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Creston Review Nov 2, 1934

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 PV^KV^VViSS^  ?7?7777:77?'#7> 777 V?77?77 77?;7;vV^  ;:T7::7i7T77Tv7VV||^J'7vT  a-..-. :���������>������������������..-,.,��������� -x/'-t;:.'���������'.���������.���������.;7--<wVr*? ;;  ;',l^"*^v,������ta*������^^.'  . -     ,.     .....   WWBWBWI  -���������������������������A -A'-'ryi:'-^ ';-.v.'.'";.Ki;;;;A'v.  .".'-V'���������".. '.'-,', ���������:'.,: ;.'':'.r-n''V-f'*,:ii  ^  Vol. XXV.  GRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2,  1934   - ; & *  No.s������8  Sirdar*  A."  Joe Coppervitch is busy" hauling hay  from Wynndel to his ranch at Sanca.  Mrs. Taiarico, Miss Sylvia and France^,  were weekend visitors at Creston..  returned  Wife  been for  rom  eye  ���������Tames   Manarino has  Cranbrook, where he  inspection.  Mrs. Neil of Kuskanook was a business  visitor to Creston on Wednesday, as was  Victor Johnson.  Art Speers, R. S. Bevan and Raymond  Bevan are hunting: in this vicinity, making Kuskanook their headquarters.  Art Reed of Creston and W. Tillotson  of Sanca spent a few days hunting over  this area with good sport add results.  John McBiarmid of Nelson and: Chas.  Wilson were Sunday visitors at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran, jEanyon,  on Monday night arrangements were  made to secure the* Community hall for  three nights a- week. This will enable  immediate pssctlcs, ssid th0 club feezes  to be in trim to take on games with other clubs in a few days time.  The Nelson-Creston transfer, lately  rui-i by, the Ta lor Bros., has now passed  intoT the hands of Messrs. Gray and  Coutts of Calgary, ihe latter taking over  the run this week. A" heavy trip was  made from Atbara by them on Saturday.  Much interest is being .aroused here  over the reclamation scheme in course of  progress at Creston and Wynndel. Inquiries by cars passing through ss to the  situation of the works indicating that the  scheme is widely attracting sympathetic  attention.  Review, %-ffigh  Wy aside!, Win  Berry Pickers fySake Successful  Basketball Debut ��������� Expected  Happens in Ladies' Games���������  ���������Two Men's Games Tonight  when .not oh relief work be not taken  into account when making up he monthly allotment, and the third resolution  asked for an explanation ss tc why relief  payments were greater in some districts  than here A committee of eight was  named to handle complaints, as follows:  Lister���������J. Demchuk and Mr. Rylan.  Canyon���������W. Hook, J. Nygaard. Arrow  Creek���������F. Buncp, J. Babish. Kitchener  ���������C. Foisy, N. Nowlin. A collection  was taken to defray expenses.  \W%?g88888&S  "^"r-y.  "**"*S!7it"5?   n'  LuE3b������*"ton was a vis-  guest of Mr. and  Mrs.  Erickson  B. S Bevan of Creston secured an c~-,  emotionally heavy goose on the lake on I  Saturday.' The weight was reported at  271* lbs.  As ������ result of the Tsceisfr "hsavv rains  the crop of mushrooms is rather "plentiful. Many pickers were out this week  securing a supply.  Miss Gwen Wilson, who has been  making a protracted stay with Mr. and  Mrs. VanAckeran, Canyon, returned to  her home Sunday.  A. Palmer, road foreman was a business visitor here, arranging for a start  on that part of the new road at the  Quarry siding. Atbara. .4  Among   Saturdays   business   visitors  to Creston were noted Mrs. Kolchuck,  Sam, Alfred and Tom Bysouth, J. S.  Wilson. R. Stewart and Cha3. Wilson.  Messrs. Hincks, Clarke and Fisher,  who bave their hunting headquarters at  the former's houseboat, at the confhXence  of the "Kootenay River and the Slough,  were at Atbara by motor boat at * the  , beginning of the weekTlor supplies and  ,x_ ammunition, , "*  The sound of heavy and almost continuous blasting has been heard here all  week on the construction of the new  road from the Bayonne mines to the  lake.  ���������������s���������������2k@Bi4������9m  Cameron  Fort  spent  Joe Koliman went to Cranbrook at  the end of the week and brought Mrs.  Koliman and child, both of whom, have  been, in St. "Eugene hospital for some  time.      - .  Geo. Thompson and   Allan  were Yahk visitors on Sunday.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   J. Norman   of  Steele were visitors here on Sunday,  E. Driffil, C.P.R.. tie inspector,  Sunday at his home at Kitchener.  D. M. Porter of Nelson arrived oh  Monday on a visit with Richard Molander. 7  ' ' : ���������;������������������������������������'.  Misses Myrtle Anderson and Marie  Thompson were visitors at Kimberley  and Cranbrook on Thursday.  ' H. H. Redmile, voters list enumerator,  has completed the federal voters list for  Kitchener, which at present shows 124  *rm,w\-*r^m*^rm  '  uautcoa  Lewis Simpson arrived Thome last week  from Pincher Creek, Alberta, where he  has been visiting his sister, Mrs. H.  Lavassuer  The seeona nigrit 01 tne season showed  that basketball is''the popular winter  sport of Creston, when over a hundred  fans braved the elements to watch their  teams battle la the Regular league play.  Creston Review definitely established  themselves at the top of the heap when  they defeated G-r-gstpn Motors, 17-6.  Ex-High handed Pharmacy their second  set-back by7 the Vs&m score of 10-9.  Wynndel doubled the tally on Loallos,  22-11.777 7''7.7777m .     .--.'���������.-  M-Otors maintained a slim lead of 2-0  throughout the first; quarter, but soon  fell victims to the Bourdon Payne Levirs  combination of the Champs. Time after  time the first two Tpanaed drew out the  defense and then passed to Marje Levirs  who scored six field baskets. Kate  '���������. Payne and Liz. Armitage starred for 'the  losers.   The teatnst r'  Review���������Levirs 12, Lewis, Payne 4;  Bourdon. Jorde, Couling, Palmer 1.  Total 17. '.:  * Creston Motors���������-Payne 3. Wightman,  M. Armitaue 1, B. Armitage 2, Avery,  Clark, McCreath. , .Total 6.  Pharmacy led? until the third quarter  against the ?5"x������Higb, but their speed  proved a poor substitute for shooting  ability and they failed to measure lip in  the pinches. Nell Payne was easily the  ontstanding player.-of"the game, with  worth-while support': frdha Theo Tompkins and Ruth -flare. "Yvonne LaBelle  and Marj. Learmonth stcbd out on the  Perley Putnam was a Spokane visitor  a few days at the first of the week.  Dan and Miss E. Alton of Fernie arrived on Monday on a visit with Erickson  friends. ,.  Donald McMillan left for Nelson last  week, and expects to remain there for  some time.  itor last week, a  J. G. Abbott.  A meeting is called for Thursday night,  lst, to discuss the possibility of starting  a badminton club.  Rev. M. C. Percival will be here Sunday for Church of England'worship at  3 p.m. in the church.  Mrs. J. G. Abbott left  Lumberton and Jaffray,  visit with old friends.  on Sunday for  holiday  on  Miss Annie   Hook of  -visitor here at present,  Spokane, is a  a guest of her  Mr. and Mrs. W. Currie left on Sun-  usj' iw cvjviaKU. sststftju. vsiere Que *tne  serious illness of their eldest son.  grandmother, Mrs. Grady.  P. Robinson of Nelsoi, is a Wynndel  visitor this week, superintending the  loading out of a few cars of poles.  Percy Cockle, who has been on the  prairie for the past year, is holidaying  with his mother, Mrs R. Dalbom.  Mrs  JECellogs,,  Ted "Bush left on  Monday for  Idaho, to join her husband, who  Pharmacy squad _  Ex-High~Payne S, Speers 2, Tompkins, Abbott, Hare, Crane. Lewis.  Total 10.   7V77773V;.-.?'      , :"  Pharmacy���������0. "LaBelle 1. Tompkins,  Learmonth 2, Moore;- Olivier 2, E. La-  Belle, Y, LaBelle 4p Total 9. -  Wynndpl    and 7-Xoalo   gave :��������� a   nice  Syd Scott, who has been a patient at  Cranbrook hospital for the past- two  weeks, arrived home .ou SundayV  Donald and Mildred McKay, who  have spent the summer at the ranch here,  left for their home at Winnipeg, Man.,  tnis week.  A large crowd attended the Anglican  Church service at the s"-"hooi on Sunday  afternoon. The infant daughters of Mr.  and Mrs. Jim Dodds were christened at  the service.  Misses. Margaret Bundy, Joan Heric  and Eivaline Clark were hostesses at the  Clark 'home on Monday night at a hallowe'en party for their school friends,  and the affair was a great success.  Fernie Free Press;  af1 t-nrwio.     rvf   aOtAMc^.r***  -\--*V*-fc������ **, *.   V^fc    VlCOHVII  ^jj^^^^^?���������������z*r^ ^sm^^mms^s^i  T. LaBelle had the misfortune to get  "an injury to his leg Wednesday, necessitating his going to Creston for medical  attention.   He has" now resumed work as  truck driver. .  -  Two cars of apples have been loaded  from Quarry siding this week from Boswell for export, making six to date.  Loading arrangements here are effective  and speedy.  Frank Hamilton, Syd. Rogers, Chas.  Wilson, D. Pascuz-jo and Art.. Lombarco  were at the packers dance ai Creston,  Friday evening, Boswell was represented  by Will Mackie and Miss Rita Walls;  Chas. Sutcliffe and J. McDonald were  here on Thursday measuring up the individual hay cuts taken off the flats. On  these measurments the price per ton is  assessed. The cot here is said to be a  nor-tto"*l one.     7  7 The water as indicated by the guage  st 8loi'.-*;"h brif**s<? res**,.-"*--' 250. a rise of 0.03  for the week. Thia is the first rise recorded this fall, It is thought it is the  result of the recent rains rather than a  permenent phase of water;: conditions.  At a meeting of the Badminton club  Permanent Wave  SPECIAL  COMMKNCING  SATURDAY!  reside permanently.  Mr. and Mrs. "J. Cavanaugh and sons,  Carl and Dick, ahd Mrs. J. W. Barr, all  of Kimberley, arrived on Monday on  a  visit with Mr. and Mrs. B-.  T5**t������**-������oj-\������rt  U V������*Mh?w*v&a������  , A crew of about a dozen men are at  work repair"ug .Goatfell west relief camp  getting it in readiness for' a crew of men  who wil occupy it in the near future.  Elnier Blair.has been placed in charge  of the Goatfell west relief camp under  the supervision of Major James, who is  aiso in charge of the Goatfell ssst camp  at present.       "'  Pj P. Hloodoff:L of Nelson and N. S.  Gutchur of Winlaw were here last week  taking the machinery out of the old Sash  & Door" Company mill at Hazel Creek,  for shipment to Winlaw-  Misses Hazel McGonegal. Clara Hunt,  Fdith Nelson and Mrs. Art. Bowness,  along with W. A Cranna, Dsck-Moland-  e rand John Nelson took in the nackera  ball at Creston Friday night.  the local *8o6ri5iT8������3r ~fru*t1r^p^kers** were-  obviously handicapped?7by the?superior  height of tbeir-r opponents Young  Campbell Payette, did some nice intercepting for TWynndef; Vwith Buster  and Joe Martell -scaring the scoring  honors.? ForTLoalo, Buff Nastasi, played a cool game, at? guard, with Lance  Maddess starring on the forwrd line.  Howard Corrie efficiently refereed all  three games.   The teams:  Wynndel���������O. Payette 47 J. Martell 8,  Hagen 2, C. Payette. . B. Martell 8:  Total 22.  .  Loalo-'-Maddess 6 LaBell,  Morabito,  2,  A.   Nastasi,   Goplin   2,  o.  Nastasi  Truscott, Bourdon 1:   Total 11.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm.  ho have b"een visiting in Ferbie, received word from Scotland on Tuesday that their son William,  who has been consulting medical experts  in that country, is in a very serious condition and little hope is entertained for  his Teeovery. He ii suffering from  rhenmatic fever.  -M.~and_ Mrs. L, T. Leveque^^were Lseeii in action for  treated to a very pleasant jmrphse= party.f^ ^^Thursday  at their home, Ellsworth ranch, on Sat-' - -  urday. when a group ofabout two dozen  friends dropped in unexpectedly to assist  Mr. and Mrs. Leveque in fittingly observe  their silver wedding - anniversary. A  happy evening was spent at cards and  dancing. At midnight a buffet lunch  was served. The bride and groom of  1909 are well known and progressive  residents of" the valley and best wishes  are extended from a ^ost of friends for  very many happy returns of the auspicious   occasion    Out    of-   town    guests  itiCiUCii'U.   IvlfH. LuUi5   LaVesjiiS   aud   SQU,  Russel, J. Caldwell and J. Murphy, all  of M diclne Hat, Alberta. - .  Work oh the dyking at the Wynnde!  end is expected to. start this week. The  dragline was taken out on Monday-  Ths November meeting of ths Women's  Auxiliary will be at the home of Mrs.  Towson on Wednesday, 7th, at 2.30 p.m.  Mrs. Patalla is a patient at Creston  hospital. Kurt Patalla sustained a broken wrist when he fell from a load of hay  last weekc  With the Institute behind them the  local basketball team has joined the  Creston league. A bridge, drive will be  held November 9th to raise some necess-  SJ-W fu?idB*  The.bridge drive at the home of Mrs.  Abbott on Wednesday last was a splendid success, e yen though the WeBther  was very objectionable. The freewill  offering was $5.75 to be applied on the  purchase of an X-ray for the Solarium.  High score went to A F. Ruud and consolation prize to Mrs. Towson. Refreshments were served after' caTds These  in charge oft e lunch were Mrs. Abbott,  Mrs. R. Andestad,  Mrs. Hackett,   Mrs.  Ogilvie and Mrs. E. Uri.  .  