felt in other parts  severely. The freeze, following We nes-  day's blow, nas ended the vegetabl crop  for this year.  Now, that Creston has decided on  going into the big B.C. pool houses  announce that payments direct from  them will be for about two thirds of the  Wealthies and all other earlier varieties.  All apples that were on the floor at local  packing houses on September 15th will  be paid for out of the big pool.   a   ������ar.  n ar _TTM-..B JB  mm..mm  Bob, of Rossland, are visiting Mrs. Mc-  Farland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. A.  Davis.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fortin and son,  Leo, of Vancouver are spending a few  days with Mrs. Fortin's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. C. Pedersen.  Miss Ethel Hook and Warren Hook of  Spokane returned for a further stay witb  their grandmother. Mrs. Grady, opening  of schools in that city having been further postponed,  LOST���������Between Cranbrook and Creston on Friday, August 24th, 35-6 tire.  $3 reward to finder   Leave  at Connell  iuuivio, uiavctaafai.  Canyon Bride-Elect Shower  HEIFER   ESTRAY  Came to my premises on or about  August 25th, 19 4, yearling heifer, tag  on left ear, no brand visible. Owner  can have same on paying expenses and  Eroving property.   E. SIEBERT, Camp  .ister.  Adults 50c. Children 25c  '':::,'Kvcrylibdy'' Welcome!' '���������"  Tho Now Swedon section appear** to have  aufforcij meat in the 'fcSarf.7,  Tho United Church LucUori' Aid combined buBinoBB with pleasure ot; tho September meeting on Thursday afiornoqn  Inst. It watt at the homo of Mrs. A.  Halstead and fell on the hostosflf birthday. Tho Boolal feature wan appropria o  to tho auspicloua oociinslon.  ^   Of  Household Furniture  STOvIC SAJLODLE  pipeto6ls  Dies, Vise, Cutters.  Boiler maker'tt  Tools,  and  otherArticles  Rear Rosa' Meat Market  CRESTON  ���������111  Prompt  $Otm ' mplm tk II IVto INk aBB#B*b a4*^ Mr*mn  .OwJfi','*"?  ���������1*1  cut TWO p.m.  Almo3t������"l00 invited guests were in attendance Friday night for a surprise  shower in honor of Miss Helen Johnson  and Lloyd Leadbetter, wIioro marriage  takes place early next month. The  guests were seated in a semi ���������circle around  tho ball, Miss Johnson nnd Mr. Lead-  better being escorted to the stage and  seated under a cluster of white tissue  {naper bells.   After almost an hour spent  n opening the great array of miscellaneous gifts the recipients suitably thnnked  those present for their timely remembrances,    a   short   programme followed.  Piano solos were contributed by Mies  Alice Wealing   and   Mrs.   IColthamnfor.  Violin nolo by   Miss Annie   Borgcrori?  Vocal solos by Miss Frances Knott, Mitty*  June Browell , and Mrn,   Kolthammer 7  There wns also n recitation by Manfred  Snmuolflon. which wnn followed by community Hinginft.    GiimoH wer������ t)liiy<������l arid  V,hen a lunch  waa served which latter  included the bvklo'u cake, of which every  ���������nnrunn  ntrnRori���������*: ������������������ax'el'.-ed   *x p{������*������K������    The  hall waa nicely docorctod with overgrcona  and whlto and orange bunting. The com**  mlttoo in charge woro Mliao-ii Emma Similiter.   AHco   WosHnff, Anno   Gartland.  Annie   Borgrtm   ana   Clara   Nygaard.  Procoodlnga   woro  bilBhteiuid. up with  Bunlcfrom a G.E, radio, kindly im-tnlled  by Bid Pnrkof,  Creston Hospital Women's  Auxiliary  S     ��������� .  Wm\  Amm% B ^t      m D  Made-in-Canada  X;il 153 BT.B O n  and Sale  in  United Church Hall  CRESTON  p.m.  Many Useful Articles for sale.  J��������� THE   BEYIEW,   CftESTONY   B.    C.  Prince Assisted Miners  On  "Fresh from the Gardens  Is   1 his JKeal Sport?  The international yacht race for the America Cup between the British  challenger "Endeavour" and the United States defender "Rainbow" is the  subject of innumerable newspaper and magazine articles reviewing the history of thia famous Cup and setting forth facts and figures indicating the  vast "expenditure of money and effort on the part of the multi-millionaires  who alone can afford to' indulge in this sport. This yacht race is not a  money-making venture on the part of those -who engage in it; quite the  reverse. No gate admission can be charged, and the spectacle Is free to  all those who can get within sight of it.  But the cost of building even one of these yachts and financing it during the trial races and the short race period runs well over a million dollars, and with several boats involved, the actual total cost Is staggering. Is  it all worth while? Are such huge expenditures of money for such a purpose justified at any time, and particularly so at this time when millions of  people in the two countries concerned are in need of the bare necessities of  life? Are those who devote their wealth to such a purpose real sports, and  are they making any actual contribution to the well-being of their fellow-  rvtow ?  ������VlW -. J3rx,mm^.Hnwmm  x\r������m> w mmLrn^ V ***"* SO "  ***  coupled with the  What is real sport? What is. or should be, its aim and object? Real  sport, If we understand it aright, should provide recreation from the everyday toils and worries of life, and it should, therefore, be engaged in, not by  a select few, but by the masses. Secondly, its aim  ment of the physical well-toeing of all who engage in it,  inculcation and development of those traits of character which recognize  and insist upon fairplay, respect for a competitor, observance of the rules  of the game whatever it may be, acceptance of defeat with good grace and  a smile, and of victory with a becoming modesty.  If this is a correct definition of real sport, then it should never become  a mere money-making enterprise in any of its branches. As a matter of  fact, when it develops into a -money-making enterprise it ceases to be sport  ln its true sense and becomes a Business with gate receipts and salaries ihe  main objective, while all the principles underlying real sport are sacrificed  to skill.  Unfortunately, much of the so-called sport of to-day has degenerated  from the ideal of amateurism to professionalism; from love of the game to  love of the dollars that may be earned. It is no longer sport or recreation,  but a cold, competitive business.  This has long been true of baseball in the United States. Tens of  thousands of people pack the stands to watch eighteen highly trained experts "play"* ball. These thousands cheer themselves hoarse for the "home"  team, although not one of the "players" may be a native son or even a resident of the home city, but imported men from anywhere" simply because  they have the knack to excell in a certain position on the baseball diamond.  Such is the great national game of the United States; but it is not sport.  It. Is nothing but a business highly organized to the nth degree to make  money for the owners of the "franchise and their high salaried ball-playing  employees. Instead of the thousands of spectators being benefited physically or otherwise, the reverse is true; they ought to be actively participating during these leisure hours in some health giving recreation.  In its heyday, lacrosse, the old national game of Canada, was an amateur sport. Thousands of boys engaged in it for the love of the game and  the exercise they obtained. Professionalism crept in, and Canada's national  game died. Canada's great winter game, ice-hockey, is travelling the same  road, thanks to the adoption of the game by the United States and the invasion of the so-called sport magnates with their offers of large salaries to  expert hockey players. Professionalism makes inroads into football, golf,  tennis. Only a few games, curling, for instance, remain free of the taint.  What and who are responsible for this deterioration? First, the money  -"grabbing iuaUnet oi mtu. iStx;onuiy, Uaivurs-itiea and colleges to & considerable exent. Largo universities pay extravagant salaries to so-called sports  managers and trainers, not for the purpose of developing the physical well-  being of all members of their student bodies, but to build up a championship crew or team in thc varied departments of sport to carry the college  colors to victory and thus advertise the university and command the admlra-  atlon and ultimate enrolment of youth from all over the country. It Is no  longer sport in its truest sense, but a business proposition with.such institutions.  With but fow exceptions, people love sports. Practically every child  likes to play games. It Is a natural born instinct, and it has its place, and  a big place, in tho physical, mental and moral development of youth. But it  Is being perverted to gross material ends, with the result that sport in its  real sense is largely lacking In the larger centres of population, and wo  must go to thc small towns, villages and rural communities to find games  and sporting events engaged in by the masses for tho intrinsic lovo and joy  of the game. Sport in its true sense and meaning should bo strongly encouraged everywhere, but it is time a halt was called to professionalism in  Bport, one! to its twin evil of making proficiency in any ono branch of It tho  end-all f-f one's existence.  Waived    Royalties    Vntll   JWQne  Estate Waa Self-Supporting  The Prince of Wales went down a  Somerset coal mine that came to life  closs to the spot where a coal mine  had died.  There is a human story behind  this "new coal field for an old one."  The prince heard It from one of the  doughty West of England colliers  who conducted him round the raine.  Thirteen years ago a coal mine at  Farrlngton Gurney closed down.  Three hundred men were-* thrown out  of work. They were idle and forced  to go on tho "dole".  Three years later, determined to  make work for themselves, a small  band of them applied to the Prince  of Wales for a concession to dig close  to tho dead coal field. It lay In the  prince's duchy estate.  The prince lent a sympathetic ear  to the colliers' plea. He told the men  the duchy would waive any royalties  until the mine was self-supporting.  The men set to work. After deep  excavating they struck coal. Every  now and again the prince inquired  how the mine was working.  Now the mine is paying for itself.  Fifty men are in full-time employment; one hundred and thirty-five  tons of household coal are raised  every week. And the Duchy of Cornwall is receiving its dues.  The prince received a royal welcome from the   black-faced   colliers.  Then he disappeared half a mile  under the ground for a quarter of an  hour and watched the men dig for  coal. He reappeared, his hands  black from the low corridors where  he had bent almost double.  SIZE  iCl  VALUE  BiO     /^  SATIS ACTION At     77  THE  PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  Cooks Home Rebuilt v  In Australian Park  DOUBLED  UP WITH  RHEUMATISM  Oould Hoi Wash Himself  Nor Brush His Hair  So bad was his rheumatism that  his friends declared he would never  work again. Although he is 70 years  old, he proved '���������"they were wrong.  Read what he says:���������  "I am seventy years of age. Last  Christmas X was completely doubled,  up with rheumatism. I could not  brush my hair nor wash myself. People said I should never work any  more. I am working harder than a  young man to-day. Thanks, many  thanks, to Kruschen Salts. I take  them in my tea, and I have recommended them to many. I could not  get in or out of bed myself, nor sit  up. But see me work now���������12 hours  a day sometimes. Kruschen Salts  have done it."���������G. J.  Rheumatic conditions are the result  of an excess of uric acid in the body.  Two of the ingredients of Kruschen  Salts have the power of dissolving  uric acid crystals. Other ingredients  assist Nature to expel these dissolved  crystals through the natural channel. In addition, there are still other  salts In Kruschen which prevent food  fermentation in the intestines, and  thereby check the further accumulation not only of uric acid, but of  other body poisons which undermine  the health.  Even Ivy Taken To, Melbourne With  Explorer's Cottage  Packed in 253 boxes and transported by 35 lorries. Captain Cook's  cottage was taken through the  streets of Melbourne, Australia, on  its arrival by the steamer to the  Fitzroy Gardens, where ii is to b-j  re-erected in- connection with the  centenary celebrations.  Everything, about the "Y-.rkshire  cottage has been pres-i-rved. with  amazing thoroughness/ sven to the  creak on the staircase;* as one wit remarked. Stones for the walls, "flagstones for the floor, joists, rafters  and beams have all been marked and  numbered.  A bag has been forwarded containing the original mortar which  held brick and stone together, also  a bag of nails which will not be much  use for hammering in, but interesting as showing the type used.  The ivy alone will not ������e replaced  in its original state. The quarantine  authorities demand that it be fumigated,' as a potential bearer of diseases. In exchange for the cottage,  Cook's birthplace, Great Ayton,  Yorks, is to possess a stone obslisk  modelled on the monument commemorating his discovery et Cape  Bvei'ard.  ^Wm; mrm. ������^b a    ^m ^        ^M   ^aa^ *m **m\.   j*m W ���������**    """**! J**"*"- m*m~ aa******,. "A W  SUNDAY SlliUUL Lfc-jMJN  SEPTEMBER 30  REVIEW: GOD IN HEBREW  HISTORY  Golden text: "Thy kingdom is an  everlasting kingdom."   Psalm 145:13.  "Devotional reading: Hebrews 11:  32-40.  *:*���������  "$<  A Review By Means Of AKiSsIoiii^.  allusio:  To what does each  refer*7        ���������; __  "And thefj^ght of tbe^  unsmote oy the sv?aVx%y$*  -   Hath ^melted  *tike ��������� .mo^Mi^*,,_  glance of the TjortXrr&SF^:*    v  Up, Christians, leave you? caves  and do!���������F. B. Meyer.  Let each one ask himself whether  he is seeking to please God by doing*  justly, loving mercy, and walking  humbly before him; whether he is on  the side of God and of the things  which are pleasing in God's sight.���������  Broden P. Bowne.  "With the cords of a man Jesus is  drawing men; in the bands*of love he  is binding the world together."  When the brook dries up, the word  of the Lord often comes to men.  When he withdraws his gifts it is  that we may see himself.���������J. Stuart  Holden.  "There is much splendid work of  this kind done by the Friends. But  it is likely to be missed by those who  despair of the Kingdom of God.  There are a host who have not bowed  the knees to Baal."  Preparing For Trip  Duke   Of  Books  Fall rye in Canada, as at August  10, 1931, shows a yield of 5,230,000  bushels from 587,100 acres, compared  with 2,154,000 bushels from 131,000  ucres in 1033.  Tho number of sheep In Now Zealand as shown by tho roturns on April  30, 1934 was 28,500,770 an incroaso  of 800,000 compared with thc corresponding date In 1033.  ������g^ ^j#������r ^SyJF (SJ2J stiaa**/ P Si ^*%m** -*3P %m& ^^fflr   JJ ^ @ ������jj| ^j^y w*mt8*W ^jpr    ystmW   ^%3? El 32JP  During the Summer Months  It Is seldom, during the summer, that most poople aro  not troubled with come form of loonenefza of the bowcla.  Generally It dovolopa Into Diarrhoea, Dysentery or  Summer Complaint, and hae a tendency to weaken tho  system.  Do not check tho dlHchargo������ too suddenly.  Do not experiment with a now and untried romoely,  but tako Dr. Fowler'n Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that haa boon used by thounaiuls of famllleu during tho pant 88 yoars,  Do not nccopt a mibotltuto.    Bo miro and got  "Dr.  Wowleir'H" whon you unit for It.  Put up only by Tho T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Gloucester   Studied  On Australia  A tall, fresh-complexioned, well-  tailored young man In brown soft  hat and brown shoes was exploring  an Oxford-street book shop In a recent week.  He had found his way to a largo  collection   of   books,  some   old   but  most bf them recent,   dealing   with  every phase   of   lite   in   the   British  Empire.   From   tho  .way   ho   wont  about thc collection, with one of tho  assistants, studying   maps   and   plc-  turos   of    certain   countries,   it   was  clear that ho was cither a student or  a traveller preparing to go on a long  voyage���������or both.    As   a   matter   of  fact ho was both.    It was tho Duko  of   Gloucester.      Evidently   ho   was  making a careful soloctlon cf books  to    prepare   himself   for    tho    long  journey to Australia.  , '"E'VT'T*-*tit?��������� **  ij.t'.yWife l***"-...--ir* tf-1 &������������������������������������������ ������������������.*.���������r J ifn������f4*4'^*t  "''C' Sm   *������   ' *   W**t '\**m***'"' ���������*>'���������������������"  Lignite Coal  Development  Of Coal Field In  Sas-  .   katchewan Carried On Successfully     .  Development of high moisture lignite deposits in southern Saskatchewan, which arc located a considerable distance to the east of other  fuel sources of Western Canada, has  been carried on successfully throughout tlie depression years, R L. Sutherland, consulting engineer for the Saskatchewan Coal Operators' Association, told thc western meeting of tho  Canadian Institute of Mining* and  Metallurgy nt Calgary.        '  "Tho increase in production in tho  Saskatchewan field and uso In rccont  years whon tlio, general trend of production has boon downward," he said,  "haa been due in part to economic  conditions and In part to improved  preparation'nt tho mines."  Tho moro densely populated flections of Saskatchewan and Manitoba,  ho' said, oflCorod a wide market forth o southern Saskatchewan fuel.  What asks our Father of his children, save  A reasonable service of good  deeds,  Pure living, tenderness to human  needs,  Reverence and trust, and prayer  for light to see  Thc Master's footprints in our  dally ways?-���������-Whlttler.  I seo tho oil of thy Word will  never leave increasing whilst any  bring an empty barrel .-���������Thomas Fuller, i  "Let justice, unimpeded by avarice  of selfishness or cruelty, roll down as  waters."  DlOlcult To Replace  Substitution of othor forms of revenue for the tariff nn a nonrco of  national Incomo would bo difficult In  Canada, Hon. Goorgo H. Soclgowick,  chairman oC Canada'*} tariff board,  declared boforo tho maritime conference on Canadian amili'fl hold at  Halifax.  Of 35,500 Insured wot kern In Luton,  England, only 700 are out of work.  Skating III nlc On Glacier  .Tamos Simpson, guide, naturalist'  and artlnt, hn.n Ficrnpcd nmooth tho  surfaco of a gWior lying botweon  two mountains near Banff, Alborta,  to mako a Bummoi* Bleating rink for  hlo husky daughters, Mary and Mar-  garot. Ho said Bleating on glaelora  will bo common In a fow years.  In thc thrco PraliV** Provinces on  August 10, 1034, thc estimated acreage showed a decrease of 1,881,000  acres, or 7.5 por cent, in wheat; a  decrease of 70,000 acres or 2.3 por  cont. in barley; nnd a decrease In  flaxseed of 17,500 acrofl, or 7.4 por  cont. Oats increased by 170,000 acres  or 1.0 por cont., and rye also Increap-  od by 140,300 acres, or 28.7 por cent.  Ui  ff  Uolnan  coIiib  wero  minted  in  tho  temple of al'iino.  "It Helps Me!  That's what 98 out of 100  women say after talcing this  medicine. It quiets qniv-cJ-Ing  nervosa wives them more  Micnuih before ahd alee*  childbirth, tides them over  Change of Ufa . ��������� ��������� makes life  seem worth living aRnin.  LYDIA E. PINKHANi'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  W.   W.   V.    20(15 \  THEBEYJEW.   CRESTON.   B������   .0*  ���������B^bL  *,���������*���������  DISCLOSE PLOT  TO OVERTHRO  - UM.    nUlalLBfatal       \Jm\M   ������   ['MJ  ���������The government was cpn-;  had   disclosed   a.   plot 7 of  ������������������A.w**A.AmmA-mmA'4 mm. ���������. ���������  Madrid.  ���������fident   it  m/hV%*>������4vmw*t\*A<t*Mrm  mmma^A^A Amm%S%m\a&       X" **"S" -������������-��������� -^������������������-��������� ���������n> ���������������--���������  the Spanish republic and establish a  "proletarian state" by means of a  revolution more bloody than the recent abortive uprising- In Austria-  Wholesale murder of public offlcials,  terrorism throughout the country,  capture of the government arms  manufacturing plants at Ovledo and  Trubia and co-operation of Leftists  elements of the air force and army  had been planned, according to information the government claimed to  have obtained.  Premier Ricardo Samper conferred-  with President Aloala Zamora at his  home and an announcement afterward said he was sure the leading  plotters, socialists and extremists,  would be apprehended promptly.  Plans said to have been disclosed  included a revolutionary general  strike throughout Spain with a ���������pare-  fully-schemed campaign of sabotage,  and other terrorism.  Squads of machine gunners were  to have been designated for transporting in trucks to villages and  towns, arousing* the proletarian  masses and massacring the opposition, cutting communications, taking  War Is Denounced  Church Of Engand Opposes Strife As  Means Of. Settling Disputes:  Mon|real.~With almost unanimous  accord; mem^rs of the general synod  of the Church of England In Canada,  *by resolution, denpunce'd   -war   as   a  Vta""! 'ttO T\ Cf *\4* ������A-V*1|W8������W m3Zmmwr+A **���������*%-. UnT>������������tAHM  *~*.>-������-.*������.b*^        Vi. *rW%ab**U������j V* AO������a? XmtmmmASmXZ* Mb *-. W -C-^AJ*-  f-fiat*6iis'. 7 ^7? ;: 7:    ;7 ' '  ^ TheV^^rutlon, moved by Rev.  Ctinon W. H, Davison, Montreal, and  seconded by Magistrate J. E. Jones,'  Toronto, was to accept the principle  laid down by the Lambeth conference of the Church of England.  On the principle that Canada  should be prepared, one dissenting  voice was raised, however, by EVE.  Richards, Victoria.        7       .  * 'We must? have the bests instruments of war available,"-he-said 7  'There is something worse than war  ���������that is national dishonor."|,He was.  met by ioud cries of "No," when he  declaredIV? "*T say that the mbYpa ��������� jof?  this?: resolution are? responsiblo-ivfor-  these men's deaths." "   7 7 ;j , .7-  VenV Archdeacon F. G. Scott, oi  Quebec, famous -war padre; rose to  reply to Mr. Richards. / VTT- ^7?7?T?7  "The last thing General Sir; Arthur Currie did," Archdeacoh Scott  reminded the synod, "was to send a  message to the uniyersity veterans in  Toronto imploring them to start a  movement to say that -war is a futile  test and not a? test of the? manhood of  the world. That came as the"g*en-  eral's last order from his death bed."  I  MAT BE CHAIRMAN  While civil guards continued  searching homes of known extremist  leaders for weapons, the premier  gave the president the details of 5he  reported conspiracy to set up "a  proletarian state" and assured Zamora that the government was prepared for any emergency. All government buiiding-a were guarded.  A truckload of arms captured and  documents found in the possession of  Francisco Ordonez, athletic-coach at  Madrid University, arrested on the  university athletic -field, gave ������\vay  the plot, authorities said, and created  widespread alarm, in government  .circles.' 7 . ..:���������;.....���������..'-.  _.. ?  Ih the truck seized were- 54- cases  of machine gun bullets, 60 cases of  rifle shells, 300 rifle clips, 34 machine  gun belts, five liquid flame machines,  and three i^-millimetre guns capable  of piercing armor plate.  r.Ammiinicl'-e Sha-n.nl In-ciiltt**-  wbgna aa-awaaay-fcv   p*-.������a*--k#*w**.i*fc   mmM*****mmm*timm  At Queen Wflhelmina  Three Members Ol Parliament Ar-  rested At The Hague  The Hague, Netherlands.���������-Three  Communist members ' of parliament  who shouted insults after Queen Wil-  helmina had finished her speech from  the throne were arrested and jailed  as an infuriated mob tried to get at  them.  Police, fearing an outbreak of violence as the temper of the throng  about the parliament building grew in  hostility, led the men to prison by  a secret route.  It was the first time in-the history  of the Netherlands., tjhat members of  parliament were a,rre*vted in "the  course of a session. They were released later.  It\is .understood7 that' Sir Thomas  White will"? be 7 the chairman of the  Royal Commission on Maritime  rights which has been appointed by  the Dominion Government to determine the amount of subsidy which  the Maritime Provinces should receive from the Dominion Treasury.  Chinese Refugees Tell Of Lives Lost  In Flood  Taokow, China. ��������� An unending  stream of bedraggled refugees from  the region flooded by the Yellow  river, their homes and livelihood destroyed, has poured into Taokow.  GoveFtLusent officials were considering a drastic proposal to transfer  many of the refugees from the river  valley to unsettled territories in Sui-  yuan province for rehabilitation.  Their crops destroyed and not  knowing- what to do, the. refugees,  wandering aimlessly, tell stories of  acute suffering- and vast loss of life  in the flooded regions of southern  Hopei and northern-Honan provinces,  Monro Castle Quiz  Startling Information Is Gleaned  From Investigation  New York.���������If obeyed, the last  order from the bridge tb the' engLoe  room of the Morro Castle would have  left the flaming Ward liner circling  about the ocean, a whirl of death and  fire, evidence at the United States department of commerce inqTulry show^  ed. ���������   " ...,}' ;"7;V.  The -mgine crew, however, disobeyed the order and put the engines into  neutral.    ���������  This testimony was given by an  18-year-old Massachusetts Institute  of Technology student, William. Wesley Tripp, who was on the tragic  voyage from Havana as a cadet engineer.  Details of the death of Captain  Robert R. Willmott���������who suffered an  acute attack of indigestion and died  only several hours before fire broke  out on his liner���������-were given by  Howard Hansen, the fourth officer,  who testified he saw no marks of  violence on the body.  Rumors have been persistent that  the master met foul play. The few  charred bones found in the cabin  where his body was cremated in the  holocaust are now being examined  for any evidence of poison.  INSURANCE PLAN  INCANADAFOR  NEMP10YEB  Huge Wedding Cake  Cake For Royal Couple Will Weigh  800 Pounds  London. ��������� The -wedding cake for  Prince George and Princess Marina  of Greece will be seven feet, eight  inches high and will weigh 800  pounds, it was learned as preparations for the wedding went forward.  The cake was ordered from an  Edinburgh baking establishment,  famous for its dainty pastries, and  will bo one of tho largest ever baked  in the United Kingdom. It will be  necessary to send it to London in  several pieces.  Prince George and his fiancee at  present are staying at Balmoral  , castle with the king and queen ahd  Princess Marina's parents.  Against Works Program  Calgary   Wants   To   Spend   Federal  ���������    Grant In Own Way  Calgary.���������By   a   polling   of  more  Al..___       .������������_.._       M-^m       *mm%*. fX*. t m~r. ������>������.������������       V%������������*\������% A*.f-**  UUU1     UVC     X.XJ    XJMMSi,     -m^a.Mf^a.m jf   a     ifM'^'fJm.M. mj  owners turned down a public works  program involving expenditure of  $180,000 granted by the Dominion  government for that purpose alone.  The plebiscite, in which only one-  fifth of the registered voters cast  their ballots, coincided with the city's  determination to seek leave from the  Dominion government to spend the  apportionment cn civic finance other  15b  Montreal.���������-Premier ft. B. Bennett  is preparing to launch an unemployment insurance plan in Canada upon  his return from Europe, Ward C.  Pitfield announced at the annual general meeting of the Montreal Conservative Association, Inc., at which  he was elected president.  Mr, Pitfield, a prominent business  man and a leader in the Montreal  Conservative field, stated: "Theprime  minister has under way an unemployment insurance* scheme, worked out  on an actuarial basis/which I think  is the finest plan I have ever seen to  combat unemployment.  "If the provinces agree, this" plan  will go Into effect," Mr. Pitfield went  on. "If they don't I don't see how it  pos&ibly can. The. provinces have  power over civil rights. They have,  for instance, power over mortgages?  "I don't see why we can't reduce  interest on mortgages from seven to  six and eventually to five per cent.  The only reason why we cannot do  it Is that each province has the -right  to govern its own mortgage legislation."  Circus Lion Caused Panic  1.  It   was   reported,  thousands, clus-! than  public works.    Mayor Andrew  tered together like frightened sheep,  still occupy high spots in the Yellow  river valley. Some still live in tree  tops. Rescue work is proceeding  slowly. The walled city of Changyuan  has become an island, swirling flood  water Surrounding! ;it.  -,->-'"'.Vr        '",���������.������..���������-   ���������     ���������*^?,"^      ���������   A'.<*\e*:.~.<A --���������-: ".-.���������  :75S;  War Danger Lessened  Say Relations Between Japan And  Russia Have Improved  Geneva.���������Busy with efforts to end  war in South America, delegates to  the League of "NTationsj, heard that  the danger of war In the* Par East  has lessened.  A day of debate as to the best way  of halting the conflict in the Ghaco  Boreal was lightened by the assertion  of Russian spokesmen, made privately, that relations between Japan and  Russia have improved.  Tho Russian sources also stated  their belief that both Japan and Germany, recent withdrawals from tho  league, may be Induced to return.  Other quarters held similar hopes  but declined to forecast their- quick  realization.  Creamery Survey In Alberta  For Purpose Of Determlnhig Cost Of  Manufacturing Butter  Edmonton.���������Beginning In Calgary  and lh Edmonton, a creamery survey  has boon launched under the joint  auspices of the provincial, dairy  branch, thc University of Alborta,  and tho Dominion dopartment of  agriculture.  Tho purpose of the survey is to  mako a study of tho cost of manufac-  turlnE; butter In Alborta and also of  tho cost of trucking or othorwlflo delivering* cream HUppilcsV  Ship Reaohen Craig Harbor  Ottawa.���������Canada's 1034 expedition  t.o the poflts In tho eastern Arctic has  reached Its most northerly objective,  Craig Harbor, on, tho south eottat of  Kllcainoro Island. Wlrclcas despatches  rocolvod In tlio , department of tho  Interior report tho S.S, Nascoplo,  carrylne tho Dominion government  party, had roach gU the far northern  post,  *am.*������mwAAwm*mAmmmmamA0mm\4^i.������A������nm*\*\imt*m  W.    N.    U.    2005       *���������'"���������        .  Want Financial Aid  Canadian Fisheries Ask Government  Grant For Advertising Purposes  Montreal, ��������� J. C. Eckman, Van-  couvor, and John Dybhavon, Prlnco  Rupert, B.C., were named vice-presidents of tho Canadian Fisheries Association at the 10th annual convention hero. Captain Frederick W.  Wallace, Montreal, was elected president. ���������"   \     ���������  A resolution was adoptod urging  tho Dominion government -to vote  $100,000 at tho noxt session of parliament to pay tho cost for newspaper  advertising for tho development of  Canada's home market for fish. Date  of Canada's annual fish week was  ilxod for October 20 to November It.  Sending    Supplies    To    Reach    Fire  Stricken City Before Freeze-Up  Nome, Alaska.���������Another rush to  Nome was in the making, but it will  have little resemblance to the gold  rush of 1898 and subsequent y<������ars.  This time it will be a rush of supplies and a battle of man against  time and temperature.  Hoping to rebuild the firs-atricken  city in part at least before the Arctic  ice shuts out all shipping a few weeks  hence, the citizenry laid plans for  quick transportation of lumber and  other construction, materials as v ell  as food and medical supplies.  The Alaska Steamship C?ompany  cut its freight rates in half for building material and relief supplies leaving Seattle aboard the steamer Dell-  wood.  Davison visited Edmonton to enlist  the backing of the Alberta government in such an arrangement.  The citizens voted 2,839 against  and 555 for repairs to the horse show  building at the exhibition grounds  totalling $15,000; 2,867. against and  392 for an assembly hall and gymnasium at Western Canada high  school to cost $95,000, and 2,516  against, 782 for a public swimming  pool estimated at $70,000.  