NSW  ST'  Just arrived For-reconditioning and beautifying the hair  before and after Permanent  Waves. Also highly recom-  unended for dry and poor hair  given tree with $S Oil  Perm Waves.  A full liner6i'DOROTHY M.  ��������� COSMBT1CS ofBwtinction  juat arrived.  Joe Miller has moved into the Lake  view district, where he will reside for the  winter.  Alice Siding young people were much  in evidence at the pa kers ball at Creston Friday evening.  Harry and Bill Mather and Gilbert  Hayes combined business with pleasure  on a visit at Yahk this week.  E. Hooverman has this week; taken  delivery of two milch goats from the  Wenger ranch nt Arrow Creek,  Mr. West and MpT Davidson of Cards-  ton, Alberta, former residents hore, wore  visitors last week guests of Mr and Mre.  Jas. Compton.  .Mr. pnd. Mrs. Phillips and family,  recent arrivals from Gull Eako, Saek.,  aro occupying tho Iok eottuRe on tho  Alderson ranch.  ,! Canyon Gify   "  , Canyon was well represented at the  .packers dance at Park Pavilion, Creston,  oh Friday night. ...   7? 7 '    Mrs Earnhardt has returned to Glen-  lilly after spanning a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F7Knott; ??  Miss Edna Hickey is home again  after a two months1 holiday with her  sister. Mrs. Hethertngton^ at Claresholm,  Alberta.  Mrs. Clack of Victoria was a visitor  here for a few days the past week, a  gueBt of Mr. and Mrs. Halstead, return*  ing to the capital after a visit in Winnipeg., Man.  At the October meeting of the Farmers  Institute a resolution endorsing the Hon.  H. H. Stevens probe into mass buying  and unethical trade practices was unan  imousl.v adopted and has been forwarded  tho authoritifiB at Ottawa.      ??/.'  W. Ridd," who has been in charge of  planing mill operations at Waldo for the  past few months, has completed tho job  nnd returned homo at the end of tho  week, accompanied by Douglas Rossi  who spent a few dii a with l\ttr. and Mrs.  Ridd.  Lister  wZRESTON  Amonget   thoso   I'egioterlng at   B.C.  Houno, London, England, in Augunt wan  E. L , T. Taylor, a former  rfsidont of Alice Siding.  Hector Stewart   ami Cecil Hamilton  hav������ resumed logRlng oporntlons on the  4fmr\m\V%> M\\*JmU IS^VklaV        -\*a        a-fl'rfVaft.*        a^naanJ-^t^  former's limit en Gont mountain. C,  Simpson and Sb Finder have a drrgsaw  outfit at work on the former Bnctx phxeo.  Jnt*. Simister and F. ICtnotl* represented  Canyon C.C.F. Club at the party nominating   convention   at Conn brook   on  _... ��������� Sunday, at which Mr. Svcraon,a school  well known teacher nt Wardnor, was choseii to carry  the C.C.F. hanner in East Kootonuy nt  the oncoming federal election. O. M.  Samuelson of Canyon and John Murrell  of Creston wbrj nlso nominated but wero  dofeatctl by quite a largo vote by thp  succnflfiful nomlnco.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Miller nnd family  have left for thoir homo at Wasa after a  visit with their daughtorH, Mrs. Jack  Millor, jr���������?and Mrs- Hector Stewart.  MrU. Stovvart returned with thorn for a  fihort vto't.    ?V?V!,7.";v '^.7,7,-7.7    7?,f;  A dunce wuh held at thrt home of Mi".  and ,Mra7?Jiick Mlll������ir,'jrV������ Wodnoflday  pvenlttg Ittsfc with a wry good turnout  ���������r^rauch-.rt bad night. MumIc wua by  Bob and Tom Marohall, C Simpnon un-l  Sam M������1*a)oH. ���������  Tho non-party meeting -*'t the hall on  Saturday avoning wna fairly well attended. ChiuOPlpe gave a uhort talk outlining tho purpose of tho gathering after  which P.' Knott was named chairman  with II. Yorbury namod socrotary, A  numhrdi'. prtwnt ������poko of the uncmnkw"  mont situation and at the olostf of tlio  m������otinK tliroo rGSolutkmn wero - adopted  nnd will ho mnt on to tlio proper author-  itiot*. 0n������ Of theaa uppoued tho out re-  eontly mwdo   In  the  relief   allowance.  I Tho   mnoud   UhUhu   i.Imi   immuy   .JUkijO*"  Mrs. A. Hobden left for Creston on  Sunday where she will spend, a mo*nth on  a visit with her daughter. Miss Hazel.  Rev.*?*M, T. G. Percival will nave Anglican Church service here on Sunday  m* rnlng at the schoolhouse at 11 o'clock.  Mike Riedlmayer was a Nelson visitor  last week and was amongst those appearing before Judge Nesbit in connection  with securing naturalization papers.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Huscroft* and son,  Clyde, are expected back this week from  Salt Lake Utah, where the former was  attending the 1984 sessiou of the U.S.  grand lodge of Oddfellows.  AU are reminded ofthe bee on Saturday afterno n for the purpose of clearing land for a children's playground on  the lot back of the store. Work com-  mences at 1 p.m., and it is hoped thore  will be a large turnout.  Several from here were at Canyon on  Saturday and again on Monday. At  the former relief matters wore up; for  discussion and a committee waa formed  to handle the situation, two delegates  being named from Lister in J. Demchuk  and Mr. Rylan.  The Community Society had ihe ���������'first  of the acason bridge driven at the home  of Mrs, Lister on Saturday night. The  nffair took tho form of n farowo 1 parly  for Mra. C Ross and at Mrs. Lister'n  BUKgeHtB-cift club mom bora were perimitted  to Invite ns many friends as they desired  with tho result 45 wore In attendance.  There woro eight tables of bridge nt  which tho w,innora wero Miss Webster  and Waddy Huscroft", After cards there  wasa programme which Included vocnl  numbers by Mr. and Mra. J. P. Rors and  Mr. and Mrn. Frank Bnker." Mrn. Out-Mr  favored with a violin sola with grama-  phono accompnnalmont. During tho  evening tha club's winter programmb  waa outlined by he president. A splendid luri������h wab aok'vau nnd then all joined  in A"kl Lang Syria for Mro. C. Jlom.  The club and the guoHts of the ovening  much appreciate Mr*. Llsto*'*" hoBpltallity  which included tha lunch. Tho freewill  offering was $6, which will bouacd for  conlmUamy chSJ.-irfn'fs Chrlntj-nnr* ^r-ce.  Wynndel league basketball team was  the first time at Cres-  y night when they stacked upragainst.Loallo and brought" home  a 22-11 victory. Although Wynndel  qumt has not,yet received' their league  uniforms they cut quite a nice Spurs on  the floor. They wer*& somewhat handicapped by the beams in the pavil ion, -also by a strange crowd, neither of which  had been in eviuen.ee previously. At the  beginning of the game the ball was sloppily handled* and play was marked by to  much rough stuff by the Wynndel talent.  However, as the winners got accustomed  to their surroundings they gained their  customary form. Joe and muster Xvlar tc-1!  did some, spectacular shooting and had  no difficulty in working in on the basket.  Oswald Payette at centre was fortunate  in taking practically all the tipoffs, giving Wynndel an advantage over their  midget opponents. Campbell Payette  had a gala night at guard, scattering the  Loallo forward line in great style. Andy  Hagen, the other guard, got in some nice  defence play and helped to break up  mor*** than a few of the rallies of the losers' forwards. For Loallo a great night's  work was done by Buff Nastasi. guard,  and Wilfred LaBelle and Lance Maddess  on the forward line, the latter accounting  for moat of the losers' tallies. After  Thursday night's game with its score  of 22-11 Wynndel should have no ocas-  sion to he ashamed ofthe squad's showing  in its first year in league company.  They expect to be in full uniform on  their next appearance in the colors of  Wynndel Co-Operative Fruit Growers  Association.  800 patrons of the creamery at  Veinon received cheques for  cream, supplied in September.  Butterfat price was eight cents a  pound higher than in Alberta.  Sat, Nov. 3  Grand  Theatre  THE KING OFOTE  WILD HORSES!  This ia a nrmrvullouB  story, of the   opon^���������  from, tho book of tho  same namev  " '/"������������������:,��������� ������������������ '   ' V3f-:y>.K-A'-.A.'.;.i:i.-::r-s-w  THE   BEVIEW CKESTO^,    B.    C.  <S*t*h"-'"'"  *Qlk well lhal Snicked Well"  1 SUPPOSE JOINING WE  PIPE SMOKERS CUUB  IS THE SAME A*3 BECOMING  A MEMBER OP 0U������ SEWING  CIRCLE j..*.. *. l  b  WELCOME AND -tf~AND \T IS MY HONOf*** A*t>  CONGRATULATIONS  TO OUR NEW  MEMeSR  y>  pleasure to present  the brother with our  official brand of tobacco  OGDEN'SI  CUT PLUS  s:  '   WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Hon. Herbert Marler. Canadian  minister to Japan, and Mrs. Marler,  have returned to Tokyo.  Approval by the governor-in-coun-  cil of a scheme for the regulation of  the marketing   of   dry   salt herring  and dry salt salmon produced in BrL- ;  tish Columbia was announced.  Ottawa will become the headquarters in Canada of the order of St.  John with establishment there of a  commandry, Dr. Charles Copp. Toronto, commissioner of the order in  Canada, announced.  In a letter sent to Prime Minister  R. B. Bennett, the Toronto central  council of ratepayers* associations  urges amalgamation of parliaments  ir a federation of parliament to cora-  ������at present conditions.  Protesting the cut in the relief  illowance under the federal -"lump  *p,p*-i" policy, the city council of Edmonton passed a resolution demand-  "ng that the "Dominion government  jssume its full responsibility in-  handling the problem.  Henry Wallace, U.S. secretary of  tgriculture, asserted the United  States must look to "increase pur-  -Qia3ing power" rather than to lowered prices on. cotton if it is to maintain markets abroad for its usual annual export of 8,000,000 bales.  Mostly Pedestrians  More than 7,000 road accidents  which resulted in 7,202 deaths were  analyzed by British police, who found  that only 219 of the dead were  drivers of motor cars, while, 3,517  were pedestrians, 1,324 bicyclists and  1,308 motorcyclists.  g j 0m\ *B������g  nuw  IU AV-UIU  JLLNESS  When **you begin to feel fagged out ot  the ena of the day, look out. > Illness  IS   JtiSi.   caaOviuv*    b,ubc?   COruCr   Waiting   wO  lay you low. At times like this there's  nothing like Wincarnis, thc great tonia  that has won over 20,000 recommendations iron* medical men.  Wincarnis is a delicious wine, not a  drug. In each bottle there are all the  nourishing elements of 2"^ lbs. of  grapes added to the strengthening  elements of beef and guaranteed malt  extracts.  These elements in Wincarnis will  quickly restore lost energy. ^ They  will help you to sound -deep, vigorous  awakenings and active, enjoyable days.  Drink this delicious wiae regularly  three times each day, and soon years  ���������sill -drop from your shoulders.  To pick you up when you are out of  sorts, to soothe your nerves, enrich  j*our blood, or in cases of nervousness,  insomnia, anaemia and debility, take  Wincarnis. At all druggists ��������� Sales  Agents: Harold F. Ritchie & Co. Ltd.,  Toronto. ia  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  NOVEMBER 4  The moon -was believed to be made  of glass before the invention of telescopes. The dark markings on it  were thought to be the reflection of  land and ssa areas on earth.  KDWARDSBURbS  rHninf hi m  DYES  <By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.V  Recently a French silk rnanufac  turer displayed eighty-six different  shades of the color green, showing  to what perfection the art of dyeing  has been brought. Thought to have  originated in India many centuries  ���������ago, dyeing -was at first confined to  the production of just three colors,  red. obtained from the madder plant;  blue .from Indigo* and purple, from  shellfish. These early dyes were of  fine quality and are still tp r,������* seen  iii tho lumuHiy cloths in. archaic collections. These cloths glow with  rich colourings of purple and red.  In the   city   of   Florence, Italy, a  method of preparing purple dye from  certain   lichens,   was   discovered   in  the  thirteenth  century,  and in  1472  the first dye company was incorpor-  ! ated in London.  It was not, however,  until   the   eighteenth   century,   when  scientists interested themselves in the  perfection  of  dyeing processes,  that  the industry   became   the   important  one that it" is to-day.    Coal-tar products were introduced into the process in 1856 by a young British chemist, William Henry Perkins.    Perkins  was working   with   aniline,   a   substance taken   from   coal   tar,   in   an  effort to find quinine. Instead, he discovered  amazing   coloring  properties  of certain aniline compounds, which  led to a broader field, revealing dye  properties in a large number of coal  tar products.    His work, which, resulted in cheaper and more versatile  dyes, brought him a fortune and a  Imighthood, while industry was further revolutionized by the utilization  of coal tar, which had hitherto been  considered useless.  Artificial dyes are superior to those  found in nature, because of their  much greater variety and adaptability, qualities which are continually being further developed in chemical laboratories.  CHRISTIAN  GROWTH  Golden text: "But grow in the  grace and knowledge of our Lord and  Saviour Jesus Christ." 2 Peter 3:18.  Lesson: Luke 2:42-52; 2 Peter 1:  5-8. v  Devotional reading: Proverbs 4:10-  19.  