Returns Home Via. Canada  Vancouver.���������Miss Sheila MacDonald, daugther of Premier Ramsay  MacDonald, who left London, Sept. 1  for Melbourne via the Suez Canal to  attend the Melbourne and Victoria  state centenary, will return home to  England by -way of Canada, according to advices received by tho Canadian Pacific Steamship Company  here.  Shot By Guards After Escape From  Cage "During Parade  Richmond, Va.���������Breaking open his  cage during a circus parade a lion  dragged down a horse pulling one of  the wagons and then ran at liberty  down North boulevard while crowds  of spectators fled in panic.  Circus guards - shortly after shot  the animal to death.  The beast ran several hundred  yards down the street after Patrolman John Robert Paul had fired five  times at him as he sank his fangs  into the horse's neck, taking refuge  in the Hankins-Johann sheet metal  works. A circus guard fired four  times at the beast. A-policeman finished the wounded, animal with a  pistol bullet.  British Films  No Lives Lost In Fire  Nome, Alaska.���������-It has been found  that the two Eskimos that were reported to have lost their lives In the  $3,000,000 fire of Monday aro safe.  This means that no lives were lost  in the fire.  HAVANA RIOT LINK IN SHIP FIRES?  . Critic Initt Of Kantidry  New York.- - A broadside of criticism was directed at tho city's proposals to raise relief funds through  no\v- taxes and a municipal lottery.  Throat of a legal light against tlio  l9ttery wan voiced. Mayor F. 1*1,  Lq.guardla admitted a lottery stood  about ono chance in 10 of bohig,declared legal.  Large Sums Being Spent To Produce  Better Pictures  London.���������Opening of the newly.enlarged Twickenham studios will mark  the beginning of a serious effort to  produce greater British pictures, it  was said here.  Julius Hagen spent $2,000,000 to  equip the Twickenham, studios���������already one of the largest in England���������  with modern devices, including underwater film apparatus. Six major  films are on the program of the company Hagen stated, and $5,000,000  will probably be spent in the fivat  year of work.  New Bank Governor  Quebec.���������"I was very pleased tc  note the choice of G. F. Towers as  governor of tho central bank of Canada," commented Sir Edward R. Peacock, Canadian-born director of the  Bank of England, who arrived hero.  Sir Edward is in Canada to visit his  mother In Toronto.  ItunlOHS Silk Stocking  Halifax,���������A. G. Sandoz, technician  at Dalhousle University hore, claims  he has found what every girl is looking for���������a runless silk stocking. Ho  has evolved a solution which, when  applied to any textile in the form of  a wash or rinse, Is supposed to mako  tho fibres stronger and more elastic.  Havana polico havo Jaunched *"an investigation to dotei'mlno whether a  riot of dock workers at -the Cuban capital as tho Unor, Morro Caatlo, was  about to leavo on hor tragic voyage, may havo porno connection with tho  disastrous flro aboard tlio ehlp. This photo shows an afteimath of the riot,  ti young girl, injured as who ntood watching tho rioting, being lifted into un  ambulance.  New Bank Notes Smaller  Ottawa.- Canada's new bank notes,  under the Bank of Canada, will bo  Issued ln about four months. It Is  roportod thoy will bo six inches long  and 2% Inches wide. Tho present  notes are 7% by 3% Inches and  United States notes arc C5-10 by  "2 11-1<5 inches.  Eight ���������Oonltlioborft Fined  ' Nclflon, B.C. ��������� Eight of eleven  Doukhoboro arrontcd for failing: to  fight forest -flreo woro sentenced to  a flno of $25 or to sorve ono month's  impi'Jfionmont. Three who produced  doctor's certificates wero dlamhiHod  Thoy appeared before Stipcudury  Magistrate John Cartmel. THE  CRESTON   REVIEW  The telephone  saved his  Pointing out what a great protection the telephone would be in  case of fire or accident, a telephone employee advised a man  on Vancouver Island not to have  his telephone taken out.  The subscriber agreed to keep  his telephone for another month.  During that month his house  caught fire. Bv means of the  telephone e summoned help and  the house was saved.  "If it wasn't for the teledhone  I wouldn't have a home now," he  admitted afterwards .... and he  kept his telephone.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a vear in advance j  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, SEPT. 28  HOME &&EW  T+    ������mx\re*������.   rj\     ".���������"���������yarie  .������ V       mXm.MM,\. K.     mm. Mrn'mm^mm*  make a world, but when it comes  to the uudesirable sort it would  look as if Kaslo can lay claim to  being unique, to say the least-  Look at this from the Kootenain  in its latest issue: "Probably the  ultimate in dirty sneak-thievery  was reached on Sunday ' night  when some low, depraved creature  or creatures stole some thirty  large Hubbard squash from the  hospital garden, vegetables that  Geo. Lingard the gardener at the  hoppital had tendered with care  so that the sick and suffering  might have these delectable vegetables during the long winter  months. A short time ago the  garden was raided and a number  fine pumpkins were stolen.''  .mm.  BB**B������BB^Btta8BV������MMBBMn  I  1  ���������  If a great many more    cows  would only freshen in the  fall a  great benefit would be conferred  upon the Canadian dairy industry,  according to   the experts,    who  have it figured out that at present  only 3 per cent, of Canada^s total  butter output comes in February,  as compared with-16 per cent, in  June, and 61 per cent, in the five  months May to September.   The  authorities also assert that while  consumers eat less butter in June  than in February, they are offered  five times as much.   Another favorable feature'to fall freshening is  that animals that come in in the  fall produce from 50 to 75 pounds  more butterfat than  those  that  calve in the spring.    In the way  of home production   and  home  market demand    the   Canadian  dairy industry is most fortunate.  For 1933 the total make of creamery and dairy butter in the dominion was 323,890,000 pounds and  consumption     was     320,821,718  pounds.    Butter eating in Canada  varies little from month to month,  consumption   being    practically  uniform   at   26,000,000   pounds  monthly.  A FURTHER STEP  it  on the Koad to necovery  A Stfiiernm^t hy ihe Prirrie Miuisier of Canada  11 "IHE Dominion of Canada *mu offer for public sub- ������     ATri ***-?/������**������ 7 Rbosv?*^***/  |   scriptionwthinthen^ ^e   *V���������**������������������������������* SSGCOVery                             ^  m*mm_ *-ogs.    j.t ������s 53 uuuvtttuuJUK <a buou ol^fjiuOttuOa w������ aaaa utsoi caiivea-alau which Canada has eciueved since  every citizen that I think it fitting to jpresent thiabrief 1931, by thus maintaining national credit and securing  explanation of its close relation to ihe web are and continued natlouaf economy, has been a major factor In our progress  progress of our country. toward business recovery.  The 1934 Loan is not an incidental effort.    It is a part��������� A year ago, preliminary to the 1933 Refunding Loan, I  and an essential part���������of the great debt conversion pro- took occasion to express the belief that Canada had passed  gramme in which Canada has been engaged since 1931, and the low point of depression and was definitely upon the  y which wc are refunding at maturity the large sums road to recovery. Today, our progress toward recovery  borrowed for wartime purposes. The national importance is a matter of established fact. Since the low point off  of this programme���������and of the 1934 Loan as part of it��������� February 1933, the trend of business has been moving  cannot i>e over emphasized. It ia important from three steadily upward in an improvement ao marked and so con-  aspects: 1���������National Credit; 2���������National Economy; 3��������� sistently sustained that we need no longer doubt its reality.  National Reoovery. I shall deal with each of these in turn. rm.^ * _*     #i_   ���������      *                            .   ���������������������������  *?        ^ ,-     ^  .������.������,vu������8wi������������iu xmmmm j^e facts of business recovery are written beyond dispute  i      J\L.*.Vn������i' tf-m.**.*!-:* *" our statistical records.    The most significant indices  m.   lltmwiUaii** ���������JL.aT oum������ relate to physical volume of business, industrial production,  National credit means to a nation what an honest repute- cascadings, electric power production, employment and  tion means to a man.    Its maintenance is a primary ***���������������������������   Hero is the record in each case:  essential and necessitates that each obligation be* met,  fully and promptly, as it comes due.   Our debt conversion PERCENTAGE INCREASE  programme is then, in the first instance, our method of ������u*in*       SofDeMeam<^t  meeting our obligations and thus maintaining our credit. PagtYear*     February 1933  By   this   programme   Canada    has    already   refunded Physical v^ume of business...       13.8%            42.8%  $858,000,000 of maturing wartime debt, and completion of Jjndusinai noaucuou.       IS. 1%            56.9%  the 1934 Loan will bring the refunded total to over one CarioadiMs..... ..........      10.3%           29-45g  billion dollars.   As a result, Canada's credit stands notably Mecteic Power Production       12.4%            32.7%  high, both at home and in tho great money markets of -kmployment. ���������������������������'������������������-.    ���������  ^'ISk            vL''y%  the world.                                          s mdesale Pncea. ...........        4.0%            13.7%  Ct ...          .,           -         .*.* .        W--^     ������.                - Farm Products Prices.         7.7%           43.3%  Striking evidence of our high credit standing was given .T   ..             ^    _,    ,.            .                ,    .       .    ,        7,  within the last few months. when Gana^lasecured im- *Itt *** ���������������** ** <*&*&*e-. eo^loyment and pneee. the latest figure,  mediate over-subscription of a W-term lt^nlnLondon av8uaD,e "��������� UMMe f" AagU8t; m otber <**** ^^ for July'  at a price to yield the investor less than %\}4% and,, in Our eorternal trade figures are equally encouraging. During  New  York, obtained  a one-year Loan of $50,000,000 ihe g^ ei M ���������������&* of ^ pw*ent ye^Txports 0?  bearing interest at 2 per cent.    And there is "gpiaUy Canadian products increased approximately $99,000,000,  striking evidence at xnepresent moment in the fact that or 32.7% 0Ver the same period l������st year.   The coiiesp^nd-  every internal issue 01 Uomimon oruaMaa oonos now ing ino^ase for imports has been slightiy under $93,000,000,  -outstanding is selling today at substantially above its oar 38 2%.                                                                ....  issue price.    The twelve-year 4%  Bonds of the 1933 " J^'  Refunding Loan, issued at 96}4, are now selling at 104 to a   *?!_._.,������"* C!*^._  yield approximately 3>^%. A MfUTther Step  n     mT      .     ���������   ��������� t- tc Anyone who reflects upon these three aspects of credit,  Jt.   jyational JoJCOnomy economy and recovery will at once appreciate that the  ���������.,      , .,.               .                             7 V.1I            7a    1        - debt conversion programme is vit^Uy-ini^rtant toevery  The debt conversion programme, m the s������������nd place, is Canadian and tfe^^ms-Kjhto!*^  providing substantial savings m pubhemterest charges. Xoan is the persoiial cojirea-h of every man and woman in  JThe debt which *we are refunding waannctuxed with m- the Dominion ^J ' ' " <���������'���������" \ "*v  Uerest rates at artificially high wartame peaks. Refunding * ^ 7 j : ^'���������*  is now being accomplished with interest rates throughout The-1934 Loan ia a further step in a great national under-  the world moving steadily downward toward more normal - taking; its success means a further step on the road to  levels���������an enbouragingworld movement which is essential recovery. I know that I need not stress the attractiveness  to business recovery. JBy refunding under these conditions of the Loan as the soundest possible investment, for that  Canada has already obtained, a reduction of the previous "will be universally recognized. I do, however, .earnestly  interest charges amounting to more than $9,000,000 per call upon my fellow Canadians to support this Loan to  annum, and completion of the 1934 Loan wul provide a *he limit of their abilities as an opportunity to jpromote  further saving of over $5,000,000 per annum. opr national welfare. I know of no way m* which the  The annual saving of over $14,000,000 .thus secured has a in<Myidual citizen can render greater service to himself  direct cash benefit to every tax-payer. This saving has and to his country,  much-more than offset the interest charges on the debt  which has been incurred to meet the extraordinary burden  of unemployment relief. It has, to a considerable extent,  offset the heavy burdens which the depression period has  imposed with respect to railway and other current requirements. It will also pave the way to tax reductions with ... . - - ������  the return to better times. PRIME MINISTER OF CANADA  DOMINION OF CANADA 1934 REFUNDING LOAN  .1  {*,;���������  age in these commodities shows  while the valley has in the neighborhood of 200 acres in strawberries, there is this year less than  30 acres in tomatoes, while the  estimated 1934 crop of.,plums and  prunes combined is about 8000  crates���������representing possibly ten  acres of prunes. With an abundant irrigation water supply the  100 acres of tomatoes should be  readily obtained and it is to be  hoped the industrial committee  will lose no time in placing before  this interested party the possibilities of the valley in the other  lines of orchard and field crop  production.  were possible to let contracts on  as much as possible of the work  that is being undertaken. With  a contractor under the necessity  of employing the unemployed and  still maks money, on the job we  have an idea better results would  b<** obtained. We do not imagine  this is a cureall but if the plan  were made effective and those in  charge had sufficient backbone to  let the slackers go without relief  for a month or two certainly no  LAN ID ACT  QBOriON 39  harm could come   of trying   the  experiments  For some time past Creston dis-  rrict has been under the impression that this section was entitled  to a cannery, but that is about as  far aa the matter has got, notwithstanding the existence of an in-  dustrail committee in connection  with board of trade activities.  The matter came prominently to  the fore at the end of the week  when a wire was received from a  well known coast firm, '*Have  man interested opening cannery  your district. What possibilitieB  contracting 100 acres tomatoes,  straivberrit"'* and prunes delivery  next fall."   A  checkup on acrc-  In connection with relief much  is heard about the little there is  to show considering tho number  of men employed and the amount  expended in wages. All are  agreed that something should be  done about it, but no one has a  remedy. To fire those who refuse to do a day's work for a day's  pay will not help, because the  man discharged has demonstrated  that he is entitled to relief and if  it is not proposed to lot him 'work'  for his designated monthly allowance there is nothing for it but  the dole, to which everybody ob-  ,jb*~cij������i.      a iib abjG-View oGiicV-utH Hl'viXh-  or value would  be gained  if it  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Put chase Land  The K.P. Labor Day celebration  at Penticton realised .$628 for the  hospital in rhat town.  Fernie swimming pool closed  Saturday. 40 cents was the  total intake for the last week it  operated.  At Moyie it has been necessary  to do away with the school board  and. inspector Manning has been  placed in charge as official trustee.  