Post office boxes are carried on the  backs of all street cars in Stockholm, Sweden; when the car passes  the post office a clerk remoyes the  box and replaces it with an empty  one.  Hubby���������I admit, dear, I didn't get  home until 5 o'clock.  Wifey���������I know it!  Hubby���������That's why I admit it.  The famous energy-producing  sweet���������an easily digested food  invaluable for infants, growing  children, and enjoyed by the  whole family.  A product of  The Canada Starch Co.  Limited  IN ONE POT  Cook these three  Qlfg^gy** ^Bgjg-J^JJJ^        liH&SaW m\\ J^^^^^^     ^a^^ H^y*     Hggg^ fgtW  u/ithout inlcmunqlitwf offlaVotx  It raali,* I* prmlbla lo coo* Mich ilrong-iiavouioci vagatabiat- ������������������ ortlont,  caullflowar and carrot* all In on������ pot untlrely without InUi-mln-jlIiHl or ttcap*  cf ode*-.   You almply wiap lliam In Canapar Coolcary Parehmant.  That nol only itopt mlMlno ol odort���������but It count tha vavalablai  to raUln all thalr own natural ooodnaii t>nd flavour.   Vagatabtat  cooltad tho Canapar way ������ur������ moil dallcloui.  Baka or boll Hih In Canapar, too.    And lln������ tataa! purnt wllli Gwu.pa*'.  Sava "ml.   Incraai* ooodnajii and flavour,   End rink of burolnM  f*U,   And allrolnat* pot icourlnfl.  #������ ^ IWi J^ TOl3 ^  COOKERY PARCHMENT  A Purt, Ganuln*, Canadian VaooUbla Pwclimartl  0^������^|(Ml      pAPEWtPflflBUCTii  j(-|f|nl   vmjr^mf ��������� jimm^mwWm*mwt������ | .WHaallW**^^ mt������  Might Try'New Way  He was taking his girl friend to  the opera for the first time, but he  thought it would be the correct thing  to act like an every-week attendant.  "Have you ever tried listening to  the opera with your eyes shut?" he  asked his fair companion, as a particularly fine aria was sung.  A voice from over his shoulder  boomed out: "Young man, have you  ever tried listening to, the opera with  your mouth shut?"  Explanations And Comments  How Jesus Grew, Luke 2*142-62. For  thirty years the life of Jesus was uneventful. He lived in Nazareth  among the hills of Lower Galilee, and  wrought at Joseph's bench as a  caipenter. The only event in all that  time that has been recorded is his  going to Jerusalem, eighty miles  southward, to keep the Passover with  Mary and Joseph. The story of that  Passover we have studied four times  in the last six years, and explanations are not needed.  The account closes with these  words: And Jesus advanced in wisdom and stature, and in favor with  God and men. God chose to send his  Son into the world as a helpless Babe  to attain a perfect Manhood through  all the natural stages 'of human  growth, physical, mental, and spiritual. He was larger and wiser at  twelve than at two, and at thirty  than at twelve; he had a glimpse of  his high calling at twelve which he  did not have at two, and a realization  of it at thirty which he did not have  at twelve.  Exhortation to Growth in Righteousness, 2 Peter 1:5-8. God hath  granted unto us aii things that pertain unto life and godliness, through  the knowledge of him that called us  by his own glory and virtue; whereby  he hath, granted unto usjb-is, precious  and exceeding great promises; that  through them ye may become partakers of the dlvin������ nature: these are  the words that precede our text. jSTow  we read that for this very cause, because God has granted all this, there  is much io be done on OUr part.  What shall I render unto Jehovah  For all his benefits toward me?  the Psalmist questions. There is much  that I must render.- They call for  diligent endeavor on my part; first, in  my faith to supply virtue.    The Au-  XJ.MXJM Mmm\.\M  ^...���������U���������_J._     ,,���������     ,.���������  ,^M  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Woke up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Tour liver**. ��������� Y������ry small crown, but It eer-  Ulnly ean put your aUgo-stive and elimin������tiya  organs out of kilter, by rt'fuuinq to pour out its  daily two pounda of liquid bile Into your bowels  You won't completely correct audi ������ condition  by tklcinvBallH, oil, mineral waxtut, laxative candy  or (shewing gum, or rouqhagtv When tlioy'vo  moved your bowel* tlioy'r* through���������ami you  need m. liver stimulant.  Cu-ter'a Little Liver Pilla will noon briiya; baclc  the sunshine into your life. They're purely vjco.  tublo. Safe. flur������. Auk for them by nam*. "0������fuaa  ���������ubatitutc*. 25o *t all druudato. -if*  one virtue to another, but the Greek  means "to develop one virtue in the  exercise of another." Each grace  here mentioned is contained in the  next ,"as a series of Chinese boxes".  "As we address ourselves to the  acquisition of one grace, it becomes  a source out of which we can develop  another. Everything in Christian experience is orderly and progressive.  ���������Eaeii quality Is a kind of soil or atmosphere in which its successor is  nourished'."' (John Gardner).  Answer That  A well-known Royal Academician,  who noticed a drawing of a ilsh hy  a pavement artist, asked the man  what sort of a fish It was supposed  to be.  "A shark, sir!"  "But you'vo never seen a shark,"  said the R.A.  "That's truo, sir," the man agreed;  "but then, don't some of thoso  Academy chaps paint angels?"  Travelled By 'Plan������  Apparently unconcerned with his  ���������Jom-noy, Toto Tembo, 208-pound baby  elephant, was taken by airplane to  St. Louis by .Mr. and Mrs. Martin  Johnson nnd turned over to tho St.  Louis Municipal Zoo. Tho Johnsons,  noted big gamo huntor������, flow tho animal there in their own piano from  Now York.  Only persons who arc teetotalers,  non-smokers and vegetarians will be  allowed to aHtlo in a new town to be  built near Prague, Czocho-Slovakla.  During tho past winter, Kentucky  commissioned moro than 50 new  "Colonels", bringing tho total of honorary aids to tlie governor of that  otato commissioned- In tho past 10  ycarfl to 3,220.  Too Miieli Uric Acid  Is a very common cause of Rheumatism,  Sciatica, Lumbago. Deranged Icidneya  allow an excessive amount of uric acid to  accumulate. Take Gin Pill-- to give relief  -while they ure assisting "/our kldiieya to  function normally.  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  mmmmmimmXmmWmi^iUKmmTirTTT^BV  m  m  WmvUt>*mm AH Cxi^xm.j. ^���������.r.cr.icr., EcgEciA m.r.i WE  -"btbi *"*"*"��������� "H W*-| 0m. 0 w  A oaxaphonoi eighteen foot long In  reported to bo in uso nomowhero  nlong tho Pacific Coast of tho United  States. With equipment of that oort  along tho ocean slioi-on thoro Is hard-  Vr vt.wi  4*mxx. fi������fm.r%44.\t'* fttnxtt  nvHllf������������������v.  aa    ��������� mt        ���������** ������y *i������ v.*      *. -v a,.        v.* v*- v a 'li H # b   v *..,,.... ���������  I  A L-aw Every  Know and Observe  l  Never Give Your Child An i  Unknown Remedy without  Asking Your Doctor Fir3t  According   to  any doctor you  ask,   the   only  safe   way   is  never   to   give  your   child   a  remedy   you   don't   know   all  about, without asking hint first.  When it comes to "milk of  magnesia/' that you know everywhere, for over 60 years, doctors  have said "PHILLIPS' Milk of  Magnesia for your child.'-  So���������always say Phillips9 when  you buy. And, for your own  peace of mind, see that your  child gets this; the finest men  know. Made In Canada.  You can assist others by refusing  to accept a substitute for the   : .   r������u:,,:^^.   ,J:n. *.������'%*>������..  ^caiuiiac fiilllBi^a    j.bbbcv bjb,  J������iaf  nesia. Do this in the  interest of yourself  andyourchildren  ��������� and in the interest   of   the  public in general.  Phillips*  .-     -       ���������   - y������       j*    jb>  ymlA^���������^/l4���������tq4te^t^  A Book You Should Own  j^-as^vj^^jM3saeg|������siiaflj|  =ggB^jj*������*|^S^  Lee's ^  Priceless  Reopes  THE STANDARD!  3000 SECRETS  Fen Tiie Homi.Farm,  | LABODA-IORV WODKfNO-a  *N-������Evr.i>YOti>Aim-tNr  or HuM������NjND(Avaii     ,���������  BUB  a  Hlvvp  A collection of famous formulae and simple methods. Seven  leading departments thoroughly  Indexed.  Recipes for the home cellar,  tho druj-fglnt, tho cbemlnt, toilet  articles, tho household, farm  and dairy: nil trades and nro-  feflslons. NOT A COOK BOOK.  Tills valuable collection of  standard formula������ haa been  carefully built up over a loni?  perlod of time, rem-iltlntt; In thn  most complete book of forrcui-  Tr������o. of this sort over compiled,  Sliso a%*K:5*"f,.   no****, pagca.  Flexible cloth, cut flush  $0.00  Obtainable At Your Booksellers  or  GEORGE ). McLEOD, LTD.  Publisher*,  2U0-*iGH ICtn-; St. W., Toronto.  AaBja ipaM  fm.������  ***"(*��������� mw*>  TENTS  m.   lint   Ol   "Want������d   Xnventloua"    mn\  mill JtaformnUon -aunt "trraa Ou VMouaal  lh������ RAMSAY GO. *$������ maspf9  I  w,   n,   tt,   pmo  at  aMMMMtat- 'THE   REVIEW.   OKESTOSr.   B.    C  &'**''  "g-fiST THINK���������it fakes less than 14 worth ol  J Magic Baking Powder to makea delicious three-layer cake I And Magic is always dependable-���������gives the same perfect  results���������every time. No wonder Canada's  leading cookery experts say It doesi|*t pay  to take chances with inferior baking powder. Bake with Magic and be sure!  "CONTAINS NO ALUM." This statement on erery tin la  your guarantee that Magic Baklnft Powder Is free from alum  or any harmful Ingredient.  MRnt1 ������������t rmtsarxa  'ivOC������*^^"'  THE itNutKruui  By  CEORGK B.  BOHNEY  Author of "The Coronado TralV.  "The Canyon Trafl'% mts.  SNYPQSIS  "You've fallen heir to a. half-share  In plenty of trouble." the lawyer told  Gerad Keene. 'The Broken Spur has  been systematically looting the ranch,  and old Joe Carr. your partner, ia  drinking: himself into ruin."  But Keene decided to go see what  was hapnenlng* for himself���������not as  Gerald Keene. half owner of the  Hour-Glass Ranch, but as Duro  Stone, tenderfoot in a Montgomery  Ward wild west outfit.  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospector till now. is returning to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard. owners of  the Broken Spur ranch, who had  grubstaked him, of his discovery of  a rich arold mine, and shows samples  of th3 ore. He sees Broken Spur men  rustling Hour-glass cattle and protests ap-ainst  It.  Joe Carr's daughter, Edith, repulses  Dustin when he wished to make her  acquaintance, saying when she walked with a man, it would not be with  a squaw man. He plans revenge, but  has had no opportunity so far. Affairs  ������n the ranch going from bad to worse,  Joe Carr takes to drink.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER TV.���������Continued  get exemption. That's tho way  Burke, the Prcseeutisi' Attorney; wins  his cases. You poor fool! Can't you  see? You'll look good in a striped  suit .   .   . if it gets that far.*"*  "What do you mean by that? If  it get that far' ?"  "Huh. That's easy. We're none  too popular in the Valley. There  ain't a Dry Farmer in thirty miles  that don't want our holdin's. If we  win that suit over Soda Springs it'll  throw 'em on public lands. They'll  be open to all the Dry Farmers.  They can water their sheep there,  too. That'll ruin 'em for cattle.  Even you know that.   ..."  Spike nodded at that truth; the  real reason for the constant feud between sheep and cattle-men.  "It will make no difference to you  an' me," said Dustin hotely. -"We'll  be tucked away where nobody can  hurt us. . . .1 tell you ; . . We're  in a hell of a mess. Old Dad Kane  know now just what our men have  been doin*. Those men will swear,  to clear themselves, that they were  only carryin" out orders from us.  It'll   all  come   out.   .   .. To  make  Spike Goddard licked his lips in-  silence and stared at "his partner with  a feral glare that promised ill to his  enemy. He was not a particularly  strong- man but like most men of hig  kidney, when driven to bay he could  ugua.   uca^iGj������vvj-f.. .  Spike gaped at him. Then very  slowly realization came. Hia eves  gleamed and his red face got redder  and his wire-stiff beard seemed to  bristle like the mane of an angry  hound.  ". . . You know how these damned  old fools of prospectors talk. They  matters -worse old Kane can square  himself with Joe Carr by lettin' him  in on what he found on tha Hourglass land. See now?"  never see any one to talk to in si***;  months. When they do get a chance  the dam gives way and there's a  * flood. If old Dad Kane goes in to  ' Seco he'll tell about his gold-find  ���������just as sure as God made H'l apples.  He can't help it. The matter of Gray  and Corse is bound to come out.  .  ."  Still Spike stared at him. The full  import of what Dustin said had not  yet sunk in.  "They'll hardly dare tell what they  done," he growled.' "It'll mean jail  for them, too."  "They'll turn State's evidence and  "Well," he croaked, "what's the  answer?"  "That's easy. . . ." Dustin drew  a breath of relief. To plan as he had  planned in the last ten minutes was  one thing. But man planning devilment needs help. He knew now that  he could count on Spike as never before.    Dustin went on!  "... You and me, Spike, have  made too much off the Hour-glass to  let it ever get-into court. Even old  man Carr with all his drunken suspicions, don't know what we've milked him for. Thank the Lord we've  been too careful to show the source  of our income but . . . We've got a  nice wad of cash, right now in the  office safe. Too dangerous to put it  in the Seco bank. I figured we might  need it for a get-away if some one  spills the beans. . . Like old Dad  Kane. He can do it any minute he  chooses to open hia mouth and talk.  The matter boils down to this. ...  Old Dad Kan has come in here with  the  finest ore we've ever seen.    It  The Full Value of Cod! Liver Oil  MM,   8M.jOB...jy BB mB^ ^j'li  RECOVERY AFTFR 1LLNFS<  To recover the strength and vitality exhausted by illness  ���������-wc must have energy-packed nourishment that can be  quickly nnd easily absorbed by our bodlc������,  Scott's Emulsion given you greater recuperative powers  because it is an catlly and quickly digestible form of Cod  "JLivca* Oil la a hoIuUom of bone bulluhag Itypoplioophkcta-  of lime and soda���������-PLUS values you get in Scott's Emulsion  of Cod Liver Oil. .,''-���������" 3 A  was found on the Hour-glass lands  and old man Carr doesn't know of it.  While he was lookin' for that ore, old  Kane found some of our men at work  and can send us to jail for what he  saw 'era doin'. Get me? You know  What's got to be done. I needn't  name it. What's the answer?"  A Spike Goddtird knew that answer  but like his partner he dared not put  it in speech. Dustin finally dared It  "Old Kane "has got to show us  where he found the stuff and then  he's got to disappear," he said.  For a long moment silence fell; a  silence in -which a cricket in the wall  chirped loudly and the ticking of the  cheap clock on the table sounded like  the crack of doom. Spike poured  himself another drink. He needed it  badly. He knew what was meant.  "How?" he asked hoarsely.  "The less -you know personally  about it the better for us both," said  Dustin. "It's a one-man job and I  trust no other man where my own  life is at stake. All I say Is that I'm  not goin' to jail to please old man  Kane or Carr either.   Stilt you?"  "It sure does. . . ." Spike had  sudden visions of himself in a striped  suit and he did not admire.it.. 'Til  help you.  ..."  "Help me hell," said Dustin fiercely^ "I tell you it's a one-man job . . .  One-and-a-half that is. First I'm  goin' in to Seco on business. Be sure  you keep old Dad Kane here. Don't  let him leave on any,excuse. Tell  him I've gone to make arrangements  for him to go back to open the mine.  Keep him here till I get back. I  want tc find out all I can about old  man Carr's finances."  "Huh. From all I hear he ain't  got any.    How'll you find out?"  "I've got ways you never thought  of. . . ." Dustin grinned as a coyote grins at sight of game. "The  really big thing for us just now is  to make Kane show us exactly where  his location is. It'd be right bright  to have him disappear and then find  out we don't 'know where he found  the gold."  He poured himself   another   drink  and -"->icked up his hat.  ' .'Til be on nay way," he said.    "Be  sure you ride herd on Kane."  Spike watched the departing car  and when its'* 'following dust-cloud  was swallowed up turned away to  the kitchen. -  He was under no illusions as to  what Dustin meant when he said that  Kane must disappear. During the  many years of their partnership he  had seen some curious things. Sometimes he though that that very partnership was the only reason for their  mutual safety. Either could hang  the other by too much talk. He  knew Dustin was cautious and ruthless and he knew suddenly that his  "find" of old man Kane would put  them both beyond any further need  of more money.   Dustin was right.  "He'll probably bring home the  bacon," he muttered. "Even if he has  to kill somebody else's hog to git it."  That was exactly what Sam Dustin proposed to do. He knew that the  conscienceless suit over Soda Springs  had cost Carr more than he had. He  knew that the Broken Spur depredations on the herds of the Hour-glass  had put that ranch in the red. He  was sure tliat Joe Carr must owe a  lot of money and he meant to find  out to whom he owed it. Dustin believed in the strong hand and he  knew that Solomon was right when  he said: "Tho borrower is servant to  the lender." It was dark when he  parked his car before the shect-iron-  fronted saloon in Seco. Ho strode  down the main street, turned off at  a dark alloy and stopped at a little  frame bungalow set well back in a  clump of dusty Chlnaberry trees. Tho  door flow open at his knock and, almost-instantly, an old woman holding a stinking kerosene lamp above  hor head, stood facing him.  "Evenin',   Mis'   Potors,"   ho   aald  civilly enough, "Sim in?"  "Ho went for tlie mail," aald Mm.  Peters.    "Ho ought to bo back in a  minute.      Como    in,    Mist*    Dustin.  Thoro comes Sim now," she added.  (To  Be Continued)  Free Samples at Druggists  of the Remarkable New Aid  Cold:  *;""' ''"'* vMil-ai7':' :,:;;:;D'' '���������'''��������� jl!?';'"'"  III - 8,110   a F0V^ia*JU>ii  mm^.Jmm  UI  Local  Druggist*  Are   Now   Offering  A   Free   Trial   Of  Vicks Va-tro-nol For Nose   and   Throat���������Also  Of Its Ideal Companion, Vicks VapoRub  .'���������Ml?. W PW-RITW-M-TT^-M TT11?. A,  ���������W**������MaS   T   mB.*2A~9  - A*������^A1 ,.  This    Discovery    Introduces  Unique Vicks Plasa  Far  Better Colds-Control  HOW    VICKS    PLAN    WORKS  Following years of research on the  problem of colds, Vick Chemists have  developed a new aid in preventing  colds���������Vicks Va-tro-nol, for nose and  throat. This new Vicks preparation is  the ideal companion to Vicks VapoRub, the modern method of treating  colds.  These two Vick preparations, together with a few simple rules of  health, form the unique Vicks Plan  for Better Control of Colds. The helpfulness of the Plan in reducing the  number and ���������- duration of colds has  been clinically tested by physicians.  (Full details of the Plan are in each  package ^Qf Vicks Va-tro-nol and of  Vicks VapoRub.)  Briefly,   here  ia  how   Vicks   Plan  Vf\Ji.Sm������i.  To Help Prevent Colds  Watch yourself and children after  exposure to any condition that you  know is apt to be followed by a cold,  such as-���������  Contact with others having- fresh  colds,���������crowds, stuffy ill-ventilated  rooms, public places���������sudden changes  in temperature���������excesses in living,  such as over-eating, smoking or  drinking, which reduce body resistance.  * Then���������at the slightest irritation fa  the nasal passages, -where most coios _  start���������use Vicks Va-tro-nol at once*,  Juat a few drops up each nostril.  RnnpM eve*"1*' hour ot so if iissd���������**"  Va-tro-nol aids Nature's functions���������.  ln the nose���������to prevent colds, and to  throw, off colds in their early stages.  Used in time, Va-tro-nol aids in preventing many colds.  To Help Shorten a Cold  If a cold has developed, rub Vicks  VapoRub well over throat and chest  at bedtime. Through the night, VapoRub attacks ths cold direct���������two  ways at once���������by Stimulation, direct  through the skin, like a poultice or '  plaster���������and by Inhalation of its  medic&ted vapors direct to the in- -  flamed air-passages. This long-continued double action loosens phlegm,  soothet irritated membranes, eases  difficult breathing, and helps break  congestion.  During ib������ day���������any time, assy  place ��������� use Vicks Va-tro-nol every  few hours as needed. This gives you '  full 24-hour treatment without tho  risks of constant internal dosing,  which so often upsets the digestion���������  especially of children.  Trial Packages Free  Your druggist has free combination  packages containing trial sizes of  Va-tro-nol and VapoRub���������also folder  telling hew these twin aids to fewer  colds and shorter colds are used in  Vicks Plan for Better Control of  Colds. Ask fpr yours today, as your  druggist's supply is limited.  More Cars In British Columbia  "Wherefore beloved be diligent that  ye may be found, of Him in peace,  Without spot, and blameless." 2 Peter  3:14.  His conscience "knows no secret  stings,  While grace and joy combine  To form a life whose holy springs .  Are hidden and divine. ?   7?  ���������Isaac Watts.  Even ? the smallest discontent of  conscience may render turbid the  whole temper of the mind; but only  produce the effort that restores its  peace, and over the whole atmosphere  a breath of unexpected purity ia  spread, doubt and irritability pass as  clouds away, the withered sympathies  of earth and. home open their leaves  and live, and through the clearest  blue the deep Is seen of the heaven  where God resides.���������J. Martineau.  The state of mind that is described  as meekness, or quietness of spirit, is  characterized ln a high degree by inward harmony. There is not as  formerly    that    inward    jarring    of  thought Coiiteiiuliig' with thought, ajxil  conscience asserting rights which it  could not maintain.  Number Increased? By Over 2,000 In  "Last Year  An increase of more than 2,000  automobiles in the last year in British Columbia is shown in a report  completed by Inspector G. A. Hood,  of the motor record oflice. At the  end of September there were 70,918  passenger -vehicles operating and 15,-  642 plied in the commercial trade.  "Last year* at the same time there  were only 69,373 passenger cars on  ���������T^riv vAQiV   ������o���������*-**���������*���������.affl   "i K* bOP-H    ������t������*^-i^'Tv������*ia-������^������-|8r-i"I   Aora  -���������***���������*������..   <&������^������^������V������     mm1.MM.Wmm      .JkVyW *#.*������������������      WMMaMV* V������M������      *m*Wmx*. m+m .. ���������  This represents a combined increase  -��������� 'jbW    ���������������*,' mm mm jm *"  I  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  JPbr  ile by lroar Druggiul  mmmmmmmm10mmmm������Tmmm  Something To Know  If you want to revive wilted lettuce or othor aulad greens, put thorn  in a pan of ice water to which has  been added a cupful ot vlnogar. "Lot  thorn sot for half an hour and they'll  bo qulto crlap. Incidentally, if you  wrap lottuco in u damp towel and  stick the ends of the towel in a dish  of water, It will lcoop frouh for days.  WBla������������M.Wa*^Wa1MBMMB*a^8M������B^^  W.    N.   TT.    3070  Yield to the soothing action  of this medicine. You will eat  better... sleep better ... feel  better.;. look better. Life-  will seem worth living again.,  Don't delay any longer. Begin  taking it today.  LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S  INFANTS*  -'^S ���������     ��������� -Urn?    *    .    -*���������-*     '"      -***   ���������=���������.      M  Young children easily catch cold.  Bo Mnu Russel Ward, of Hiltoe  Beach, Ont., -wisely says: "If. I  notice that there is any sign of a  cold I Rive Baby's Own Tablets  and find they are a groat help.".  Thousands of mothers do the samo  not only for colds hut for fretful-  neafl, indigestion, constipation,  teething troubles, collo, upsot  stomach and ao on. . Baby's Own  T-������.b!.*t9 ar* safe aad sirro In relieving childhood b common ailments.  Price 25o.  Dr. Will I ami'   ' 13(3  MBiT3rM:OBl^S."  Allslx (to garage man)���������"Henry  Gearshift trlod to malice mc beliovo  ho'd driven tho namo car for five  years and never paid a cent for i*o-  palrs.    Do you believe that?"  Garage man���������"Yes; I'm tho fellow  who's made all the repairs.  New Industry  Plant   For   Production   Of   Sodlut&  Sulphate  May Come To  Saskatchewan  Establishment of a new industry  ln Saskatchewan, believed to be for  tho production of sodium sulphate. Is  being contemplated by a firm of  manufacturing chemists with head  office in New Jersey, and branch  offices In Montreal and Toronto.  Government ofllclals received a  communication recently from ofllclals of the firm asking for detailed  Information concerning labor and  coal costs, and other particulars,  The location of the plant, according  to tho letter, would be in southern  Saskatchewan, near the United  States border, some 12 miles from  tho nearest railway.  Often the Cause of Diarrhoea  b-Oa If   you   are   suddenly   attacked   with   Diarrhoea,  Dysentery, Colic* cramps., Pains ln the Stomach*  Summer Complaint or any "Looaoncsa of the Bowels,  do not waste valuable tlmo, but got a bottle of Dr.  Fowlor'u "Extract of Wild Strawberry and see how  quickly it will relieve you.  This bowel complaint remedy lias been on the  market for the pant 88 years. Proof enough that  you aro not experimenting with somo new and untried  medicine.  t>o not accept a substitute.   Got "Dr. Fowler's"   ���������^x-rv-or'S  r;!ie*rj. ycta czlz for at, nn-S be on the szfe 2Mb,  Put up only by Tho T. MUburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Oat. TJHLJ2   ^i^oT^   ilKVIKW  V  Shopping  on rainy days  is easy  bv telebhone  mw n  Mrs. Wise appreei tes the. convenience of her telephone on  cold and wet daysi She just  telephones for what she needs  and it is brought to her door.  The telephone brings comfort,  sociability and protection during  the winter months.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  I  IMlTCn  with unemployment on which  subject there has been no end to  the ��������� "Whereas" and ''Therefore  be it resolved's" reaching both  the provincial and federal governments, a likely sample of which  comes from Revelstoke city  council "urging that federal and  provincial governments enact legislation to provide productive employment so that all may have  the right to work and create purchasing ability for themselves."  This continual pestering the.  government to do something  must make   the thoughtful  ask  population than formerly lacks  initiative individualism; can it  be they are losing that pioneer  chartcteristic of our forefathers,  the desire to stand on one's own  feet; can it be that fewer Canadians believe in being their own  boss, but desire to be bossed.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, NOV.   2  In the old days the philosopher  was wont to remark that of the  "making of many books there is  no end." In these labor saving  days there is no time to wait for  books, so a short cut to saving  the day has been found in the  passing of resolutions. This is  particularly   true   in connection  There are 401 names on the new  federal voters list at'Kaslo.  A=  8AVBV/IV  k of white swans was re  cently  seen  on the lake at  Nakusp.  At Penticton the council is now  paying 40 cents an hour for  corn iii oi* lauOi*.  After a lapse of some years Nelson will have its usual poultry  show in November.  Cranbrook city-owned rink has  been leased for the winter to the  Athletic Association for $125.  Rossland council has restored  the five per cent, cut in salaries  which was made some time ago.  By a vote of 866 to 813 Kel-  owua has voted aginst the opening of beer parlors in  that  town.  Penticton has decided to sell its  rock crusher and invest the  money in a tank to hold road oil.  T. e Vernon News complains  that too many buildings in 'he  Okanagan are in need of a coat of  paint.  Torn Uphill, M.P.i*. for i-ernie'  is on a trip to Russia.'  Cranbrook council will pay the  local doctors one dollar per month  for their attendance on those on  relief.  This year the Chinese celery  growers at Armstrong have raised  two crops from the same piece of  ground.  Grand Porks last week sent out  a car of fruit and vegetables to  one of the dried but spots in Saskatchewan.  Up to October 20th more than  75 per cent of the Mcintosh Red  apple crop of the Okanagan has  been -marketed.  Golden had its first 1934 snoy/-  fall just one day later than the  year previous, but the 1934 fa 1  was much heavier.  A pasteurizing plant has just  added to the equipment of the  Staples dairy at Cranbrook���������the  first in East Kootenay.  According to the News the  creameries at Vernon and Ender-  by are unable to make enough  butter to supply the deipand.  During 1933 Ross'and out-of-  town shoppers spent $78,625 on  money orders and postal notes���������  to say nothing of C.O.D. parcels.  For the first ten days of the  open season oh pheasants th**1  News says that over 500 birds  were shipped out of Vernon by  'express.  The Kootenaian is angrv because a writer in the Vancouver  Sun places Kaslo's population at  about 200. The Kootenain says  it is between 550 and 600.  Cranbrook Courier: The presence of so many police dogs running at large has interfered with  business in town, women stoppers being afraid of their lives in  the presence of such animals.  Por the three month period  e iding September 30 th business  at the Bonners Ferry postoffice  was within $4 of equalling the  best similiar three mouths'  business the office has ever  done.  9  E   M 9Jf WW  NoxwmSiiGSp   SUSasks*    FSrewif&rks  BeGorationsm   BaHoons  ���������. GKO.H. I^IS*taIiY7v7:  THE  RBXALLSTORE  $*  ���������B  TKat "Tune-Up" Your Motor  Wants-GET IT NOW  Let us check your Ignition, Spark Plugs, Carburetor' Gas Feed Pipe, Generator, Battery, etc. It's  worth a lot;   costs little.  We are ready to fix you up with Anti-Freeze,  Chains, Batteries. And last, but not least, the right  grade of Motor Oil and Greases.  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  PA  ns***  IR  p-n&rr nrAi pd  w* B>oiU/i  B-  .0  4  ��������� -^.A..A. A.A.^-A-A-A-A-A-A-A   A- A-A: A. *. - m. , a,   fi.,  .aB������.aV.������.aV  GO^BSSSS   WWSSn&Sm . GOSSb  Those fortunate customers who burned Corbin  Washed Coal last season realize that it means  "Warmer and Cleaner homes." Corbin Coal is  "Hard, Hot and Cleaner" and will last ail  night.  PLENTY OF DRY WOOD.  HEAVY TRANSFER or LIGHT DELIVERY.  i  4  i  ���������4  l  <  i  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������y*i\i������.*o i "ui^  mmmm ������mh������..  TO  ���������ai    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  T-fya-ffti  wvwf  * m" w v  ay ' m'  'W'W* mVW-^.^ 'T-Vf T  ���������*-**  WITH  A  !  I  ght Around the Globe  nii| run i uu wiuii  A flip ofthe dial and you can call at any port you wish���������at  your leisure and without storms of interference to mar the entertainment which these pleasure trips into strange, foreign lands  will bring to you. Listen, too, to police calls, aircraft signals,  amateur transmissions as well as your favourite domestic programs. Thirteen new models to choose from���������six of the most  popular listed below.  MODEL M-SS. Five tube  console. Pulls in police culls,  amateur tranHinit-HiouB sina  all Btnwlard programs. Extra  Rood value at $74.SO .  MODEL MSI. Popular five  tube table model. Gives you  tho entertainment of leadinE  fot'eitfa-i Hlutkmu uh well an all  atnnd rd broadcast*-. Price  $65.50.  MODEL M-33, Another five  tube table model. Brings in  polico Rtanals nnd amateur  transmission** an well an  standard broadcasts. Price  $52. SO.  MODEL M-<S1. Sis tube table  model. Brings In every type  of broadcast -polico call**, aircraft algnals, amateur trans-  inliiuiont*, standard broadc-airta  and foreign program**. Price  $99.50.  MODEL M-42. Tho lowest  price General Rlectric receiver   for    standard   "wave  reception, It Is a four tube  table model. Note tho price  ���������only $42.96,  MODEL IVI-125.    Produced  by General  Electric  as tho  ultimate in perfect all-wave  7>������ception.     It     foaturen     a  i* twelve tube superheterodyne  ���������.".circuit.   Price $265.OO.  COMPLETE G-E RADIO LINE FOR SALE BY  C*M W%\t mf\W%      fife.*!-'  CQtffi9Q8B*k fiSfiBBSM ^SOOUl flffiSBSSSS ^tmgmm^^'  A1Aa^aajMfa^      ^^^. ^^^^m^^       8aBB"Hll8fl*nM  '  IS W B ^amr B  0 ^mW '!"*>""" ^mmmW  mmmm JLHiS   -UKJSS'l'-UJN   K1SV1JKW  k  >^������\^  Owt*wixrl  UIJBIHJ  Theatre  THE KING OF THE  WILD HORSES t  f^ft T'Ol.Ja        WJ  hrtli-iviBrr   Viaf-kiittaoa  *\.jA*i.if     - - -   VAJbV  This is a marvellous  storv of the   onen���������  mt *.  from the book of the  ,same name.  aj*o    nai 11 Meti    uouvc  %rk.1sYW**aVtf-k*������ -*V# 4"Vl4-������    *tm**m%^  plUJT CCO       **b#A        VM<C   **l������a-.V       |/UVl*.������ali&  Wynndel, Creaton and Erickson, was  stagedln Park Pavilion on Friday night  and, from all accounts, was the best yet,  with more than 400 in attendance  Muoic was supplied by a Nelson  orches  Two draglines are at work on south  end dsrke of Creston Dyking Company  operations on the fiats, filling ^in the gap  between the Dow ranch an the new"  dyke near the crooked budge. The two  big wheel scrapers have just about completed the dyke as far as the Kootenay  Riverbank.  W. Hurack, C.P.R.  section foreman,  has just been   advised  that he has won  first prize for the best old garden visible  m ���������,-.-   ..---.'���������    -_j   ^..^_..���������������������������  ���������.;n    n^_nn I  that the prize is well deserved as Mr.  and Mrs. Hurack have had on display  all season an array of blooms that has  attracted much attentions  Wynndel basketball team was seen in  action at Park pavilion ior the first time  Thursday night last in a league fixture.  They gave a good account of themselves  by trimming Loallo 22-11. In the other  games the Review trimmed Creston  Motors 28 18 and the Ex-High girls  nosed out Pharmacy 9-8.  I  QUALITY FIRST  I  P.O. Box 31  IE & SONS  Phone 19  JL  WHOLESALE  (RETAIL.  1  CASH -SPECIALS- CASH  1-lb. pkg.-  -  E-A  55c,     Half-pound pkg  ���������  30c.  TOMATO JUICE, ssn^II, 3 for  -  -  SKIM MILK CHEESE, 2 lbs.   -   -   -  Ideal SHOE POLISH, reg. 25c, special  "Sfa*      m&mwj  .41  .15  Local and Personal  . The Imperial orchestra, Cranbrook.  has been booked to supply music for the  Legion dance at Park pavilion, Monday  ^Trt8r������**Bii������a. !*^*"h v.ritn ������n adrY"t'sc*f*t,-t &���������  50 cents.    The cafeteria supper will be  15 cents extra.  - s  R. B. Swailes, M P.P., from Delta,  addressed a well attended meeting in  Trinity Church hall, Tuesday evening, jmder the auspices of Creston  C.C.F. Club. He spoke at Canyon the  evening previous.'' V  The ladies are reminded of the annual  fruit shower in aid of Creston Hospital  to be held in the United Church hall  . tomorrow (Saturday) afternoon. There  will be a postoffice booth, and tea will  served free to all attending.  J. W. Smiley of Nelson, unemploy  ment relief inspector for the Kootenays.  was. here on an official visit at the end of  the week. For the past month there  has been a slight decrease in the numbers drawing relief in this district.  This week's meeting of the Presbyterian young people's Society was a hallowe'en mascjuerade party at tbe Parish  Hall which was well attended. The  prizes for test costumes went to Margaret Henderson and Hubert Beninger.  The new federal voters list which has  just been posted shows a total of 1727  names in the seven polling places in the  valley. 830 of these are in Creston  village poll. Lister has 98, Kitchener  121, Canyou 160, Erickson 212, Wynndel  210, and Sirdar.96.     ._... V7_7   7     ".  AT THF HOSPITAL  n ��������� ������������������������������������������    ���������    ������������������������af������r������    ���������  ��������� aTftlaa  Mrs. J. C. Moorejmd daughter;: Mrs.  McKinnon, Mrs. Florence Schmidt of  Creston; Byron Wiltse of Arrow Creek;  K. McDonald of Kitchener, Miss Quast  of Crawford Bay, G. Seymour of West  Creston, Mrs Lowerison of Canyon,  and Mrs. J. Patalla of Wynndel, have  returned home.  Mrs. Wilson and daughter of Creston,  and Mrs? Barnes are improving.  J. Stevenson of Creston, and Mrs.  Boiken of Wynndel, are undergoing  treatment.  SATURDA Y ONL Y  Craamuru 3 Ihs    RSfi  vv?r e b.SB.7   vi v^ii i-upi J9  v  B  jpiil'llll'lllt illllllllilllN  ��������� NOTICE! '"���������"���������  ykfystmlei  8*8f4������������������%������*  SSSUS     Oi.  the B.C.  ��������� According to ta  Telephone Talk, put out by  Telephone Company, there are now 152  phones connected to the Creston switchboard, which is the largest list of phone  users known here. vAt the first of the  year 135 phones were in use.  Orehardists are reminded of an im-  porta t meeting in Trinity Church basement Wednesday afternoon, November  7th, at 2.30, at which a delegate will be  named to attend the meeting at Kelowna  at which the three growers will be uamed  4-r. n^mm.n*.i*..m*-a, +V������������ T������ O    'T"������'������������������ Vrr^'f   V*m.arA  E. W. Payne of Creston was a weekend guest at the home of Mr. ar.d Mrs.  E. Foxall.  Miss F. May, who has been visiting at  the B. Franklin home during October,  returned to her home in Saskatchewan  last week.  _  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was visiting in the district on Tuesday. Mass  was said at the home of Mrs. Grady.  Wednesday morning.  8 Mrs. B. Uf i was at home to a number  of friends on Friday, the occasion being-  her birthday anniversary. A. pleasant  social hour was spent after which refreshments were served by the hostesses'  daughter, Miss E Uri, assisted by Miss  E. Dubar. During the tea hour an  interesting and amusing letter, from  Mrs. H. A. Bathie^ who was absent _on  account of illness, was read by Mrs. A-  Martell. The guests included Mrs  Grady/ Mrs, A, Martell. Mrs. Lachat,  Mrs.*L. Davis, Mrs. Hess, Miss Annie  Hook of Spokane. Miss Eileen Dubar of  Nakusp, Misses O. Uri and Margaret  Bathie and the little Misses Lois Martell  add Hazel May Davis. . ��������� -���������  BM  I  /"  Dear  ���������������"-   7_       II-  IBT-SS  ONE disadvantage ol  selling by mail is that  yon have no opportunity of seeing and getting  to know, as individuals, the  people whom you are serving.  In our groat City atoros,  our salespeople meet their  customers   face   to   face.  They talk to them���������get to  know    them���������learn    their  likes and dislikes���������are able  to help them in-their little  problems of buying.  Grad-  ually, there is built up between   the   customer  and  ourselves   a   personal,  friendly  relationship that  wo value moro than "much  nno gold." But in the "Mail  Order ond of thlnga, such  contact is   almost  impossible.    