Bonners Ferry hears that the  International Waterways Commission is likely to" hand out a  decision on October 3rd, in connection with the West Kootenay  Power & Light Company dam below Nelson at Corra Linn.  a**l*"'4*MBB*BBM'fl**' ^- m BMBl  Thrirt  In Nelson  Land  Recording District  of  Went Kootenay, and nituate in the  vicinity of Shoreacrea, B.C.  Take Notico that Petor Marken, ol  Shoreacrqo,   B.C.;   occupation,   farme*-*;  inteudti to apply for pcrmiRflion to purchase the following- deacribed land:  Common cling at ;t post planted on thc  weatorn boundary of Block 7 of DIh-  trict Lot 302A, Plan 781. approximately 0.08 chain*! south from tho  N*W. cornor of snid block duo south  20.78 choinn to the S.W. cornor of  Block 8; thonco wont 20 chalnn;  thonco north 20,78 chalnn; thoneo  ontit 20 chain-*; and contatnlnR 40  acres moro or leun.  PMTWR MARKEM, Appllonhk  Dated July 2fl, 10:*4.  consistsy in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances   ^nd   shall   welcome yoi**r  acconiil-7 ������������������' &������*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Ug������ $20,000,000  Reserve Fund *$20������000,000  CrcHton Brunch  R, |. ForbeN, Mwnuitan-  '       '   ' m\  m**.  illWitifliiBiiiMl-l pB THE   VHU&mVOBi   JIB V JLE W  Mr  tn,f Sat S  Theatre vti������i;Uf  i  The  MIRACLE PICTURE  of the Musical Age!  With 'America*s  Dancing  Daughter  in   her   most  Dazzling Role!  John  ^.daws-o^D  w^m*.r* vv m  j^BjT ff_   r. a w% a m?  ������-:ai-K   XMjHLQSmtJG,  It's great because: It brings  lovely Joan and Clark Gable together. It has a dramatic story  that will electrify yon. It has  hu dreds of singing, ? dancing  beauties in gorgeous musical  scenes. It has haunting melodies  everyone will sing.  A new sensational  musical romance!  ill  uanesiig  with  FRANCHRT TONE  MAY ROBSON  WINNIE LIGHTNER  FRED ASTAIRE  RORERT BENCHLEY  TEDHEALY  and HIS STOOGES  Loca  ana "ersonai  Will Rodgers was a business visitor at  Kimberley���������on   Tuesday.  Charlie Cotterill of Nelson is a visitor  this week with his mother, Mrs. C. Cotterill.  Just arrived' 1934 models Stewgrt-  "Wamer and Marconi Radios. Creston  Motors.  "Workmen are busy this week putting  a new foundation under the post office  building.  V FOR SALE���������The Bayie place at  Creston for sale. Price $1000. Enquire  Review Office.  FOR SALE - Six wire wheels, suitable  for Chevrolet 1830 o?. ISSi models.  Creston Motors.  Mr. and Mrs, C. F. Hayes returned -*n  Sunday from? a few. days visit with  friends in Spokane. 7;7   u'  Miss I. Leslie of ��������� Nelson is a Creston  visitor this week, a guest at the? hoine bfi  Mrs. C. Cotterill. 7  After a well.earned two weeks* vacat-  Miss Elaine Halliday,  R.N.  of  Kimberley, .is a  Creston visitor this   week ,  with her aunt, Mrs. E. K. Chappell. j  The evening of Friday, October 12th,  is taken bv the Pythian Sisters for a.  military whist,   with    36c   admission. I  Have in mind "the Presbyterian Ladies*  Aid chicken dinner in the United Church  hall, Friday, October 5th, six to eight p.m.  H. A. Powell, secretrry of Creston hos-  I pital   board,  is spending a few days in  Nelson on business, leaving on Tuesday.  I FOR? SALE���������1031 Chevrolet engine,  recently reconditioned, complete, with  transmission.   Snap price     Creston  Motors.  FURNITURE FOR SALE���������Including  cook ' stove, beds, bureaus, etc. J.  Mirchell, opposite Connell .. Motors,  Erickson.  Mrs. S. A. and Miss Betty Speers left  at the end of the week on a holiday visit  with friends in Toronto and other points  in Ontario.  7M?r>.   Hamilton of  Vancouver, B.C  superin endent for  the Bank  of  Commerce,  was  here on  an   official    visit  Thursday last.  Trinity United Church Sunday school  have tbe annual rally day exercises  on  Sunday morning, to which the  parents  are specially invited.  Notwithstanding the new regulations  the number .of trucks coming in for supplies of fruit is said to be considerably  larger tran lastseason.  J W. Robertson of Victoria Thort'-  culturist. was a visitor here at the  m ddle of the week, and was shown over  tbe valley by C. B. Twigg  Due to tbe severity of the weather on  Sunday the Athletics baseball match  with the Colored Monarchsjof Troy,  Montana, had to be cancelled.  Up to this week seven > licences have  been issued to U.S. hunters who are  back again for th duck and goose  season.    Six of these are from Spokane.  QUALITY FIRST  WYNNDEL |   CilKRlE & SONS  PHflNF 591  P.O. Box 31  CRESTON  PHONE 13  WHOILESAtmE  RETAIL.  FRI11AY     -      RilTl IR HAY  5        Z     m   m   Ti 2    m    m <w m-m     m aaai -   ai    ���������   aaa*    *    m     m  [WM r% isj. r% ik  v#  J  New Patjk  New Tin  w.  Gem, tiit ���������     ���������     ���������    ���������     ���������  PRUNES, Now Stock, 5 lbs., pkt.  -  SOAP, Pearl Laundry, per* cake    ���������  COOKED SPAGHETTI, Heinz, tin  BAKING POWDER, Double Acting, tin  $  ��������� JL **P  ���������a "7  * Ml 6  ,27  Sk for MgGAVIN'S    There's a Difference  in^af  M. C. Kolben of Genessee, Idaho, was  a visitor here during the past week.    Mr  Holben was one oft e biggest operators  on the old Reclamation Farm during the  couple of years it was in crop.  Rev. R. -E. Cribb of Kimberley was  shaking hands with Creston friends on  Tuesday. He was en route to Kaslo for  the fall meeting of the United Church  presbyteTy of Kooenay-Boundary.  Both packing sheds are working till  nine o'clock these nights in an effort to  clean up the Mcintosh Reds and make-  room for the Jonathans and latpr  varieties that are now being picked.  Change in conditions under ^which the  railways will sell local thirty-day round-  trip tickets will, in future, allow stopovers enroute, it was stated today.  Previously.a passenger buying a ticket  with a thirty-day limit,..for example, to  Winnipeg, was required-to use ticket for  continuous passage to and from Winnipeg only After October 1st a similar  ticket, without furthescost or arrangement will pprmit the -passanger to stop  at any point, going or returning, between  the starting point and destination, within limit.  The made in-Canada Exhibition and  Sale in the United Church basement  Saturday. 29th from 10.30 a.m to 5.30  p.m., under Hospital Women's Auxiliary  auspices, is exactly what the name implies���������a sale of vanous?articles made in  Canada and donated by the manuf ct-.  urers for the benefit of Creston hospital  There will be offered sucheveryday necessities as  iiuiif, tOOm paSOe,   ua&iiig  pOvv-  der, ?itc, to really beautiful things as  copper kettle, colored bed throws and  .-lectrical appliances. Come and see,  and buy generously.  -a-a.m-a.m.a-am+.a.a,  .^^JmAmBmbmmA^m  .A.JB..A. A. A.  ���������A.A~������.A.A, A. i������.B>i  Mr. and   Mrs. Dudley Rodgers   from I .     ������������������     ��������� ...  Arthena, Oregon, were renewing Creston   Hospital VYOmen S Auxiliary  acquaintances the past week, and'were  i guests   of   the? former's, uncle.    ������L   L.  "Ttbdgers, at the Reclamation Far*^-w-,: 7  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  1  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  ������������zns%������������w's  1  4  4  V  PHONE 2  8r',*,,8r,v"^*8r*  ,^,.v.^.w.^.^.^.^.  ^���������y'fW^'t'^'T'^'^'^'VBI'T'f������   >"yT,������l������'T  ion W. B.  theCP.R  Martinis again.in charge  Depot.  T  SaajaBi ������������������>��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� a a ��������������������������������������������� a^aaBaaaaa.af������)  I would like yon to  look 'at my double  pagel advertisement  in MacLeans Magazine October 1st issue  and Liberty, Sept. 29.  !   V. MAWSON   i  : CRESTON :  ��������� a.  ��������� ���������    ������������������:  \ ;.   *.  b*b>                                                                                                                        '    Iff.  Ws * ii ai a a ��������� ��������� m ��������� a aa ��������� ��������� ai ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ai ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� a a u ��������� a, ������������������ ai a ��������� ��������� I HI  '���������***������������������' Mr. and M rs.r* s&i- Kay-" got-away on  Tuesday on their return to Vancouver,  after a three months stay ?in Creston.  Mr. Hay was in charge of Creston bakery while Mr. and Mrs. W. Fr&ser were  away on a visit in the Old Country.  This week's social feature is the Made-  in-Canada exhibition and sale in Trinity  United Church hali, Saturday. 29th.  under the direction of Creston Hospital  "Women's Auxiliary, from: 10.30 a.m. to  5.30 p.m.. .The admission is free. Tea  served.,  The basketball league was re-organized  for the season at a largely attended  meeting of the hoop fans Wednesday  night. F P. Levirs is the new president,  and a meeting is called for nest Wednesday night to make final plans for the start  Oi .   pici'V. ,   . , .���������'.'.'���������  ' -'��������� ��������� j  ���������:'..:.'������������������.   <'���������'���������������.'.'������������������..��������� .   '���������'*������������������.' ..."  Rev A. Walker got77'back^oh Wednesday from a three weeks', trip to eastern  Canada during whrih;, he. repr&sehted  Kootenay-Boundary? presbytery at the  biennial sessions of the general council  of the United Church of Canada, at  Kingston, Ontario.?  R. F. Borrett ojf Kelowna, who has  been here since September 9th, in connection with enforcing the regulations  of the new marketing act, left for home  at the end of the week. W.Q. Littlejohn  is now in full charge of this work and  reports , things working out quite satisfactorily.  Rev.   Dr.   Oaterhout   of   Vancouver,  superintendent   of   missions,   was    the  speaker at the Trinity United  Church  Sunday evening and mad** an appeal  to  j the congregation to Increase their givings  , to the pastor's palnry so that the  local  i church   might   become    self Hupporting.  I He spoke at Wynndel in the morning  and at Canyon in the afternoon.  'J!f The .^September ^general smeeting ,^ot  .Crestoh''���������'Hbfepftal- WoSneh^? Auxiliary  was held on Thursda^afterhbon with  the president, Mrs. R;' 'Stevens, in the  chair.   34 members were present.  Reports from the committee were very  satisfactory. It was decided to buy  some blankets for the hospital, also to  collect old woollen material to be made  into colored blankets. ' ������':7 ���������;.'  Mrs. Ibbitson and Mrs? Goplin? volunteered to go on the visiting committee  for 'this month. It was agreed that  the draw for the quilt atod runner  would be held on September  29th, at some place to be decided.  The Made-in-Canada sale will be held  Saturday, 29th, in_ the United Church  hall, commencing at 10.30 am Mrs.  Hare will be in charge of the home cooking table, Mrs. Jas. Cook, is at the  head of thc kitchen committee, and Mrs.  A.'.L. Palmer the tea committee.  Mrs. Cook donated 20 vases. and a  blanket: and Was a corded a? hearty v ote  of thanks. Other donations were cne  dollar froni Mrs. J. G. Abbott, Wynndel.  tb buy vases, and a pair of slippers and  two pictures from Mrs. H-iyeB. .  Tea hostesses were Mrs. F. Rose, Mrs.  G. H. Kelly. Mrs Will Rodgers and Mrs.  A. BV Ness. The tea .collection was  $3.55.  r  <  ���������7"  ' m'  I  >'  I  >  >  ���������  ���������  m  X. .  ���������  a  >'���������'  i  ���������  *  *  ��������� ���������  -������l-A.<> .A   m.A.  .A.J..m.m..A.A.A.*x.A<-A.A~A.A.n..A.A.  ��������� A,A,;m.  .A.A.fX.t.  PHONE21  ; ; " YOU  ..Whether you want them for an apple haul, or  any other hauling job, we are prepared to give  you prompt and reliable service. That we have  been in business continuously for more than 25  years is the best possible proof that our drivers  are   efficient   and   that charges   are   moderate.  H.  cCREATH  COAL,    WOOD.       FLOUR,    FEED  Xpm.mf.'If^^.^m^fmxpmW'W'WWW'WWWWWWWW-Wm'WW'W'W^W  .w.w.w.^.  *-*JaaiaaaiBi>BifiaaiiauaiaiaiaiBiBBiaaaaiBiai������' BaaaB 8BBBaaaBaaaBBBaBaaBBaBa������Baa bbbbb"*]  ��������� Vt . ���������" ���������'?',?;'"   ' .' ', ���������  a,    , ..,,.���������������������������...., , ������������������;:',     I.   ,  , .   ��������� ��������� ��������� a  JJ        fS^^^r gjfa*^1f**f'"**B'gr*"|    LwmB$mm     Ci    m\SS&mw^^BiW' Bt" S^^M%%^BSimf'1    a  Don't wait nntil it is too late.  PKOTKCT YOUR RADIATOR!  ���������'.. ���������WeselfGENUINEPRESmNE. and  GENERAL MOTORS ANT! FREEZE  ���������The  correct  grades  of Motor,Oil   and   TrarifimiBsion  Greases make starting' easip**;.    Let us check  fiver voiir cur and make sure you are protected.  &���������  CRESTON-'������������������������ mOTORS;  Crir.ycr, P.csi  In their mines and works at  Trail and Kimberley Consolidated  Mining & Smelting Company arc  now employing 700 more men  than as at the first of the year.  Bonners Ferry he"*rs that the  International Waterways Commission is likely to hand out a  decision on October 3rd, in connection with the West Kootenay  Power & Light Company dam below Nelson at Corra Linn.  i Ai\iry AGT  isoaPW * mmm*   /"'���������Vbb*" *  SEOTION 3Q  Notice of Intention to Apply  to VMvhme Lwirf, .  The Mclntoshes are  ttlffiftB/fflffW ���������and will   be immediately followed by  "9w.     the winter varieties.    If you have any  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  service at a right price.  These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.    We sell  CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  CO I Ul^l I Imf^'PlOB  Cilm  4    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  m.Ammmft^mtmmma*tmmmmpmA)mA^  WHAT?   CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS  iaft"������  In Nelnon Land Rocording District of  West Kootenay, and.Biluate in tho  vicinity of ShoroHcren, B.C.  Take Notice that Peter, Marken, of  Shoreacres,   B.C.;   occupation,  famior;  inteudfl to apply for permission to pur-  chnso the following described land:  Commencing at a po9t planted on the  weatern boundary of "Block 7 of DIb-  trict Lot 302A, Plan 781 npproxl-  imatoly 0.98 ohnina nouth from tho  TNT W. corner of ������aid blook duo tmuth  20.78 chains to tho S.W, cornor of  /Block 8} thonco west SOjchftins;  the-rje" nort1*) 20.78 ehitttr.-;* thanec  eaat 20 chains; and containing 40  acren rabro or lcea. '  PMTKR MARKEN, Applicant.  Dated July 28, 1034.  Personal Greeting Cards  The Bept line, with prices reduced to the minimum.  Quality and Variety predominate.  SCHOOL PENS ^ND PENCILS  Parker Pens from $1.25  Pencils frorri 35c.  a  | CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  UL v '.GI.O. II. KUU^Yv..; (^  ML * *\ THE   ^  Work  Is  Pressing  Forward  On  T. f**i -j      ���������*-*** *s* ���������   *-| f**B���������*r .   Y ��������� ���������    *i  rans-l^atiada nig-hway. I ������ JLmk  Up    Halifax    Witk    Vancouver  o-  The rocky tangled terrain along  the northern shore of Lake Superior  "&ow presents the only ohstacle to the  completion of the Trans-Canada  highway from coast to coast.  Motorists may now drive from  Halifax, on the Atlantic coast, to a  point 45 miles north of Sauit Ste.  Marie, in northern Ontario, over  reasonably good pavement and gravel  roads. From there to Nipigon, however, roughly a distance of 300 miles,  lies a rugged stretch over which no  car can pass. Here are masses of  solid rock of all   shapes   and forma  tions.  and  undergrowth,  tangled  31U-  There  are trees  ravines,  m**rous rivers.  Two legs on this uncompleted  northern Ontario section have been  surveyed and the work planned, but  when they will be completed is problematical. One leg- runs from the  Soo to White River, noted as Canada's champion cold spot in wintertime. The other swings from White  River to Hearst. Very little work  has been done on either of these  stretches yet.  There is a road from "Mipigon to  Port Arthur, while from Port Arthur'  to the Manitoba boundary, only about j  30 miles of the highway still remains j  uncompleted. Work on this section \  is being pushed ahead and it is ex- j  Summer Care Of Eggs  Must Be   Kept   Cool  Aad  Marketed  Often As Possible  Eggs must have special attention  in summer time,   and   extra   precautions must be taken   to   keep   them  cool.    A wire or wooden basket that  permit 3  a free   circulation  of  air  is  ideal for gathering eggs,   and   they  should  remain   in   the   basket   until  they are cool  before  placing in  tho j  egg case.    A clean cellar is the best:  place to keep  them before  they   ire ���������  marketed, which should be   done   .is:  often as possible.    Marketing twice a [  week  during  U������e summer  is not  too  often.  Tests show that high temperatures  are very harmful to the fresh egg, in  addition to hastening evaporation, if  the egg is fertile.    Incubat'on starts  at around 70 degrees and if allowed  to progress long enough, the egg becomes unfit for food. Tne eggs should  be gathered two to three times a day, ;  or as often   aa   possible.    Removing i  all  broody hens  to  the  broody  coop!  as soon as they are noticed keeps the ;  hens from setting on the fresh eggs,  and is the best way to get them back.  to laying. j  Outstanding Trium*".!*-  Of Veterinary Surgery  Operation Saves Valuable Bog After  "F.sa.'oSn'o"    TmTfxttlr    .%t>nln.n  --*������������������ ������������ ���������. -**��������������������������� **  A greyhound, named Somebody's  Choice, who, less than a month ago,  broke his neck in three places, is  again cantering* round ihe training  paddocks   at   Wembley   stadium   in  New Observatory At Toronto  Will   House Giant Telescope,  Largest In Tlie ������ritisn Enipire  T7l������'*-B.-^.-^  m^mXx^ MmmtM MX* .  He looks, and is, the picture of  health. His recovery is one of the  outstanding triumphs of veterinary  surgery.  Somebody's Choice suffered a spectacular fall in a recent hurdle trial.  At first he was thought to be dead.  Then it was discovered that he  was alive, although his neck was  broken.  UT"! c*     mx.%m*-r\ /������������������������%���������������        Q        ***+%���������* m*m* **%."*���������+ V\Aavn������B-* /l M*iA  J-LJfc-10     VTVMU4|      fcJ������      VVU-0V/.U, *Wl^������, J^-wll %,������AX^  veterinary surgeon In attendance to  do his utmost.  A briliant '"oeraiion was v*cyform-  ed. What amounts to an artificial  neck has been created by means of  delicate silver plates. Flexibility has  been achieved by clever manipulative surgery.  Somebody's Choice will never race  again. But he can bark and loid it  over all the Mick the Millers in the  world: he Is the only dog alive to-day  with, a synthetic neck.  Natural Weed Choker  ���������.U  In   the   near   future,   Canada will  Testing Lumber For Pulpwood  Being  tret*, new  nivuv uvuwwy  wood  effect  peeled that it will be opened by this   Expedition Hopes To Shed Light On  Franklin Tragedy !  "I have a strong belief that I may j  be able to come across relics of the  Franklin expedition and throw additional light on this tragic chapter  in the history of Arctic exploration." ;  Michell Pierce makes that statement   in   annonin/'ino'   his   tVlfma   for   an i  coming fall.  From the Ontario-Manitoba boundary the chain of motor roads  stretches-all the way to Vancouver,  on the .Pacific coast.  Twenty - five      thousand      bronzed  young Canadians are at present en- ]  o-Do-Aft in nushins- forward the Trans-  Canada highway building program, j ���������xpediti<m to the archipelago lying  The majority are battling with north- j -between Baffin Land and the Beau-  em   Ontario's   wilderness.    Through- j fort sea  out the rest of the country, however, j Much of tMs territory, north of  much improvement and repair work; q^j^^^ has never been thoroughly  Is being done. j explored, and   the   main   coast   and  When these   workers   reach   their * ad;jacerit   islands   are    only   roughly  goal   the   quarter-century   dream   of | charted .  Canadian motorists  will   have   come j     j^ Pierce spent ten years in the   ,  5rue.   They will then be able to start j Canadian  north  when   serving  with | ^7ts  in their cars at Halifax and drive to   ^ Hudaon.a Bav Co '  ShlpEuent    From     Tasmania  Sent  To Vancouver  A   mill   test   of   Tasmanian  which may have far-reaching  upon the pulp and paper industry of  Canada is to be made shortly at *the,  Qcean   Falls   plant   of   Pacific Mills  Limited, Vancouver.  Suitability of the Antipodean lumber for producing pulpwood for newsprint is the question and considerable  interest is being shown in the four-  day test by lumber and newsprint  men.  Weeds Cannot Thrive Where Crested  Wheat Grass is Sown  As fully explained'in the House of  Commons recently by the Hon. Robert Weir, Dominion minister of agriculture, crested wheat grass is well  adapted for pasturing by virtue of its  remarkable ability to withstand  close grazing and severe tramping. It  is a particularly - suitable   crop   for  Jtcv.  %fx xjk* bab- a.mxjmm   wa*   uiv   va* y   lollQ   alcaS  of Western Canada on account of its  adaptation to dry conditions, its winter hardiness, and its ability to compete successfully with plants of other  species. Seeing is believing, and an  abandoned field in the vicinity of the  Dominion Range Experiment Station  at Many berries, Alberta, was seeded  to this grass and was closely grazed  from early spring until late fall for  five continuous years without annar-  ent injury to the grass cover. The  soil was heavily infested with weed  seeds, chiefly Russian thistle and  mustard, yet the grass took possession to the almost complete exclusion  of the weeds. Owing to its extensive root system which takes up all  the moisture, weeds cannot grow in i  competition -with it. AU the latest  information about crested -wheat  grass is contained in a pamphlet just  issued by the ."Dominion Department  of Agriculture.  is,  i *, ^  moaern  Vancouver, -without having to detour  through the United States.  Still Below Average  Canadian Wheat Crop Higher This  Year Than "Last  The International Institute of  Agriculture indicated the Canadian  wheat crop would be somewhat  higher this year than last, but 18 per  cent, below the average for the past  ���������fi*i������(f*   ���������***������*"��������� n T*r?  This year's figure for Canada's  wheat crop was given as 330,000,000  bushels.  Last year's total was 268,000,000  bushels.  The average for the years from  1028 to 1932 was 441,000,000 bushels.  mm?  "U>*       AM*C4.UlJf        J  deavored to develop a pulpwood industry of its own. There are pulp-  woods there that make suitable kraft  paper but thus far the manufacturing of newsprint has not been attained.  Extensive   laboraioyyV tests    have  been'   made,    and   .recently ta    Tasmanian wood gave   promises   of   re-  A   large   shipment   has   been  sent   to   Vancouver,   on   board   S.S.  About Punctuation  An  Few  The   expedition   will   endeavor   to i yVaikawa, destined   for   Ocean Falls  find a seaway through Fox basin,  Fury and Hecla straits and westward, following the mainland to the  Pacific.  A Quaker once hearing a person  tell how much he felt for another  who wa3 in distress and needed assistance, dryly asked him, "Friend,  has thee felt in thy pocket for him?"  mills where a practical test will be  run.  Art,   Like   Spelling,   That  Ever Master Completely  Lord Dunsany has been discoursing on punctuation. Very few people can punctuate properly. Many  have an idea that ^period is best indicated by a dash, and several poets  who send contributions in this direction have dashes scattered all over  their manuscript insteadVof commas,  semi-colons, periods or other points.  Punctuation, like spelling,, is a gift,  and few ever master the?'art completely, while novices hardly ever  gain control of colons, notes of exclamation, and quotation marks.���������  Hamilton Herald.  Master: Mary, has* anybody telephoned while I've been out?"  Maid: "Yes, sir, but I could not  make out the name. To be on the  safe side, I said you would let hhja  have something on account tomorrow."  Notwithstanding two disastrous  hurricanes, bananas remained in  1033 Jamaica's principal item of export. Her two principal markets are  Canada and Britain. At one time the  chief importer used to be the United  States.  PROMINENT CANADIAN WOMEN HONORED BY THE KINO  France Sets Wheat Price  Officially   Dropped   From    $2.00    To  $1.05 Ter BiiHhel  The price of wheat has been officially dropped below $2 a bushel for  the first time in more than a year  in France.  A new fixed price of 108 francs  per quintal ($1.95 a bushel) was published in the official journal as the  result of a recent law increasing  farm aid.  There was a widespread complaint  the old price of 115 francs a quintal  was not being observed.  No Time Like Present  All men are gliul to have pleasant  memories, but not all aro providing  thc material for such memories. If  you would look hack by and by to  flomething that you will be glad you  ������������������aid or did. now lo thc time to do or  cay something which will give you  food    for    gladness. ��������� Henry    Clay  *Tn *���������>��������� vr*^V-.*i-������11  Wet "-havings on tho floor of a  refrigerator car was the simple and  Inexpensive method adopted by U.S.  Hpcclallfltf- to keep pears and tipples  from freoKlng In transit from tho  northwest to oiuitcrn markets In  moderately cold weather.  W.    W.    TT.    2000  have the largest telescope in the Bri-  Empire, and one of the most  observatories in the world.  The observatory proper will be located at Richmond Hill, north of Toronto, in a 177-acre park.  This plant -with its up-to-date machinery and giant, telescope, is expected to reveal to Canadian astronomers many new secrets of the stars.  Constructed and equipped under the  supervision of Prof. C. A. Chant,  head of the astronomy department of  the University of Toronto, the observatory will shortly be ready for  use. It wiil then be/turned over to  the university by Mrs. D. A. Dunlap,  the donor, as a memorial to .her late  husband, a  prominent mining man.  The dome and building are now  practically completed, and part of the  telescope is being set in position. A  large English telescope works has  been finishing the main reflector for  some months. This, too, will be in  place shortly.  Inside a huge steel dome will be  located the telescope with a 74-inch  reflector, the entire assembly -weighing around 50 tons. The steel dome  is 61 feet in diameter, with a parallel-  1 opening 15 feet -wide. The moving  shutters, running on rails at the top  and bottom of the dome, close the  opening, and are operated simultaneously by means of wire ropes connected to a motor gear. An emergency hand gear is also provided.  Two motor-operated wind screens of  sail cloth are mounted in the opening,  one rising from the bottom, the other  descending from the top.  The dome; -which weighs about 80  tons, is carried on 24 canted rollers  of 27-inch diameter, mounted in ball  bearings and running on a rail. Sixteen pairs of lateral roller bearings  on the inner and outer edge of >the'  rail keep the dome in position. Two  segmental platforms, the lower one  at the base off the opening and the  upper one at the back; 15 feeir higher,  are fixed inside the dome. Rails are.  mounted on the parallel straight  edges on which runs a bridge five  feet six inches wide and divided into"  two portions, the right hand side  forming a stairway, the left being a  track on which a truck carrying the  Newtonian observing platform runs.  The centre section of the telescope  tube itself is a steel casting seven  feet in diameter and weighing 5%  tons. Just above the lower flange the  casting swells out to eight feet seven  inches to accommodate an iris diaphragm for use in stellar photography.  Construction of the diaphragm is  similar on a big scale to that of the  familiar small camera. But the shutter of many cameras is less than one-  half-inch aperture. The shutter of  the Dunlap observatory camera opens  to six feet, two inches. It is operated  by a hand wheel.  Prof. Chant is enthusiastic on the  possibilities of discovery and develop-'  ment in the science of thc heavenly  bodies to be afforded by the new oh������  servatory.  Herb Garden Is Useful  Idea   Seems   To   Be   Gaining   Popularity In Canada  The herb garden is rapidly becoming a Canadian institution. All sorts  of English favorites are found to  grow woll ln Canadian soil. Tho best  place to plant tho herb garden is  right outside tho kitchen door whero  it will be handy for tho picking*  Herbs that add spied to tho cooking  and that are easily grown ln tho  average back yard are: Tarragon,  mint, chives, majortim, sago, parsley,  looks and various other members of  tho onion family.  His Majesty tho King ban namod so vow 1 Canadians to tho Venerable Order of tho Hospital of St. John of  Jerusalem, and among thoao whom ho has boon pleased to confer thoso signal honors aro tho "five Canadians shown  ttbovo,   Top, loft to right: Mrs. Amy Angola Brlico, witfo of tho Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario; Mm. Olivia Mary j y^,  waterfront  and   elicited   tho  in"  IvuiuLiuren, wife of lion, Murray MacLaren; nnd Mrs. Yvonne Dcuaaulnlors Manion, wife of Hon. It. J. Manion.' gp^niatlon   from   hor   captain, I-Celtl**.  Streamlining Save** Coal  Streamlining has como to naval  architecture, Appo.arn.noo or tne  Arctroo, second of two British tramp  Steamers to bo built on tho stream-  lino principle, in Boston harbor,,  caused   widespread   interest    along1  Bolow, left nnd right: Senator Calrlnc Tloiiy WUaon, Canada's only woman Senator;  and Mra. Mildred , Marlann *  Horrldge, wlfo of tho Canadian Minister to Washington.   All those recipients havo beon mado Dames of Grace of  tho Order ui Hi, John ol: .lurusaloiri, /  Williams, that his ship buruod ftvo  tons, loss of coal por day than other  utoamoro of a similar class. < c,,1 > ������/  THJi   UKKS*XUJ?i   KJ-.VJJSW  jAGA/iVW^TSAr  KNOW  YOUR  MILK  "There was a report on the recent  dairy farm premises inspection  Nine inspections   were   made in the  village, and one of these was given -,.  Grade A rating; three were Grade B;  "  two  others  were   desiguated   *'Dri-  vate," and the balance unplaced.1'���������  From revert vll Is^s coisscll siseti*!*1"  Septemb'er 3rd.  The dairy given the Grade A  (highest) rating was Creston  Dairy. Why not Tiave; -the hest  milk obtainable.- We deliver it  daily at  MILK.... 11 Quarts for $1.00  CREAM  the main building at the'v mver-  mere fair this year.  The movie theatre owner at  Nakusp is trying out Monday  night shows instead of Saturdays  to get the, big business.  A*  ���������" ^������a>ft        mmtMVmfiw'm������*m I      *������"h������������a>a  <U,       LJUO       \A^4\M.%tm\  mmmm     &C4II  <M    W*4������>  .Otta**  Half-Pint  PINT. J  UlCOlUll  n.  13c.  25c.  14-pound print-of butter from  Enderby creamery won first prize  against 45 competitors.  ;H. E. McCall has a Delicious  apple tree carrying a load of matured fruit on one side and a erop  of blossoms on the ether.  A t*rSaImon - Arm tax payments  to the end of August were within  $215 of equalling payments at  the same date a year ago.  It is stated that auto tourist  travel over the new highway  .through, ^EJastport-Kingsgate is  almost double that of 1933.    . v  i!iniiiiiiiiiilililililir.llilililllllll!iill||li!ll!!l!l!l!!i  J&������>  |lll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll!lllllll!ll!lll)IIIIIUIIl!ll.llllllllUlllllJl  R.  ft i ru  J  A. COMFORT   Phone37R  OUR K.B.Q. BROADCAST  The Kootenaian reports grouse  anddeer scarce and wild in the  Kaslo country.  The Great Northern would like  to discontinue its service between  Fernie and Rexford, Montana.  Grand Forks growers will ship  65 carloads of potatoes this year,  most of which goes to coast cities.  Grand Forks is eaqpecting an  apple crop of 40,000. The sunny-  side ranch will have 15,000 boxes.  In the Kelowna district the  number of dairy cows has increased 50 per cent, in the past few  years.  ������������������ *������ ,  Just over 200 carloads of Mcintosh Red apples1 went out from"  "Vernon on opening day, "September 15th.  The Gazette estimates the  Grand Forks 1934 onion crop at  ten carloads���������slightly less than  last year.  