Dealing  with  customers often thousands of  miles away, wc havo little  opportunity of cultivating  that personal relationship  which wo raluo so highly,  and whloh-'can bo bo greatly helpful to tho customer.  That la why wo aro always  mo huppy to rucolvo���������ntt wo ho  often ao���������^norBonal'" lottors  rrom our wow lorn ft-loiult-.  Such moHuiiHTOH help un to  Know you bettor ��������� ana lio-  causQ of that, to, ooryo you  liottor. Wo iinproolato beyond  words tha fHomily wi>lrlt that  Dronriptn tho -wrlt'im of ������ual-  fottortk���������wo valuo tho fooling  thoy express*. An enquiry  nlmut' F-nma llttlo quentlon of  droDU, or furnlflhlnnr, or eflutw-  ������nct������t���������it MUtft-KH-Uon iwaiMl-  Infi* pur OataloKiioo or Sorvloo  There are 401 names on the new  fpderai voters list at Kaslo.  A flock of white swans was recently seen on the lake at Nakusp.  According to the Courier the  ratio of dog to man population in  Cranbrook seems to be getting  out of balance.  According to the News the  creameries at Vernon and Ender-  by are unable to make enough  butter to supply the demand.  At Kaslo a number of people  supplying milk in the town have  been put out of business i>y the  dairy inspector until such times  as they comply with the law.  a-  ���������a  IB  Copies of the Preliminary Lists of Electors of  KOOTENAY EAST Electoral District are  available for the inspection of the Public at the  dence-Office of every Enumerator concerned, and also  at my Office in the Staples Block,  Kimberley, B.C.  So that Electors may have an opportunity to find  them readily, every Enumerator will remain at his, or  heFResidence or Office between the hours of 1.00 p.m.  and 10 p.m. on Nov. 13th-14-lVS'j.Hi--:I^Jiit^^���������^ir^T���������S5^s": or  omissions in these Lists may be brought to their attention at any time bet ween now and the fin  of closing.  The Public is earnestly requested to co-operate  with the Enumerators in their endeavor to make this  new Voters List as complete and as accurate as possible. If you are a qualified elector and )>our name is  not shown, be sure and see it is put on before the List  closes: do not hesitate to call attention to any error in  spelling of your name or in the description of your  occupation.     It is your duty to do so.  Lists hung up for Public Reference may not be altered or defaced in  any manner: the Act provides Heavy Penalties for violation.  STANLEY McLEAN nor'ton,  Registrar of Electors, Kootenay East  now ss  Resi- ���������   '.   ~=  aate ;    ? 5  17  lOKtlC  "frfo  or jUHt a ' 'friendly word"  all  thouo  of romombmnoo  nra   aw   weloomo  ���������Dollar Wheat.  "Drop no a Xilnel  to  uo  no  Just arrived' a complete  stock of Polo Shirts in the  following -.olors.  Whnfe, Blue  Black, Navy  Grey, Maroon  PRICED AT  $1a50    7    ���������  and  Old  Country  for  C^ fmtf*tSTTflii  LOWERFARES  NOV. 15 to  to JAN. S  Return limit  FIVE MONTHS  |   V. MAWSON   |  I   ''���������'   " :CEESTON, '    |  at ':������������������', *������  '*8lBi������������aiBia|fliHWiiaaMHaii*MM;aiatwH������i������lli,ai������'#HMwai,iiM'N)1II  Through Sleeping Cars  to the Seaboard.  Connoctih^^.with'  Christmas  Sailings from St. John  Duchess of York . . Dec. S  Duchess of Richmond! Dec. 12  Duchess of Athol . . . Dec. 14  Frequent sailings during  October-November.  Full infoiiuatiuu from agfeiil  Have  YOU  raid   Your   Subscription /  ^-y-tja-'-tiWtjW  The Consolidated Mining St  ������nicltingf Connspany of C^siiida, Ltd.  TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA      r ���������'  Manufacturers 6f  ELEPHANT Brand GflmmUrcial Fertilizers  Aakikiuomiuiki FSiospSiaies.   Sulpliale' of Aiiitiioiiia  SupQrphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners fit  TAD AN AC Brand Electrolytic  Gftdmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.  a1|V-|i^4^4jaW'|ajj-Bya|4*-V THE   REVIEW. r���������EESTO:N;   B: ~O.  Quality Has No Substitute  Kecommeii-Ietl As Reducer  ''Fresh from the Gardens  IB  The People's Responsibility '  r-.  No apology need be offered to the readers of this column, we feel sure,  for again discussing the same subject that formed the topic of last week's  comment, namely, the ever mounting toll of deaths and serious injuries  attributable to automobile accidents. The most effective way of minimizing  as far as possible these tragedies is, it will be admitted, the arousing of  public opinion because, unless public opinion is aroused, all the preventive  laws ia the world will not prove eju-eccive.  In conversation with the writer the other day a mother of a family,  careful, conscientious, intelligent and of the very best type of Canadian citizenship, one who takes a keen and active interest in all movements for the  betterment of the community and province in which she lives: stated that  only recently she and her husband had had the narrowest of escapes from a  serious and probably fatal car accident.    Let us recite the simple circum-  Driving at a moderate rate, her husband at the wheel came to a point  where the making of a left turn was necessary. Ke proceeded to make it.  At the same moment the driver of a car behind them speeding at forty miles  an hour decided to pass ahe-ad. Without slackening speed a������d without  sounding his horn in warning to the car ahead, he shot past, thus violating  the rules of the road in at least two respects. He side-swiped the car in  which the lady and her husband were driving, smashed a headlight to  smithereens, tore off the front bumper, and all but wrecked the car. But,  added the lady, we too, were to blame because my husband had neglected to  put out his hand indicating his intention to make the left turn. Fortunately  no person was hurt.  All simple things,���������failure to sound a horn before attempting to pass  the car ahead, failure to reduce speed when overtaking and passing the car  ahead, failure of the car ahead to indicate its proposed change of direction,  and three lives endangered, several children narrowly escaped being  orphaned, two families barely saved from lasting sorrow and much suffering.  The laws were sound enough, a policeman right on the spot could not have  enforced those laws in time to prevent a tragedy. Two individuals were  alone responsible for placing their own lives and that of others in jeopardy.  Either one of them could have avoided this near calamity.  It is probable that as these lines are being written other near-accidents  of a more or less similar nature are taking place, and possibly serious injuries and even death are the result. Who is to blame? The people themselves. Nobody else. And stich accidents will continue and will multiply  until people by observing all Jaws and regulations, and through the exercise  of proper caution at all times, put an end to such accidents.  In this article, too, emphasis may -well be placed upon the terrible menace of ''glaring headlights". They are prohibited by law, yet are to be  found upon practically every road and highway every night. Glaring headlights���������which blind the driver of any approaching car, making it impossible  for him to judge his distance from the approaching car which has blinded him,  or to see -what is ahead of him. And because one car has such lights burning, the other driver refuses to dim his lights, and two high powered cars  rush at each other,���������sometimes they pass safely, sometimes they do not, and  all too frequently even when a head-on crash does not result, one or both  cars ends up in the ditch, or meets some other adverse fate.  The owner of the "glaring lights" is apparently quite reckless and indifferent to the fact that by blinding the driver of approaching cars he may  be inviting his own death, because the blinded driver may smash into him;  and when driver No. 2 refuses to dim his lights because the other fellow did  not, he is only multiplying his own risks because he is blinding the other  fellow. Again, who is to blame for the catastrophes which so frequently follow ? Not the law, because the actions of these car drivers is unlawful. Nor  can any army of policemen be maintained along every highway to enforce  the law. The best that is possible is to make examples of people when they  can be caught.  It is people themselves who are to blame, and it is -well nigh impossible  to Identify the culprits because the glaring lights renders the taking of car  license number extremely difficult. It is public opinion that must first be  aroused and educated to put a stop io these -violations. It is not legislators,  governments and police forces which alone have responsibility in this matter; the greatest responsibility rests with the individual citizen. And until  individual citizens in far greater numbers than at present discharge that responsibility, humanity must pay thc price, and this terrible blot rest upon  our much vaunted civilization.  In   Seventeenth   Century   Tea   Was  Supjfcosed To Be Sliniming  Tea, In the seventeenth century,  was recommended aa a means of  slimming. In an exhibition now in  the Victoria and Albert Museum,  London, of English silversmiths'  work is quoted an old advertisement  which says that China Tcha, or Tay,  ���������-alas Tee ,is "of* great avail to men  of corpulent bodies and to such as cat  meat." Apparently the ladies were  not so keen on slimming in those  days. Tea-drinking, anyhow, must  have been rather a trial when it was  first introduced Into this country, for  the small bowls out of which the  liquid was drunk had no handles, and  people were compelled to hold them  by the lip or poised in their fingers.  1  ^Way to Eas������ Headaches..  Pain Almost Instantly  METHOD  OFTEN  RELIEVES  NEURALGIA  AND  RHEUMATIC   PAINS  IN  MINUTES!  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  minutesl  In thc stomach as in the glass  here, an Aspirin tablet starts to dissolve, or disintcgratOj almost the  instant it touches moisture. It begins  "taking hold"  of your pain.  practically as soon as you swallow it.  Equally important, Aspirin is  safe. For scientific tests show this:  Aspirin does not harm the heart.  Remember these two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safely.  And, see that you get ASPIRIN. It  is made in Canada, and all druggists  have it. Look for the name Bayer  in tho form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet.  Get tin of 12 tablets or coonomicnl  bottle of 24 or 100 at uny druggist's.  Why Aspirin Works So Fast  Drop an Aspirin  tablet in a gloss of  water. Note that BEFORE It touches tho  bottom, it is disintegrating.  IN 2 8ICOND*. BY MOP WATCH  An Anplrln tnblel starts to iHsl'ite-  crnte unci no to work.  What Itnppena In these glasse*}  happens in your n'omnch���������ASPIRIN*  tablet* start "taltlna hold'" of pain  a low minutes after tnl'lntf.  Try KRUSCHEN  NOW I  I1VII    ���������  At no expense to you  If you suffer from rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago or neuritis you should try  Kruschen Salts right away because your  druggist is offering a FREE trial of  Kruschen for a limited time only. Ask  him  for   the  Kruschen   Giant  Package  Wmm\9J^^m<\  3������*  l^*J^  EASY TO  HANDLE IN THE  CONVENIENT  POCKET SIZE  Exhibition Of Inventors  Of  Only 94  Englishmen have an  Income of more than $500,000 a year;  New  89,790 earn more than $10,000 a year,  however.   _i     _  FREE Trial Bottle. After using the  Trial bottle, continue with the Regular  bottle���������unless you are not completely  convinced that Kruschen will do everything claimed for it, in which event your  druggist will return your money if you  take back the regular package unopened.  But millions of people testify as to  Kruschen's effectiveness, for in 119 different countries .nothing else has been  found that gives the same results as  Kruschen. Get yo������r package without  delay. The supply of Free Trial bottles  is limited.  A Wonderful Machine  b. C$xrmr*.rm**mm>, *a1n'  J.        MTV ^<L*ViA4        VAUj  have invented a machine, somewhat  similar in appearance and action to a  typewriter, which can produce and  transcribe coded messages many  times faster than by hand. These  messages cannot be deciphered other  than through the use of a similar machine identically adjusted.  Rubber   Collar   Stud   One  Gadgets Shown  A humane collar button guaranteed  not to torture the wearer by digging  into his neck, was among hundreds  of newly patented devices displayed  at the Exhibition of Inventors which  was opened in London recently.  Made of rubber, the new stud ia  attached to the shirt to make dressing easier, and its inventor says it  can withstand laundering.  ������X������A/������3%.    imm.     VJjv    Vj%aMMK,MM*a    WCJC    gaugCUS  to make housekeeping simpler. There  was a combination brush and pan  that lifts dust by pressure on the  handle, an automatic window cleaner  that does away with the use of a  stepladder, and a self-emptying bread  box.  One ambitious entrant exhibited  double-sided neckties, and another  showed an egg-opener that lifts the  top of a boiled egg neatly off without cutting the yolk.  But there were more pretentious  avi,;i,HD +~~ *~��������������� was ~ four-ies*- Nevr York's 4,000 fur dealers  ged frame on wheels for teaching \ manufacturers and importers are con-  the baby to walk. Another was a centrated in a three-block section of  "visual piano" with apparatus that *ixe city-  produces color corresponding to  the  Old Reliable Remedy  Still Best For Chapped  Sfass  Rougb, chapped hands are imtatinflf  and ugly. They are also a source of  danger from infection, when the skiu  becomes very raw and cracked from,  exposure.  The old reliable remedy���������-Hinds Honey  and Almond Ci%am���������is still a favorite  remedy after being on the market for over  ���������0 years. Ever since 1875 this soothing,  healing lotion has been the choice of men  and women in every walk of life, for its  instant relief from sufferings rapid healing  and remarkable protective qualities.     *-  In cold weather, hands, neck and face  need protection to keep them free from  chapping and danger of infection. Hinds  Jtloney and Almond Cream is easy to use  ���������quickly absorbed by the skin and leaves  no trace of stickiness. Men like it after  shaving. Any druggist can supply you. km  MAKES  FALSE  TEETH  FEEL LIKE NATURAL  _ There must be a reason Dr. Wemet's  "Kowder is the world's largest seller and  prescribed by leading dentists: it holds  teeth so firmly���������they fit so comfortably  ���������that all day long you forget you ever  had false plates.   Leaves no colored,  Eummy paste���������keeps mouth sanitary,  reath pleasant���������the best powder jrou  ���������3a n buy yet cost is small���������any druggist*  notes and rhythm of the music.  A hopeful inventor from Somerset i  exhibited a new device for trepan-j  nihg, which he said; was already being j  used in several hospitals.������������������       **  The British building boom was reflected in an unusually large number  of simple locks for doors, sink filters,  adjustable draught excluders and new  compositions for making bricks.  A "charivari'" means a tin-pan  serenade. These serenades are still  used among some French villagers as  a means of protest to an unsuitable  marriage taking place in the village. I sia.  Expectant Mothers  Mrs. Wm. Arthur of  25 Victoria St, Stratford, Ont., says: "I am  the mother of ten children and Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription  brought me through each  period of expectancy ia  the best oi health. It  helped to drive away  that nervous, nauseated  condition and the ache in my back; it also  strengthened my entire system." ���������  -"jn"ri?5   ������u mm*m ?a������b-������6 S *C5bS������6,  jjuuoiU) y*. mm������  for free medical advice.  A   pocket-sized   wind   gauge   is   a  device being used by aviators in Rus-  Census Taker Turns Dentist  Extracted Teeth For Indians During  Tour Of James Bay Area  When Rev. J. Emlle Saindon went  to work for the Dominion bureau of  statistics, he was a competent census  taker, but to-day, aa a result of his  official labors, he is a first-rate amateur dentist.  He was engaged by the bureau to  take a census of the Indians living  along the eastern shore of James  Bay. But he found that wherever he  went in pursuit of figures, he was  met by appeals from redskins to extract their aching teeth.  At one remote spot ho sat down  and solemnly pulled out Indians' teeth  for several hours. Altogether he  made more than 100 extractions during his tour.  Making Ifc Clear  K. C. Banks proposed to post himself to British Columbia, and thought  It advisable that he should bo marked: "This way up." In the evui.il of  his deciding on air mall, and yot  wishing to wear a hat, the following  note on past history may bo useful.  Toward the end of tho war a gadget  wao obtained for the R.A.F. which  the makers marked: "To be stored  upsido down." The alrmlnstry added  tho instruction: "To avoid confusion, the bottom should be called tho  top."  When in Pain Remember These Pictures  ASPIRIN  IS THE TRADE   MARK   OF   THE BAYER  COMPANY. LIMITED  Heart disease held third place  among- cause** of death In the United  States, ln 1000; in 1030 It had become  the loading cause.  American modlcal authorities havo  contradicted tlio well-known theory  that wo got Indigestion if wo drink  wator with our moala.  W.   N.   XL   2070  TS3  FULL leavening power is assured  with Royal Yeast Cakes. Individually wrapped in air-tight waxed  paper, they reach you in perfect  condition. And they stay fresh for  monthf*. No wonder Royal Yeast  Cokes have been the standard for  over SO years. Today���������they are preferred in 7 out of every 8 Canadian  homes vhc-o dry yeast is used.  FREE-.The "Royal Yeast Hah Booh" to  use when you boko at home. 23 tented  recipe*"-loaf lire-ids, rolls, bunt, coffee  cnko-il Address Standard Brand* Ltd.,  Frat-or Av������. and Liberty St., Toronto,  Ont. Ask, too. for leaflet. "The Royal  lload to Hotter Health."  Ssiiy MaiiBc-SfiS'-Gaaaada ������*3������es!'5  ' ^ij^jjtyi^gjyyrr'*' THE   KEVIEW,    CKESTOST,   B.   C.  , j?)*  /  gTJIDf I������U  AN OPEN LOND  GRAIN AGENCY  Winnipeg. ������������������ Establishment of a  grain agency at London will be enr  ttrely independent of Canadian -wheat  ���������pools and other export agencies,  David Li.- Smith, former foreign representative of the pools' central selling agency, mid here. He will "Bail  for "England early in November.  Mr. Smith will operate as an Independent private trader. At "London he will establish a sample market where Canadian grains can be  inspected and their qualities discussed with European buyers.  Through this medium he is hopeful  of establishing a contact that will  assist materially in the sale of Canadian wheat and other grains abroad.  In England Mr. Smith acts as the  accredited representative of a number of Canadian export houses, including the Alberta and Saskatche-  tlTOVa      l-BJ-fV****"* *���������     T*TU\1������ "bCTa     t-Uf-fclS A������VAaf-l     ������5, *~. ���������%aj'S ? Aft  ������8������ Wmmm^A.       WW **-**������* W      i^WW������V> mX.JL.Xmm      K/VMV V VU     V������**- **-W������  report   -which  said   the  agency  had  been decided upon as a -joint effort  > of several   Canadian   export   houses  and the two pools, carried a wrong  -impression.   He will act as salesman  on eljss o*vju, account..  Calgary.���������Establishment of David  Li. Smith, of Winnipeg, as a grain  agent in London to increase sales of  Canadian grains will be entirely independent of the Alberta wheat pool,  R. D. Purdy, manager of the pool,  said. Anything Mr. Smtih may accomplish will be separate from the  pools' efforts in the export field.  "Mr. Smith is going to London as  a salesman on his own account, I understand," Mr. Purdy said. "If he  succeeds he may be able to do some  business with us. But X would like  to make it clear that he is entirely  independent of the Alberta wheat  pool."'  High! Was-A S  ttCCSSS  Taxes On Range Lands  New Base "For Levy Urged Before  ��������� '-Alberta - BOted-'^* v*7>  Calgary.���������-A* plea that taxes on  range lands be levied according to-  productive, rather than fictitious  value of land was made by Jack  Byers, of the Western Stockgrowers'  Association, when he appeared before  the Alberta tax inquiry board which  Was holding sessions in Calgary.  Mr. Byers also urged that arrears  of taxes be worked out in forms of  range improvements which would promote more efficient land utilization,  and that there be a flat rate of taxation that stockmen can afford to pay,  vith proper provision for collection.  Trip Into  Stratosphere Quite  Satis-  -factory Stated Mrn. Piccard  Cadis, Ohio. ��������� The stratosphere  flight of the Jean Piccard*"- came to  an end In a tree-top. The "bag of their  balloon was badly torn, but the gondola and valuable instruments were  undarragod and tho Plccards them-  BtMvcs were Unhurt.  The Plccards, saying they believed  t3������a purpose of thoir flight hs.6. been  accomplished, brought the huge bag  down after a flight tliat started from  Detroit and carried them an estimated 10 miles Into the air.  "The flight was a success," said  Mrs. Piccard soon after she. climbed  from the gondola which settled amid  trees near an old logging road on the  John Fulton farm, four and one-half  miles southwest of here.  Glen Cops, a farmer, made a  valiant attempt to halt the balloon as  it drifted slowly a short distance  above the ground, its ropes dragging.  He grabbed a rope and attempted  to tie it to a tractor. The floating  balloon pulled the rope from his  hands and the balloon then scraped  the top of a 75-foot elm, the branches  tearing the bag badly but not damaging the gondola. The landing, while  rough, merely shook up the Swiss  scientist and his wife.  -  BEOTAn-rs SNVOS-  Drouth In China  Damage    Is    Expected    To    Reach  Amount Exceeding $1,200,000,000  Shanghai, China.���������The losses to the  Chinese farmers and peasants occasioned by the prolonged drouth and  record heat wave of the past spring  and summer are expected to exceed  $1,200,000,000, according to a report  issued by the national famine relief  commission, which is based on reports received frota the stricken dis-  ������,!. XBJ t(S",  For Naval Equality  Japanese Present Their Claim To  "U.S. Representatives  London.���������The Japanese presented  their claim for naval equality to representatives of the United States, as  they had done in meetings with the  British. No action was taken and  no official statements were issued,  but it seemed obvious that a long  and knotty discussion faced the representatives of the world's three  leading naval powers.  British and Americans feel that the  existing treaties already contain suf-  flclent guarantees for equality In  security. Japan would sweep away  the existing treaties and replace  them -with an entirely nsw structure.  In a nutshell, Japan is firm, in its  determination to remove the existing  ratio basis, on which naval categories  of Britain, the United States and  Japan are fixed on a 5-5-3 ratio  respectively. If the .other powers will  not join her ia abrogating the Washington treaty, then she will abrogate  it unilaterally���������independently.  Sir Frederick Leith-Ross, Chief  Economic Adviser to the British  Government, who heads the delegation which is in Berlin initiating discussions on the commercial and financial relations of the two countries, as  affected by the new German machinery fcr the control of imports and the  allocation of foreign exchange.  Win Air Derby  "England's Brilliant Airmen Finished  JBlrst In Handicap As Well As  Speed Race  Melbourne, Australia. ��������� An unofficial check indicated England's  brilliant airmen, C. W. A. Scott and  T. Campbell Black, finished first In  the handicap as. well as the speed  race in the Engand-Melbourne derby.  Their official time was 70 hours, 59  minutes, 50 seconds.  But the Dutch entry, which came  in 19 hours and 18 minutes behind  Scott and Black, and two hours and  42 minutes ahead  of the American  In the 10 provinces, 263 districts  have sent in reports declaring a total  of approximately 26,750,000 acres of  cultivated lands bave been affected  by the drouth.  When all surveys are completed it  is expected the drouth losses will  reach a more appalling total than  even the very pessimistic estimate of  the national famine relief commission.  A survey conducted by the department of agricultural economics of the  national agricultural research bureau  of the ministry of industries reveals  the damage caused by the drouth in  the two provinces of Kiangsu and  Chekiang alone is in excess of *p52g,-  800,000. The area affected in- these  two provinces is only about one-  third of the total area of the  provinces hit by the drouth.  -LU  Millions For Air Force  Italy   Has   Authorized   Expenditure  UW 'Piuuee* And "Material  Rome.-���������New efficiency in the air  for Italy was provided for by Premier  Mussolini, acting as minister of aviation, and Guido Jung, minister of finance, in a bill they presented to the  chamber of deputies.  Th bill authorizes the expenditure  Of 1,200,000,000 lire ($100,000,000) for  "the complete renewal of aeroplanes  and accessory material."  vioi.  xvuacoe     x urner    auu  Clyde Pangborn, stands an excellent  chance of getting the handicap first  prize of $10,000.  Under the rules for the derby a  pilot cannot win prizes in both races,  but must choose between them.  Should Parameher and Moll get the  $10,000 handicap i������rize, the second  prize of $7,500 in the speed race  would go to Turner and Pangborn.  At any rate the Americans are assured of the $2,500 third prize in the  speed race. - \  Would Build For "Defence  Washington. ��������� Japan is preparing  to demand an agreement upder which  the three leading naval powers -would  build no more "offensive" vessels.  This became "known in an authoritative source as details of the Japanese  position at the naval conversations  in London were disclosed.  Regulate Potato Marketing  Ottawa.