In spite of the dry weather the  Coprier says hay and grairi crops  in the Cranbrook district are up  to the average.  '',"���������*.���������������������������''     ... f ��������� ���������',-  .   For   the first time in" several  y**ars   wheat was selling   at   90  Ferry last week.  It is now announced that up to  $100,000 will be spent on improvements on the Bonners Ferry-Port-  hill road this falL  Salmon Arm orehardists have  ��������� voted to go into   the  big Okanagan pool, rather than a pool for  main line districts.  Exhibits made by the Windermere indians more than half filled  The, Herald very much resents  the action of Penticton school  trustees in hiring eight - outside  teachers to fill ten vacancies;.-',  The News reports that forest  fires the ? past summer have  brought the moose back to the  Vernon country after many years  absence.  __ In their mines and works at  Trail and Kimberley Consolidated  Mining & Smelting Company are  now employing 700 moire men  than as at t e first of the year.  In the r Okanagan ? shipping  houses state this year's crop of  Mcintosh Reds runs heavy to  large and medium sizes with not  enough of the small apples to take  care-Oi export.  A. Live Newspaper is an Asset  To Any Community  ���������  In fact it is not going too far to say that the  weekly  newspaper accurately, reflects the sort of town in which it is  published. **.      ��������� ,  We leave it to you to confirm or deny that this is the  case in Creston. ,  The Review* in common with a,l! other weeklies,. depends in some measure on revenues earned in its .Commercial Printing department to help keep the paper up to its best  possible standard.  If you. concede that the paper is a community need, are  you playing square with it in the matter of patronizing it���������in  all its e'epartments?    Meaning  WHERE DO YOU BUY YOUR  PRINTED STATIONERY ?  -Letter Heads, Envelopes, Account Forms, etc., etc,, etc.?  Review   is fully equipped to   turn  Frank Hamilton of Kootenay Landing  was a business visitor to Tye.  --��������� Drv Henderson of Creston made several professional calls this week.  A. D. Bridges of Cranbrook was a bus  iness -visitor to Sirdarfor s couple of days.  Mr. and Mrs. James Passeuzzo were  visitors to Medicine Hat and Cranbrook.  Rev. Mr. "Lmgrem of" Nelson paid a  visit to Atbara on Tuesday on his way  to Canyon.  The  out practically  eyerything in the printed stationery line used in Creston.  We can supply you on shorter notice and give you exactly  what you want as proofs of all work are * submitted the  customer, if required, before the job is completed.  We can not only serve you as^efficiently but our prices  are at. least equal if not a little better than you get out of  town.  If we can't meet the price we certainly do not deserve  your trade.  Try us���������just once.    Thank you.  The water as indicated  Sluugh bridge reads 3.03  for the week.  fi. 7 7- PHONE 1? : -7|������  lliiillliiilliiiililillliiiKiiiiilliilHlililllil^  by guage   at  a fall of 0.23  Spruce Veneer Unitized Tops  supplied with Apple, Pear  and Peach Boxes.  WE DELIVER ANY  QUANITY  A   share  ol   your  solicited  patronage  D. Passeuzzo, Chas. Wilson' and Sydney Rogers were motor Visitors to Canyon, "Wednesday.  - M. Ferge, who has been employed here  for sometime, left for Nelson to take up  another job with the C.P.R. -  The B.C. government inspector of  equipment was here inspecting these at  the road camp on Wednesday.  Mr. Kickuc, who has been living in the  Lavezella place, has started to construct  a new bouse just east of the community  ���������ball?"*",;������������������,.v. ??'V  7  A farewell social was put on for the  hrida-p *������r������?w before their d^Garti;?*? fo?  Kimberley. A happy evaning was spent  by all.  Mrs. R. Stewart was at Cranb30ok  during the week, where she was an out  patient at the St, Eugene Hospital for  tonsilitis. . ,.,.,...; 7,  Mra. Mannarino and son, Joseph, were  at Creston several times during the week  visiting Mr. Mannarino, who is at present an inmate of Creston hospital.  A tea was given in honor of the Arcb-  biahop Duke after the confirmation services. Mrs. T; Rogers was hostess  with a goodly number In attendance.  James Mannarino, who has been on  the sick list off and on for the past ten  days, was taken to Crestoh Hospital for  treatment. HIb condition is said to be  seriouR. .  Monday last the lift bridge, which  spans the Kootenay River at Kootenay  Landing, was given a test and is reported  to have worked very smoothly the cables  were at the same time given a good coat  of preserving grease.  E. S. Jones, district engineer, of Cranbrook, accompanied by Messru. Cummings and Moore, civil engineers, wore  here at the beginning of tho week inspecting the proposed now grade through the  heavy rock cut near Atbara Siding.  A'rchbluhop Duko assisted by Rev.  Father Murphy of Cranbrook and Rev.  Father Choindl held u confn niutlon ceremony here Wednesday whon the fol owing woro con Armed���������Frank, Bill and  James Thames, Joseph Taiarico, Joseph  Mannarino and Tony and Mary Pelle.  of pack horses employed and accomodation is being got ready and shipping plat  forms constructed^**- "A**firm "from Penticton is stated to have the general contract  for the various works.  Married at Cranbrook  Cranbrook Courier: A quiet wedding  was solemnized at Knox Presbyterian  Church in Cranbrook Monday afternoon,  the contracting parties being Miss Olwen  Bvans arid Neil GregorSmith, and with  Rev. J. P. Bell officiating. Just a few  invited friends were present. The bride  has been a resident of Cranbrook for  some time and has been a member of the  local   staff of m the Royal   Bank.   She  iiiSvixS   'iuuiijr    iivcuuS     Wtiaia     iiurt;,      Ivlr.  Smith has been in East Kootenay and  the Boundary as a student missionary.  He was at Creston for almost two years,  and has been supplying at Grand, Forks  foi the past, summer months He and  Mrs. Smith are leaving Friday for Toronto, where Mr. Smith will take his final  year at Knox College for the ministry  Tt is said of him that he is a brilliant  student, and has been 'successful in winning no less than four scholarships.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  ���������?���������  ���������m  Winter Will Ke Here Soon I  How Will your Car Perform in Mud and Snow?  Let *us look your car over, and give you our, Estimate,  Free of Charge, to put your Car in good shape for Winter  Driving. How about CHAINS. DON'T leave these till the  last minute. Your Engine should be tuned. The right grade  of Lubricating Oils. Transmission Oils, Greases, etc. These  little things all make Winter driving easier!  CECIL. MOORES GARAGE  Phone 16 F'ORD DEALER Creston  |3 HBBBBBBBBBBB 888888888888888888888.88888888888888881  mx.^..m..A.A.A.4  .AmAmmmmmAmAm4^makmmmJAaJ^mmmmtammAmAmakmAmjAaakmAm.AmAMmmammmmmamm^.m  .A. A  SUNDAY. SEPT.30  CRESTON���������8.30a.m ,Holy Communion.  10.80 a.m.,   Sunday   School.    7.80  p.m.. Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11 a.m ,Holy Communion.  CAMP LISTER���������3 p.m., Evensong.  ���������'���������'-���������.   mSPEmTSti&SL  mlmmmmWmmmwVf^^%^m%mm*aamWm  mj*m*  mm.' ^mammm-mwAiamaaam .  ' A?    af*8aO&atawW  I HAVE NOW SOME  1 l4Np* 2r&HIPLAP  W*m J* ^jg**m*m*r      0**l^nWP     -gEffSp������m.  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere*  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  1  Wynndel Box &  Biuoi/uuij immlii  WW Y N N'D E Lv v     PHONE S2li"   An astonishing sight was   witnessed  horo during tho height of thojwlnd and  astonishing sight was  rain   storm on W dnesday.   While   tho  waters of Kootenay und Duck Lakca were  joshed ir.tc r. *v*y HtH-"-* mnve thnn a  gontlo breeze was blowing in t-horo ho  that this vicinity escaped the damngo to  firuit experienced elsowhore.      . ?:  i/kn authoi'tttivo report roaohpil; horo  liiui Ihu. Loib brotheru iiuvo" cjoju out  their mining Intoretits to a largo syndicate. Thooo mines aro situated above  Tyo (Cultutl Creek),', StroiiKtli -Jn B^vani  to the report fj*om7tho, fact that much  activity Ifj" dloplayed' nt   T-jrtf.   "Bonnj"1,  utrlng  Dpi  In"  brothers of Crc������ton have qu  ytf.   ,  Ite a  Afmmmm^Jamt^A^mtm . arn'mm.  Between all Stations in Canada  '; vjro^  GOIN& ~~Oci. S.tonmjftm Oct. S  RETURN��������� LeaveiO destination  by Oct. 9, X034  ..���������..'V...���������;���������"������������������,*.   -. ���������   7'7 7'?.[7  'Apply Tickot Agent.  *"W.������w. infc--ai^gair*������^ii-*'iet������:'i  mmm*?jFP**l*k0*^m*W9r*1'?  GHAS. O. RODGERS  PHONE 3D ORESTOK!;  \}������a iriijibtiul-itm, ly-uM|ij"rgpiir*|||-- ijtjinn|> iyiy iAp**n~nmf rmf-^m*:���������y-y  jm'" <j' 'Iff- *1 ���������"^���������������������������-���������j -*a ...y... ^ -...y���������ygm..^.i. ^ ^m..^ ..^..^.j.ay,  W4,-W������,������-M.aW-titW������jW  The Consolidated MiBiiog &  ������atie!t8ing Compaby of Canada/Ltd,  TRAIL..   BRITISH OaimUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Aramoniufri FEiosphatcs.   Sulpliate of Arnni.onia  Superphosphates  , ..)'���������.    ';' 'Prcdticpri  TADANAC Bmii4 Electrolytic  Cadmium- Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  a���������"������B������i������B������I^.Ji.    ! ?z~-m*..\mmm rxxmxx  "OOIIipiCtC:    A'avi IIIWVI xm.  and Uofinevs of .-,\ ���������'���������:'���������:���������'���������  Mv;EiStllW,   <0KESTOHS   B������   Q*  -,'?-. 41, i.-.y. j..: U.-������.'<r-r  ���������  LfilB   5    ���������  fist       HMl%tf-L-MrBrfiS  ���������PENICOTEA Cigarette Holdta  absorbs the nlcoUna, pyradlse^  agsomoxsla and resinous an(S tarr9  ���������rebstancea found la *obae������e  smoke..  Censplst* holder with sefHls ������a  $1.00 postpaid, <tMr from 7etaS  "Druggist or Tobacconist. DealcxB  ���������Vtnted ������verywber������.  KOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Sob*. Siuapsos Cw. S������"mii#i|  *fb������ ������. mmtta. Cm. "Liswiea"-  Eirseits Drug Stores  ���������Ea^BuS^'aB   ^������a>B*BT   .Aw  *0������    **(U    %9 X&SCX78-  Rutherford Dro* Stona  Bmo MavUsIeJeJua  CHANlLUi & CttAruLfcR. LTD.  Canadian oitBU-aDuiur-s,  -.*"* Wellington St. %V.  TORONTO.   OM.  WORLD BAPPENHGS  BRIERY TOLD  little Journeys h Science  GOLD FROM THE SEA  iSy Gordon H.. Guest. M.A.I  Science has shown that there is  gold In the sea, but the authorities  on this subject are in dispute as to  the quantity. Figures given indicate that there are about 700 ounces  of the precious metal for each' of  the two billion Inhabitants of the  earth, which would amount to $24,500  per person if gold is valued at ������**35  per ounce.  Is it any wonder then, that ever  since chemistry became an exact  science, plans have been proposed to  mine this wealth from the sea? One  famous scientist lured by the idea  was the late Dr. Fritz Haber, who  was awarded the Noble prize for his  ! method of producing ammonia gas  from the air.    He found such small  ������8J^JLB^UUB.C7      JAJ.      OV^Ct,       VVC1.^J.        8..1.4C8.B.      MMXZ      t-UU-  eluded the idea was impractical. In  his opinion there is more gold in the  living organisms of the sea than  there is in the sea water.  Recent developments seem to indicate that the chemist of thc next decade may be able to extract gold  from sea water commercially. Thi3  is based upon the fact that a plant  has been built in the United States  for the extraction of bromine from  the ocean.  Bromine is used in the production  of ethyl gasoline and hence is in  great demand. A few years ago  chemists turned to sea water for  bromine, even though it contained  only seventy parts of bromine in a  million of water. Very large quantities of water must be treated���������2,000  gallons to obtain a pound of bromine.  It is easy   to   see   why   scientists.  A  Col. H. E. Boak, Royal Canadian j  Artillery, will be transferred to Re- I  gina as district officer commanding ���������  military district No. 12, with, the rank \  of brigadier, it was announced at the;  department of national defence. ;  Traffic earnings of the Canadian'  Pacific Railway Company for the!  week ended Sept. 14 totalled $2,942,- j talk so confidently of securing gold  000, as compared with $2,454,000 in j from sea water. Bromine is only  the correspondnig period last year, an I worth twenty cents a pound whereas  increase of S488,000. j gold is valued at about $35 an ounce.  rnott.   assistant  purchas- i Tllus- to sPite of tbe fact that there  agent   of   the   Canadian  Pacific I &  much  less   gold  than   bromine   in  ing  Railway, has been promoted to the j sea water, science is hopeful of min-  post of assistant purchasing agent! in& ������old on a commercial scale frpm  with headquarters at Vancouver, B. I ������he ocean. It has been estimated  W. * Roberts,      general     purchasing! fchat the gold content of sea water is  agent, Montreal, announced.  The  cost of living in England  increased by one per cent, during August, the Labor Ministry Gazette stated.    Taking July, 1914, as the average, the cost of living index was 143 '  per cent, on  September 1 compared j  with  142   on   August 1.    The  index!  stood at 141 in September, 1933.  Full freedom for civil servants to  participate in politics, even to ths extent of being a candidate in the federal, provincial or municipal arenas,  through leave of absence without  pay? will, be sought during the coming session of parliament by the  Amalgamated Civil Servants of Canada.  Grave fears as to the survival of  the French-Canadian race as a distinct entity on Canadian soil are felt  by Mayor Camillien Houde, of Montreal. Speaking at a ceremony to  commemorate the arrival in Canada  of Jacques Cartier, Mayor Houde  questioned the likelihood of thc race's  survival.  Thc weekly Illustrated paper, ������������������Canada", published in London for the  past 27 years, is being merged with  another weekly, the "Canadian  Gazette". The editor and founder of  the former publication, Walter Le-  froy, closes 37 'years of prominent  association with Canadian news work  in London.  about $25,000,000 a cubic" mile.  ������fii���������ki*j  *T%  OKER  It pays to "RollYdur Own" with        j  -Pf-T A "O  ��������� !���������   m B m-m r-m   a a  FIN E  _     _. -m-m. jjj p| W*-*-*  mEL     JSL.    RS  mi  CUT  jEL \jr jajrjt"*a. **^a x-^s -*���������*>  We Recommend "CHANTECLER" or "VOGUE" Cigarette Papers  WHAT DOES YOUR  HANDWITING SHOW ?  By LAWRENCE H1BBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  <AH   Rights  Reserved)  vantage of the   offer   made   at   the  foot of this article.  *    *    *  "DJN".���������You are ruled by your heart  ���������impulsive; emotional appeals will  always draw your sympathy. You  are inclined to get hysterical. There  is evidence of good powers of concentration. If you get really interested  in anything, you find.no difficulty in  c-B.'icentraa.ing an your powers on it.  You like to move around; to change  environment. You are not content to  remai-n passive in a routine way.  *....*:   ,7* '���������������������������'  F.B.���������You have1 considerable depth  of feeling and a-desire to get on in  the world. There is a sense of balance displayed. You do not talk too  much. You are inclined to be clannish; you do not make friends indis-  criminacoiy. Mechanical or engineering -work is indicated.  These are, of course, merely brief  extracts from analyses. .  writing tells? And th*%t of your  friends? You will be amazed at the  revelation disclosed. Send a letter in  your normal wilting, and state birth-  date in each case. Enclose with 10c  coin (for each separate specimen)  and 3c stamped addressed envelope.  Replies will be mailed as soon as  possible; but please allow at least two  weeks. Address: Lawrence Hibbert,.  Grapho-Analyst, c-o Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave., E.,  Winnipeg, Man.  "How do you make your living?"  "Selling things to men who go  fishing."  "That's interesting, l How is the  fisherman's equipment business?"  "I don't know. You see, I run a  fish market."  jp&������5| MITE MC3a  PLANT  WANTED TO PURCHASE  Gordon Presses  FOR   PRIVATE  PRINTING  PLANT  II     7x11   Pearl ��������� 8x1.2 ���������  10x15  1*2x18 COKDONK  1 *  Also Papor Cutter  Quote I'iihIi  Price**  P.O. Box No. 326, Regina  COT"  w.  n.   u.   **oar>  The increased interest in Grapho-  Analysis, the science of character  delineation from handwriting, has  brought in its train not only a host  of converts, but the inevitable  sce-Dtic.  One of the most frequent objections is posed by those who ask  "How can handwriting show one's  character, when we are taught how  to write from the same copybook in  school?"  The answer to this objection only  proves how strongly handwriting  does show character. Because if you  will study the writing of a single  class of students who have learned  writing from the same copybook, a  few years afterwards, you will not  find two who write alike.  Each one writes differently���������a different slant, a different pressure, and  differing conformations of letters.  This shows that, as one grows, one's  character changes or strengthens,  and one's handwriting changes too.  , And, whilst I am discussing objections, I would like to stress that It  is not possible to tell a person's age  or sex from handwriting. Hore and  there, a trained grapho-analyst will  bo able to hazard a guess. There Is  no scientific foundation for It, however, and conwquontly, no reputable  grapho-analyist will attempt It.  I*have seen women's writing that  looked masculine, and, conversely I  have examined tlie writing of men  that looked for all tho world like that  of a woman. Then again some young  people write a mature hand, and on  the other han-1, I havo soon the writing of a man of 50 which Boomed to  bo that of a youth in hla teens. Wo  can only get from handwriting what  Is iu it.  Thore is increasing evidence that  certain ailments can bo discerned  from handwriting. People suffering  from heart trouble reflect this condition ln their writing.  But grapho-analyala has not yet  attained tlio point whoro It is possible to analyse ailments from handwriting with entirely scientific accuracy.  Those are factors that tlmo and  contliiucu icrauarch will attain, but  character analynls from handwriting  is an uccompllnhocl fact. And It In  altto true that vocational guidance  can bo glvon by tralnod grnpho-  analysts.  If you want to dlHcovor your own  cJiuracteriHtlcN and traits, a������ rovoal-  ���������ml   by   your   hUiadwi-iLU-K,    lultu    mi-  Would you like to know what your  Polished mahogany is likely to fade  in strong sunlight.  To Safeguard Pedestrians  Beacons   To   Be   Erected   In   "London  Streets For This Proposal  **T2olie.Ko      V>CkO������-j>^v*>������s"     iv-rSlI      Ua     i-������v./xy**lV���������*-������/"! 7  for* protection of London pedestrians,  another feature of the war on motor  accidents. They get their name from  Leslie Kore-Belisha, minister, of  transport, who presided at a conference when it was decided, to introduce them. .V  These are 7 posits seven feet high  with a yellow-painted glass globe,  unlighted, at the top. They will toe  pu"t at the crossing-places for pedestrians. In the dark they will reflect  headlights a quarter of a .mile  away.  Women want men  oaks���������and spruce.  to   be   sturdy  ''Heard the biff ball Rome thia afternoon, Jim���������camo In clear an a bell too.  ��������� No, we haven't electric wirlnjrr In our  liounc, but our: new Alr������Cell radio  bouikIh every lut as good nifntny caufc'ii'ft  electric set down In tho city."  "I used to oet Into town every time  our storage battery ran clown. Thin  new radio tines an Alr-Cell battery that  never needn recharfttnlr. X don't mind  ntaylnc home, thouslr, because our Alr-  Cell net brings In programs we never  heard clearly before," *  "That new Alr-Cell radio Id a wonderful convenience. Our old storage battery wan alwaya giving trouble, and  half the time we couldn't get the munlc  loud enough. Thle* new set has such nn  .even current that you can hear per*  fectly oil the time."  ?R A,:rj*<>: ���������BATTERIES  The Invention of the ���������KVKnRADy Alr-Cell "A** Battery  linn made p&Hnlble thin entirely different battery-powered  radio that given the glorloun full tone hitherto only  heard In electric seta.  The EVEREADY AJr-C^ll "A" Battery' Soctr. for at  least 1000 bourn, which nt 3 bourn a day In almost a  yenr'n nervlce in the average household, and so doen  away entirely, with the annoyance, expense and loss ot  time due to frequent recharging.  Obed in conjunction with EVEHKADY laytrbih "tV*  Jlattericn, Air-Cell rndimi, made by tha leading radio  set tr.-ir.uJscturcrK, v.**!! pcrforn: v.*';'; j-,11 thc sltnj-iHclty  and reliability of any electric set.  Ask your radio dealer to? a  demonstration  ACIOI 7/  THE   KEVIEW,    GRESTOIST.   B.    C  fA  Even Rheumatic  Pains  BAD   HEADACHES,  NEURITIS  PAINS  OFTEN  ri^s irt./E^     ��������� t.B      * * * .- b b'bw������ mmm.    vmp     %ara%>  KELICVCU   I IN   miPJUTW    tnu    yv b-������ i  Jl  Remember the pictures below when  you want fast relief from pain.  Demand and get the method doctors prescribe���������Aspirin.  Millions have found that Aspirin  cases even a bad headache, neuritis  or rheumatic pain often in a few  minutes i   ,��������� -,  In the stomach as in the glass  here, an Aspirin, tablet starts to dissolve, or disintegrate, almost the  instant it touches moisture. It begins "taking hold"  of your pain  practically as soon as you swallow it.  V Equally ? important, Aspirin is  safe. For scientific tests show this:  Asbirin does not harm the heart..  Remember these two 7 points:  Aspirin Speed ahd Aspirin Safely.  And, see that you get ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada, and all druggists  have? it. Look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet.  Get tin of 12 tablets or economical  bottle of 24 or 100 at any druggist's.  Why ���������"Aspirin ���������.-���������Works- So Fast  Drop   an  Aspirin  tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches the  bottom, it is disintegrating.  *r������-  IN 2 SECONDS BY STOPWATCH  An Aspirin tablet starts to disintegrate and go to work.  a.������  What happens in these glasses  happens in your stomach���������ASPIRIN  tablets start "taking hold" of pain  a few minutes after taking.  ments. His stitched boots -wrinkled  about the ankles and his red-and-  green shirt fairly creaked in its  creases. His white goatskin chaps  had evidently been, combed and newly  brushed and a nickel-plated sis gun  showed three freshly -filed cuts  across its butt whereat both men  laughed mightily. Stone roared with  laughter and Keene raised himself on  bis toes and studied his reflection In  the long glass.  "I'm Pare Stone," he said. 'Tn  goiii" "��������� dovM to the Hour-glass to get  me a joo tuckiii' cows and calves  into th-slr little beds. I'm goin' to  learn all tbere'*j to be learned about  cows an" their ways. I'm not Gerald Keene. I'mDuro Stone who used  to sell papers on the Rock Island  route. I always did want to be a  cow-puncher.    Will I do?"  "God knows what you'll do," quoth  Stone between, grins. "But if you  find out -what the trouble 's at the  Hour-glass or ths "Srokon Spur, you  wire for one Gerald Keene. That'i  me! I'll help you chase the hen ofE  the nest" *  "Wait. . '.'-.."...Keene came back  from the closet with a bottle and  glasses. ''Here's the health of Keene  an' Stone.   .   .   . <ni wire if I need  w\n *������    - * -  *���������* *"���������  "And when   I   hear,''   said   Duro  Nurse Was Heroine  Risked Life To Save Hospital From  Terrible  Disaster  Few stories are more thrilling than  that  of  Sister Thomas,   who   risked  her life to save the main theatre of  the Middlesex Hospital   from   a  terrible disaster. One morning the oxygen in a large cylinder caught > fire,  and a stream of sparks and flames  gushed  from  its  mouth.    It  was a  fearful  moment,   for   the condensed  oxygen within the cylinder might ex'^  plode like a bomb any   Instant   and  deal death and destruction all round.  Everyone left the   theatre,   and   the  last of ail to go .was Sister Thomas,  who had stayed behind long enough  to remove the ether out   of   harm's  way and to shut doors   in   order to  minimize the effect of the explosion.  Then  she did   a   marvellous   thing.  Sbe quickly made   up   her   mind   to  risk burns and possible death in an  attempt to save  the building  itself��������� j  She opened the door, ran   across* to  the cylinder, and turned off the tap  which supplied   the   oxygen   to   the  flame. . So fierce was the heat that  the steel neck of the valve above the  tap had been melted.    This cool act  of courage saved medical apparatus  worth thousands of pounds, ana Sis-  j ter Thomas has   been   awarded   the  or. Wemet's Powder For  FALSE TEETH  A Soy To All Users  ~ **,   a*   On*tS!*porSiid������  Sprinkle on Dr. Wemet's Powder audi  you won't have to think about your  false teeth all day lone. Joyous comfort is yours. Eat anything you want  ���������-it holds plates firmly in glace���������they  positively can't slip or suae. Forms  protective cushion tor sensitive gums.  Leaves no colored, gummy substance���������-  keeps mouth sanitary, breath pleasant:  Prescribed by world a most noted dentists. The cost is small���������the comfort  great.    Any druggist.  Litde Helps For This Week  Stone,   left  behind,   "I'll  sure   come j medal  Df  the  Order  of  tbe  British  When in- Pain Remember These Pictures  ��������� ASPIRIN DOES NOT HARM THE HEART ���������  "You may need to." said Keene  soberly.   "T hope not but I'm afraid."  "All right, Old Timer. To the  health of the new Duro Stcne."  CHAPTER U,  Empire for gallantry.  THE TENDERFOOT  By     .  GEORGE B. 7BOD-NEY  Author of "The Coronado Trail",  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  square   with   the  Goddard to stand  world.   .   .   ."  ."Does your friend Lyon say these  men Dustin and Goddard are two  crooks?"  "He didn't have to say so. He said  he couldn't understand" 'em: Old Ben  is so straight that- the only man he  doesn't understand is a crook. "Why?"  "Well .   .  . I told old man Burwell  "You've fallen ^heir to a half-share j j- was goin. tonmdown to the Hour-  m plenty of trouble," the lawyer told     . ���������     _ ��������� .      -���������   ���������.   .,       . -  Gerad Keene. "The Broken Spur has Slass and have a look at the place.  been systematically looting the ranch, i If I go as the half-owner I'll, learn  and old Joe Carr,   your   partner, is' exactly nothin' if there's any crook-  Thai's old''  SNYPOSIS  drinking himself into ruin."  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER I���������Continued  "What seems to be the trouble?"  Keene's tone was anxious.  "Exactly what I asked old Ben. He  said that as far as he can see there  are two reasons; Carr is mighty old  fashioned . . . and the Broken Spur  is next to 'em."  "Well, what of it? These days  some one's got to be next door."  "Huh. You're damned innocent for  the man I know you to be. I suppose you never heard of rustlin'?"  "That's archaic," said Keene sharply.   "Men don't rustle these days."  "Think so? Wait a bit! Old man  Carr is always short of cash. He has  to hire his men just for the time he  needs 'em. He's got only about four  or five men permanently on his payroll. That means that poverty keeps  him from buildln' up a bunch o'  waddies he could count on to charge  hell with a cup o' water If the Hourglass needed it. He's honest, too, and  that's a handicap when he lives ne^t  to the Broken Spur. For years Dustin and Goddard have been tryin', by  a lawsuit, to get the water supply  that makes the Hour-glass valuable.  Can't you see what happens? Old  man Carr, crippled, is bein' robbed  deaf, dumb and blind to make him  sell his place. . ."  "But he can only sell his share.  Half of tho place Is mine. . .*���������  "Well then . . ." Stono hauled  himself erect In his chair. . . . "It  looks to mc as if ono Gerald Keene,  before long, will find himsolf partnor  to two crooks. If old man Carr is  right. Don't you soo ? Old man  Carr will have to sell hia half of the  Hour-glass to those men Dustin and  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Walco up your Liver Bile  ���������'Without Calomel  Your IWav'* a very nmiUt organ, but it ear.  talnly nun iMifc your tliitnntlvii awl Mimliintlva  nmikiiu out of kiltor. by roluiiimi to pour out its  dully two pomi'ln of liquid Win Into your bowoli  by tuiclua ualtn, oil, raliiornl writer, laxative omuly  or olinwliiK KUitn, or ronulmu", Whim tlmy'vo  moved your bowolo thojrro throuah���������iviul you  iu������������l alivurKfclmuInnt. *  Cart**'* Ml tin Llvnr PUIm will noon brhiK bnok  tlio miniiliiiinlnto your Ufa. -Thoja-'ro purely v������ut>-  tubloi Hudi. fcluro, .Auk for them by tuuno. iluhiiio  B.UUJ1B.   ..JUKI.  MBI88B.   J1D8   ���������������.8   B,BB"8.B  Ml  ���������ulwitUuton, Qfio itt nil ilruiHilflU.  r  VV.    N.    U.    2005  ed work goin* on. I'm thinkhV it'll  be best for me to go down there -with  a letter of introduction from Gerald  Keene, the7 half-owner of the Hourr  glass, to old m������*m Carr. To get me  a job down there and see for myself  what's goin' on"?  "Huh. Gerald Keene'U learn nothin' but good on Gerald Keene's  ranch," said Stone grimly.  "That's so. I can't go to the  Broken Spur because if Dustin and  Goddard are really crooked, they'll  not be hlrin* any strangers on the  ranch. If things are as crooked as  men say ihe Hour-glass'II be the  place to learn about it. My plan's  the best. I'll go down there with a  letter from Gerald Keene and you  Stay here till you hear from. me. I'll  get me a job.   .   .   .**>  "���������Huh! What kind of a job! A  qualified cowpuncher'll be under suspicion the minute he hits the place.  Why would a qualified workman take  on with a busted ranch when there  are others better able to pay him  what he's worth? You can't get a  "Job."  Keene slapped him on the shoulder.  "You're on. I can't. But I'll go as  a .tenderfoot. I'll take a letter of introduction to old man Carr. I'll be  Duro Stone lookin' for a job to learn  the cow business. You know every  drugstore in the EaBt is turnln' out  amateur cow;-punchers. I'll be one."  Stone laughed In spite of himself.  "I know the type. Drugstore cow-  punchers! "Nickel plated gun an"  bearskin chaps! Bought straight  from Montgomery-Ward. Shucks,  man! "You can't do it. You can't  fool anybody who's ever forked a  cay use. Your walk; your color; tho  way'yourldo.  . .  . Nothin* dolnV  "I'll show you.    Lot   me   at   that  telephone till T order some -*������tiijT."'  In five mlimteB ho had send at*]  order crackling across tho wire.  ''To be delivered in twenty niin������  ute*i sharp," ho said.  In a half-hour it was thoro and a  'grinning boy pouched tho receipt,  i  Kocno thrust tho toy Into ttc hall,  untied tine   package   and   luta*e<i   to  Stono.  old      ..Doubtluff  ���������T'll   show   youl  Wait."  He was gone- like a whirlwind. A  half-hour later the Innor door opened  and a new figure stood In the doorway.    Newnewrj overlay n\\ h\n   c***������>  "There he comes now!  Dad Kane as sure as shootin'���������. . ."  Sam Dustin, "half-owner of the  Broken Spur ratch, jerked a finger  to the we3t ��������� and Spike Goddard, his  partner, rose slowly and squinted into the dust-haze of the range.  "You're a damned fool ever to have  grubstaked that Told fool Dad Kane,"  he said explosively. "It's all your  doin', too. Three hundred dollars  plumb thro*wai away."  His words carried a sting. They  weremeant to do just that. Everything that Spike Goddard said or did  carried. a >ting,,.^ His. red .-face;, his  cold blue eyes, his wire-stiff reddish  Ijeard ail besppke7cornbativeness and  J*nistih felt that sting. He knew that  silence under the -whip-lash of ttis  tongue would annoy Spike more than  any speech;  Dustin and Goddard had owned the  Broken Spur .for,.,several, years and  all Crevasse County wondered how  they made it pay. .That they did  make money was clear but none  jlcnew how they did it. Old Sim  Peters, the decrepit old cashier at the  only bank in Seco, could have told  them but there were good reasons]  why Peters should tell nothing that  affected Sam Dustin.  "If you'd told me three years ago  that you were aimin* **��������� to grubstake  old Shammy Skin Kane," said Goddard, I'd have told you it was the ac'  of a damn fool."  . "I know. An' then you stopped  me from takin' up the Bar Circle  range lease for grass," snapped Dustin; "That cost us over ten thousand. All because you were scared  to take, a chance."   ?  This time Spike flushed. A man  does not care to be reminded of his  timorous moments that cost him  money. He stood by his partnor,  scowling off into tho sunset. Joint  owners of the Broken Spur, they were  as different as black is from red.  Sam Dustin's tall lithe figure, his  dark, handsome face, hla flawless  teeth made a perfect foil for his partnor who was, as Jameson, Editor of  the Seco Courier said: "As red as a  fox and twice as shifty. I wouldn't  trust the pair any furthor'n I'd trust  a coyote In a honyard."  Tho negro cook camo out and  pounded tho supper summons on a  big Iron triangle that hung on a  Chlna-borry tree and the men trooped from tho bunk-hbuso to supper but  tho two partners gave no sign. They  continued to. stare across tho corrals  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ������������������ By Aline Michaelia ���������  DAWN  Dawn, coming up with its splendor  Blazoned m gold and in blue; '  Dawn, with its message of courage,  Old as creation, yet new!    -       ������  Tasks fiat are waiting the toiler,  "Rest that is waiting the old,  These are the gifts dawn is bringing  "Now. as Iti* banners unfold.  Labor aud laughter and loving,  Planning and pleasure and pain,  Ever with dawn  lite beginning,     -  Lilting  its ringing -refrain.  DawTt with its promise of power  Setting the lestless heart free,  Brimming men's thoughts: with fresh  ?.?������������������ V --ardor.? .-, V :7.7-  Hintingof triumphs tb be.  Answer to prayers mad* in anguish,  Symbol of sorrow withdrawn,  After the night and its doubting,  After the dark, cornea the dawn!  Canadian-grown root seed compares favourably with the best imported seed ln its ability to produce  profitable crops.  "Let I pray Thee Thy loving kindness be for' my comfort, according to  Thy word unto Thy servant." Psalm  119:76.  Love divine has seen and counted  Eyery tear it caused to fall;  And the storm which Love appointed  Was Its choicest gift of all.  O" that thou couldst dwell   in   the  knowledge and sense   of   this,   even  that the Lord beholds thy sufferings  with an eye of pity, and Is able not  only to uphold thee under them, but  also to do thee good by them. Therefore grieve not at thy lot, be not discontented, look not at the hardness of  . thy condition,  but when  the storms  of vexation are sharp look up to Him  who can give meekness and patience,  can lift up thy head   over   alii   and  can cause thy life to grow and be a  gainer by all.    If the Lord God help  thee according   to   thy   condition   of  affliction and distress thou wilt have  i no cause to complain, but will bless  j His name.���������I. Pennington.  Laws Of Physics  The Mennonites are members of a  religious sect founded by Menno Simmons, "a Dutchv religious reformer  born in 1492. 7        7  Intricate   Point   Is   Settled   At   The  University Of Saskatchewan  Laws of physics as. ^Operating in  the court of Magistrate J. S. Mc-  Kessock at Sudbury, Ontario, have  no validity in Saskatchewan. In the  physics iabbi atbry at the University  of Saskatchewan are two suspended  leaden balls of equal weight. When  one bal'. swinging slowly is struck by  one swinging fapidy in the other  direction, it is? the slowly-moving  bail that bounces back while the  one pret'irusly in Trapid motion be-  ! cornea almost motionless. An authority or: physics points out that if  two bodies of differing momentum  (weight multiplied by velocity) meet,  the resultant momentum will be tho  name in direction as that of the  n>ajor forje.    The majority carries.  An electric current always Is passing from the atmosphere into the  earth.  "You      damned  Thomas,"  ho said.  at a groat red duat-cloucl that moved]  slowly along the distant wlro-fonco.  Under that dust-cloud dim shadows  resolved themselves Into three paclc-  i cd burros followed by a {slouching  1 ilguro that prodded tho rear-most  burro with a short goad. At oaoh  prod tho i*oluctant burro trotted a  fow stops but dropped back Into a  walk.   Dustin laughed.  (To Bo Continued*)  StrnH }\nrting Im n Hport, In "Ffrjunnrt. J  Wnk-a^liouoefl At Calgary, Edmonton, Rccrina and Winnipeg JLSX&  fn *hs **r^ *^ ���������*" **. *���������**���������*>"���������  JBbXj T JUO VV  LAND FOR SALE���������25 acres good  iand with water, 11 acres cleared, house  and buildings. For further particulars  apply Mrs. v. A. Wilson, Creston, on or  before'Octobet lst.      ���������  NEW FALL HATS  ARRIVED.     Make  your  selection early.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market:  Local and Personal  GEESE FOR SALE���������J. W. Handley,  Creston.  Creston Motors carry a - full line of  Radio Battenes.   New stock just arrived.  Cecil Moore's Garage renorts the sale  of a new Ford V-8 sedan tb Dr. Henderson.  ORGAN FOR -SALE���������Mahogany  piano case, in good shape. Mrs. F. Bunt,  Creston  FOR V RENT^-Six-room furnished  house, well located..,Mrs ,E. J. Strong  Creaton.,  FOR SALE���������Singer,  in good condition. S.  Creston.  sewing machine,  A.  Speer3 store,  FOR-RENT���������At Erickson, eight room  house, with water.... Apply J Murphy,  Erickson.  Jim Cherrington left on Friday to resume his course at Alberta University,  Edmonton.  Thc Giris' W.A. of Christ Church are  having their anuai bean supper Wednesday, October 24th. ������������������������������������'���������"  "V Tom Orawf6r^, jr., left on Monday for  'Edmonton, where he is starting h*!s  second year Alberta University.  * The regular meeting of the Women'e  Auxiliary to Creston Valley Post Canadian ..-, Legion , .was ~ held dn -   the  Legion hall on Tuesday evening.  The^ president. Mrs. W. V. Jackson,  ���������presided. 15 members answered roll  call, Lister, Erickson, Canyon, as well as  Creston being represented at the meeting. The correspondence had much to  do with the ordering of wreathe. There  was some discussion aa to new peppy,  with the decision to order n w poppies  along with the old style of .former years..  President John  Bird   and  G.  Vigne of  the Legion attended the meeting to discuss supper arrangements for Armistice  dance. The Auxiliary will assist the  Legion, as usual, and at the October  meeting a committee will be struck, to  take charge of this work. Mrs. -K.  Knott. Mrs W. V. Jsuckson and Mrs.  J., E. Johnston were in charge of tbe-tea  that followed the close of proceedings.  .A^mdAmm.mA.aA.mAXmakmA.am\aA.  ���������18   m.m   a.m .m.  ���������  r  GENERAL Ijgf ELECTRIC  RADIO  mmm^AmJmmmAm.iAm4mSammmA^  Bn.fl.-t-T*--^-*-*'-  *  ���������  ���������  m  >  \  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  PRICED AS LOW AS  $42-95  General Electric  All  wave  RADIO  Hear the principal  foreign short wave programmes, as well as  police calls a d all standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio.  ng or   Trinity United  Aid'will'be at the home  i October,   meeting of  Church Ladies'  at 3 p.m. ?:s-;   .:7V.  ^aaaaaBBBBsaaaj. aaB^aaaaaaaiiBaaaa*-]  i Good progress is  A.r\*w*WA        4-*KjH        aWl*.-*,"!.  \mm*-*Tw   A* <������.AaT.--Ca UIOUI  being made putting  4m.mA.mm.    XmmmmmA ������ai*8������aaf������������ ,.0x  CVJJ uaiu    ouimv^  [    ''-   ��������� i  [ West Kootenay Power & Light Co., m. ]  CRESTON,    B.C.  east of town.   It is completed almost  the Frank Celli ranch.  to  ������ CAsroa STREET  PHONE 38  BT'Br'^r*wwwv'n������ 'w  ������������������* ��������� VV" sp-w'wvw <������-^'y ^r���������^���������y^' ���������������a.,'������ -^.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  BUY THE BEST!  T w...  XJOW  prices attract attention,  buy.    Quality  BUTT  but Fine Quality is the best  bargain you can buy. Quality and fair prices���������Satisfied  customers���������All must be satisfied with the goods they tyiy!  Oraainary  GRESTA  COFFEE, Nabob, I % per tin   TOILET SOAP, Lux. 3 cakes  CORNED BEEF, Helmet, per tin  ROLLED OATS, 20's, per sack  WE DELIVER  $  ��������� *1  .17  .11  .89  ft.. ^ *A^M \B m. B - jfr a a  UlUSIUil  I alio j  Phone 12  CRESTON  FOR SALE���������Five heavy work horses  suitable for ranch work or logging, will  consider a trade for a mileh cow Can be  seen at the John Bird ranch, Lister.  Following the semi-Arctic temperatures that prevailed from Friday to Tuesday the weather is warming up again  with a considerable display of   sunshine.  Up to the middle of tho work almost  140 cars of apples have been shipped  from Creston and Erickson which, is a  gain of SO per cent tor the same date in  15*133. V7 ; '" -������������������-'  FOR SALE���������I have a light democrat  in good repair; heavy Bennett wagon,  for team; light Bennett wagon, for  singie horse. Morrow's Blacksmith  Shop, Creston.    7 ..?,  The coolest touch of the cold dip at  the weekend was on' monday Morning,  when  the  mercury hit 23  above zero.  and the morning following.  During the past week Creston Motors  report the sales of a two ton Chevrolet  truck to C. O. Rodgers, a 114 ton Chevrolet truck toH S- McCreath. aud a  Chevrolet 1934 coach to L. S. McNeil.  Mrs. J. E. Johnston, teacher of pian* *  thto-y and' elocution. - Pupils, coa'-hed  for festivals and examinations, Toronto  Conservatory and Associated Board,  London, England. Studio, Hillside Roar8,  Creston.-  EQUALITY  in mm  is! HI \%S ������*.*&-  mms  I would like you to  look at my double  page advertisement'  in Mac Leans Magazine October lst issue  and Liberty, Sept. 29.  V. MAWSON  -*-*-ir-������. T-y /">��������� ���������*-������������������������������������������ >-v "������8"r  *UJXKj������"l-UiN.  Pptting the home in shape  for winter is now engaging  attention and if a new floor  covering is required it will well  pay you to see our new stock  of Equality Linoleum  69    9    and    12  FFPTWiHTHS  and   the finest  ever looked at.  patterns   you  Ba  Inlaid Linoleum  in 6-FOOT-WIDTH.  G* Sinclair  Creston Hardware  ������ **F%m9*mm&&*mim&mm&*V9mW  a ���������' ���������-. - ������������������%  &n i4e 1 g-i si m armkm-* ..i  jS  WedV|2  ^���������^���������r-wyBr-y^r-^*^-  -ww  Wyfpwfmm������mr^pxr^y*r^pmx^pm^yvamp^^*rypwr^r~y0-my0wm^p~.^m  ���������<e������  aSia-;  -*"*a""*gJ8"**--iJ^IIBaa**-^^ '*** 'ill',) ��������� \*M ' \l^mmmOiaii.Jm*.i ,lJllMta*a������aimW������a*eu  SPECIAL  PURCH  ASE  IN  Tf\wr  1*. B    ww  COMPRISING  Fancy Jacquard, pair ���������   ��������� ���������$1.00  Fancy Jacquard, Ige. size, pair   1.20  aa"*"* M "fl     *-"B'"* ***      ���������       "B ��������� jQ /"a, "B  Colored I urkish, pair 40c. and  Heavy hard wearing Turkish  Towelling, yard ���������---������������������  ���������  ���������50  .40  Winter    stock   of MEN'S   SOCKS,   AH  Wool, good wearing qualities.  Finer qualities   for  dress  wear,  20c. to 60c.  per  pair  A travel talk was the feature of  nesday night's meeting of Trinity United Young- People. -The guest speaker  was vice princpleOV Sostad ofthe high  school, who spoke on his recent trip to  Mexico.       *"'"  The equinoxial gales of Wednesday  last and again on Saturday and Sunday  has blown offa^onsiderable quantity of  apples. McintoshV,and Delicious were  the hardest hit. Wednesday's blow was  particularly disastrous $.t Alice Siding-  Presentation ha** iljist? been made to  Lorraine Olivier- of a-year's subscription  to the Canadian Geographic" Magazine.  This is the prize given? annually by Dr.  H nderson to the pupil from Creston  .valley making the highest standing in  the entrance to high school examinations.  . Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliaay  appeal to members -?nd others for old  woollen goods such as sweaters, underwear, stockings, etc., for making into  blankets. Pleasegive>these to Mrs Jas.  Cook or Mrs. Chas. Murrell within the  next two weeks. Goods should be clean,  and all buttins, etc., removed.  A feature to Sunday morning service  at the Presbyterian Church at Jl o'clock,  will be an illustrated talk by Rev. C. O.  "Young, s. siiissic""dry from I**"*"*"'*"!: who  will speak on his work. This is rally  day and the Sunday school and adults  worship together, with the scholars providing bible readings, recitations, chor-  use--, etc."  After Jan. 1, 1935, any person found  to be in.possession of a pistol or revolver  when its ownership has not been recorded  with the police authorities, will be liable  to a fine t f $50 or 30 days in jail, or both.  This amendment to the criminal code  was passed at the last session of parliament and is being proclaimed in the  Canada Gazzettc. ~"  A number of members of Blossom  Temple Pythian Sisters paid a fraternal  visit to the Pythian Sisters lodge at  Kimberley on Tuesday night. In the  party were Mrs. Vic. Mawson, Mrs. W.  G. Hpndy, Mra. Hassard, Mr. and Mrs.  Ed. Lewis, Mrs. Joe Poster, Mra. A.  Lovestrom, Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs Mc-  Williams, Mrs. E. Uri, Miss Olga Hagen  and Will Rodgers  The made InCnnndn Exhibition and  Sale in the United Church basement  Saturday, 29th from 10.30 a.m. to 6.80  p.m., under Hospital Women's Auxiliary  auspices, is exactly what the name implies���������a sale of various articles made in  Canada and donated by tho manuf' ct-  urern for tho benefit of Creaton hospital,  Thore will be offered such everyday nocoa-  fi'tica n-T flour, tooth paste, baking powder, (tc, to really beautiful thlngf) ns  copper kottle, colored bed thrown and  olcctrlcal appliancco. Come and see,  and buy generously. "**  Members of Wild Rose Lodge Knights  of Pythian .wore  out In  litrgjo nnmbera  'T- PAVi TO. PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  Powder  Malkin's  5 Best 12-02  $ .19    8  SAIR\DATES, fresh stock, 2 lbs ........  Cello wrap. g  SOUPS; Crosse ������& Blqchwell,i3 tins 26 i  Five varieties. g  PEANVTBUTTER, Squirrel, 13-oz. tin 18 ������  BROOMS, Extra Fine, 5-string      .62 |  hoePolisI  TILLEY'S       3  '*) Light & Dirk Brown tIRS  .25  Um v.. - g-agfl-^flayg3   *?2frff*\ WW  la"-?fc*i---)^l-,&^^  ataaVatafe mmWAm J"a������fc������aaBBH*^a>*i^Bafc*Ja^^^aVriBMBB-BJ������j8!aW<*aBBijfc^8W*J^.  .A.A.i  ARRIVED  C _ -^ A ikl  GROCERIES  COWIPAIMY?  LTD.  HARDWARE  'xm^-mf** \ > wmmm,w.m*mm. w.*i.*mm ���������x^rmw'^*t\Am^ y������B..'������Wi||.iyWa*W������ ��������� a������i-m"i|8 ������������������������.> M*^'"WW'M������-BW������Sa>tW*.������B������-BBMH"waif ������i'bj.b.Ib. ������������������������  Saturday night for a anocial~meotinK to  Kre W. Allison c   or of tho B.C. grand lodge,  receive Goorgre W. Allison of Victoria,  who was accompanied by Frod Powora,  a past grand chancellor of Fernie lodge.  For tho odlfloat.lon of tho visitor tho rank  of knight was conferred and chancellor  commander R. M, Telford and bin oflle-  ors woro complimented on tho ofllcloncy  dlpplayod in dogreo work. The feature  of tho evonlng was tho ar-ind ehancellorV  nddrous on tho alma und uccomplinhmontii  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  v������  1  There is no time like the present  to choose? vour Fall Coat,    We have  a   good   range   of fashionable   new  styles and colors from  $1'4*.65 to $24*50  of the Knlghta of   Pytililua,   mombora  Teeing that it wan qulto tho flneat 'aMc  PythhiH,  iiKreoing that it wan qulto tho  tho lodgo has bo far Won favored with.  At the clone of lodgo proceeding!) dinner  ,wtui nerved.  .      m������       ,  NEW STYLE FROCK  Suitable for fall wear, eon&istin^ of  Crepes,   Velvet   Trim   and    Satins.  All fashionable new colors for  noon and evening wear.  *Wm\   "m     ^nifl^^L      "SaTiirf^      fiL^jSi^     ^SmJm ���������"Ifc  ���������       - ,i'.-i ,,������������������.' -���������... -,    -:.y.. ���������:���������     ,;������������������;/. ,,   .    ;7"- ���������..       ,   ,-;  Dry Goods.       Clothing.    ���������"''Hatdware,*''"���������.','''FtnrhitfMve

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