���������A decision to apply for  the setting up of a scheme under the  Natural Products Marketing Act to  regulate the marketing of potatoes  In eastern Canada was practically  reached at a session of tho potato  conference, representing growers,  dealers and governments In Ontario,  Quebec, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward  Island and Now Brunswick. Tho conference is attempting to work out  plans of orderly '-marketing for tho  present bumper potato crop In oidei'  to ensure the farmers an good cs possible a return.  Community Chest Campaign  Relief   For   Families    That    Might  Otherwise Be Destroyed  Vancouver.���������'-There are families  today who are in danger of complete  disruption," G. G. -McGeer, K.C,  M.L.A., declared in a public address  in behalf of Community Chest campaigns now in progress in various  cities of Canada. "In their homes the  health- of children is being imperilled.  "Now," Mr. McGeer continued, E- Trenchard fixed January 2, 1935,  /���������whether this condition arises from | as **"-* date for trial,  lack of income or from other cause,  wise private social service not forced upon the family by the government can often bring relief that  means the rehabilitation of a family  that might otherwise be destroyed."  Reduce liquor Prices  Manitoba   Commission   Faced   With  Competition From Bootleggers  Winnipeg. ���������- As intensive police  drive on bootleggers is under way as  the Manitoba government liquor control commission, faced with !������2vere  competition^from this source, announced reduced prices on Canadian  gin sold in liquor stores.  The commission announced Canadian-made ****in would be reduced 35  cents per 26-ounce bottle to $2.50.  and 40-ounce size to $3.80, a cut of  50 cents. Small variations in prices  according to quality will be set.  CODES FOR LABOR  TO BE DISCUSSED  AT CONFERENCE  Montreal.���������Governmental codes for  Industry in Canada patterned after  the N.R.A. codes of the United States  insofar as minimum wages and hours  of labor are concerned will be discussed at the fortbeomtaf*;. conference  of representatives of all the provincial governments at Toronto, the  Gazette says.  "Hon. C. J. Arcand, Quebec minister of labor, will attend/*- the paper  continues, and it may be that he -will  challenge the worth of governmental  codes fixing minimum wages and  hours of labor for male workers as  against that of juridicial extension of  collective labor agreements, as existing at present in this province.  "In other words, it may be held  that, so far as the fixing of labor  conditions for men, it is better that  employers and employees be permitted to come to an agreement among  themselves, and juridicially extend  such agreements, than have govern-  mental interference."  This procedure, the Gazette states,  was held by Quebec authorities to be  a better solution of present-day labor  problems than that of governmental  interference.  Trial Starts In January  Flemintgon, N.J. ��������� Bruno Richard  Hauptmann entered a.personal plea  of not guilty to a charge of murdering the kidnapped Lindbergh baby,  and Supreme Court Justice Thomas  Purchase Land In Alberta  Two   Colonies   Of   Hutterttes   "Have  Settled Near Lethbridge  Lethbridge, Alta. ��������� Purchase of  11,000 acres of farm lands in the  Chin district, near Lethbridge. at a  cost of $110,000 by the Hutterite  brethren was confirmed. Two colonies  of Hutterites will occupy the land of  which 5,500 acres are ready for crop  next spring. One block was formerly  owned by R. C. Harvey, Lethbridge  sheep rancher. The other was sold  by the Canadian Pacific Railway  lands department.  King George Sends Approval  Praises Work In Canada In Spreading Ideals Of League  Ottawa.���������Warm approval by the  King of the second national study  project of the League of Nations  Society in Canada -was expressed in  a cablegram received from His Maj-  nof^r   *l-****-r   tlrtvi       "Cvm-i jt\������4-    T o'Dz-i'i^'I'a      ^^lAgi  wfc������fc.jr        f^JT       -aVAVJJ.a,      M^XiVtJW     JLm*%m>*.   V4i4.laVy      ������fJ. CO*."  dent of the society.  "I have learned with pleasure and  approval of the -work of the League  of Nations Society in Canada in  spreading a knowledge of the ideals  and -work of the "League of Nations."  said His Maiesty. "It is vitally necessary for the pro*r*iot!on of peace  and co-opsration bet-ween peoples that  .public opinion in all countries should  thoroughly understand and appreciate  the sactivities of the league in the  task of maintaining, through collective international action, peace and  good order in the world. The peoples  of the British Empire have borne and  will continue to bear a "heavy share  of. this work and I wish every success to the League of Nations Society  in Canada in the execution of their  plans for the coming winter."  Praise "������Tor Ferguson  Montreal. ��������� Admiration for the  vigor in which Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, Canadian high commissioner  in London, is pressing Canada's case  for a larger share of the lumber market in Great Britain was expressed  by C. E. Denny, head of a large London timber firm, who arrived here in  the liner Ascania.  !>cl>uteTH Start Tour  Halifax,���������Opening a dobating tour  Which wXl take thorn across Canada,  two English undergraduates, Robertson Chrlcton of Oxford and Lonlie  Jackson of Cambridge dofcatod Dal-  Iiousio University' when thoy upheld  the affirmative on the subject: "Resolved that tills house deplores tbo  rl������c of Fascism."'  W.    N.    U.    2070  United Farm Women  Mrs. Goodale Heads Organization In  MaiiStoba ���������  Brandon, Man.���������Mrs. M. J. Goodale,  Portage la Prairie, was re-elected  president of tlie United Farm Women  of Manitoba at its annual convention  here. Mpa. E. L. Johnson, Arbor, was  re-olcctod vlcc-presldont.  DifciuuMfctioua on naturalization*.,  sterilization of mentally dofectlvo  persons nnd problems of tbe farm  occupied tho delegates. Resolutions  of tlio organization will bo submitted  to the general aosslon with tlio United  Farmers of Manitoba for consideration.  NEW ZEALAND'S GOVERNOR-GENERAL AT HOME  - Another Air Race  Paris.���������The air ministry announced  a great international air i-aco will bo  organized by Franco to give tlio Industry of tho country, unrepresented  in the Melbourne ah* derby, an opportunity to demonstrate tliat it  "holds a place ln the forefront of pro-  grcutf."  Wins Provincial Honors  Edmonton.���������Junior calf club teams  from Lacombe and Olds won provincial honors in stock judging competitions here and will get free trips to  the Royal Winter Fair at Toronto,  where they will represent Alberta In  the Dominion finals. Wylle Thomson  and Walter Dunkley of Olds won tho  junior Dairy Calf Club section. Henry  Magilton and Edward Chessor of Lacombe were victors in the Beef Calf  Club finals.  Remembrance Day  Ottawa.���������The "great silence'' between 11 a.m. and 11:02 a.m. on  November 11 will be observed In Canada, and the government has issued  instructions to provincial t.nd muni- ,.,  cipal authorities to arrange for suspension of all vehicular traffic during  these two minutos. Railway and  water transport will not be suspended.  Horo la a picture of Viscount and Viscountess Gajway with thoir children in tho grounds of their homo, Sorlby Hall, Bawtroy, Yorkshire, Thc  King has approved tho appointment of Viscount Galway to bo Governor-  General of Now Zealand in aucccnolon to Lord BlodJaloo, wliouo term ot oflice  oxplrcs shortly,  Plan To Tattoo Soldiers  Washington.���������Every United States  aoldler would be tattooed, under a plan  now before tho war department. Aa  a meaiis of identifying dead and  wounded, tattooing is advocated by  Lieutenant C. L. Whittle of Fosrt Ontario, N.Y., In Tho Infantry Journal,  official publication of the Infantry  Association.  Defend*} Boauty Operation**  Chicago.���������A defence of the use of  tlie surgeon's knife for the sake of  beauty alone when the psychological  benefit to bo derived by tho patient  Is great, was voiced by Sir Harold  Gillis, noted' London surgeon. Ho  pleaded for recognition of "enthctlc  surgery" and referred to plastic  surgery as "tho Cinderella of surgery." THE  CBBSTON   BEVHBW  PURSES reduced for sale.  Lovely New House Dresses.  Snappy Taffeta Blouses.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  New Pastor in charge:  REV. W. A. LFWIS, Pastor.  SUNDAY���������10 a.m., Sunday School. 11  a.m , Worship. 7 30 p.m., Evangelistic, "What it Costs to Be a Christian."   ALL WELCOME.  *^mmm^Jmm^m^mmm\mmJm\tm^m\\m^^MmmJ^m  tmmm\ ��������� aSBwfc^ki^^k^B^L^  - a-a. a .a a a., ^   a . a. A . 8A.A.A1a.*.A.a.4.4,  t  ���������  Shamrock HAM9 10-12 lbs.,  Shamrock BAOOrK 8 8 lbs.,  DELIVERED  PRICE  DELIVERED  FRIGE  54,25  S3.50  These prices cover everything, including Postage, Insurance and delivery to the doorstep of your friend or relative in  any part of the British Isles. Parcels wiil arrive in time  for Christmas.  Leave yous. order with us; we wil! attend to it.  Order now.    Offer expires November 14th.  | UlL &% 4f-fc   ��������� m*W  ***'**'*% J~"***~B p <T***^^.-MC^*0^l8B^yBafc   0mA   ���������    j    *��������� *f   *���������    ^���������**'*-'������-������������������-*������' WUj^Ci I AJ-LAMBJOlg*?! *V#������ VB4V  LaOCill   OLIICbI   17 tjrsOnci.l j Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange,.  left on Wednesday on a business visit to  prairie centres. , Mrs.- Cooper accompanied him as far as Calgary, Alberta.  7 Pacific~Pictures,  the latest in  talkies,  will re shown Monday,  November 5th,  at 8 p.m.. in the United  Church basement, with an  admission of 10 cents,  sponsored    by   Trinity     Ladies'   Aid.  Twelve reels of interesting and amusing  sound pictures, including Stephen Foster  in   "Southern    Me odiesr"  along   with  Crystal Champions,   featuring Johnny  Weismuller   and  Carrie   Jacobs Bondr  composer.   Npws     Reel.   1934   Worlds  Fair.   Co   edy features including Mickey Mouse,  Clyde Cook, and other reels  of unusual interest.  Mrs, J. W, Dow was a visitor with  Nelson friends at the end of the week.  FOR SALE���������John Deere tractor, in  good shape. Ross Meat Market, Creston.'  Mrs. W. B. Martin is just back from  a short holiday visit with friends in  Golden. ,,  Dr. and Mrs. McKenzie spent a few  days with Spokane friends at the end of  the week  ft 5k5tuff    i 9ei  8%mV%   fl   ���������} LIU  6  PHONE 2  *���������������'���������'���������*������������������  ~w���������������-���������*���������'���������-w-*--* ���������  m. - *���������   m*.-a ..a.zM..^. . .a.- .a. . ar A., a _ a, a, . a.a..a.a.^-m.-^.^.m.m.  r  .  a>  S  *  *  ������  8*  >  m  m  ���������  ������  II  *������  a*  P  m  ���������  k  r  **���������  i>  r  I  m  ���������  uA.a itm lAa>a<L  ��������� A   Al  *%     4km  THE FRIENDLY STORE  i-g-wmry.    rr*m t������y    v wk-������*"ba ������-������    a gy   wr***^.    trw.   a,  ���������mi' rw*-������  iU SSU I   rilLtct!, tS   IU 3AVE  I SJU    lZiS.Lt.    SC11CU.V        uiaCd       V Uui       COliiiUeitCt iiCiC. i iiv      Wiii.-  standing features of the CO-OP. are High quality merchandise  and dependable low prices. _  MACARONI, S-lb.box, each .. $ .29  RAISINS, Sultana, Bulk, per lb        .12  KjPPERED SNACKS, Conner,*, 3 for .23  RICE, good quality, 4 lbs _  .21  SUNLIGHT SOAP,  Carton  18  COFFEE, Nabob, in glass sealers, each 47  WE DELIVER  Mr. and Mrs. A. Walde of Fernie are  visitors this week with Mr. and Mrs. A.  L Palmer.  T. J. Crawford got away on Tuesday  to Vancouver and will again spend the  winter on thecbast. '  ORGAN FOR SALE-~In good shape,  will exchange for alfalfa, or what have  you.   Enquire Review Office.  Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Weir and family  of Vancouver arrived at the end of the  week on a visit with Mrs. Weir's brother, Matt York.  Father Choirs*?! is spending the week  in Creston and Mass will be said at Holy  Cross Church at 1030 a.m., Sunday,  November 4th.  The Rodger**- box   factory concluded  the season* ontrations at  the end of the  week.   The whistle 19 much missed, par  ticularly at noon.  Miss Snowden, who has been on a visit  with friends at North Vancouver, has returned, and is again a guest of her sister.  Mrs. H. A. Poweii.  M rs. O. Parry was a visitor with  friends in Fernie at the weekend, and  was accompanied by Miss J ssie White,  teacher, at Kitchener.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at Fred  Klingensmith's, Creston, on Friday forenoon only, November 9th.,  Rev. R. W. Hardy, Rev. E. King, and  Geo. Reece, representing the Cranbrook Relief Society were here on Monday gathering up supplier of fruit and  vegetables for the use of the needy In the  divisional city. Both packing houses  were generous, along with several  orehardists, and the visitors had no  trouble gathering up two truck loads of  fruit, etc.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  GRESTON  Make your Kitchen and  Living Room snug for the  winter by covering up the  Tflobrs with  SUNDAY. NOV. 4  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.80 a.m., Sunday School.  7.80 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m., Evensong.  JERSEY   HEIFER  ESTRAY  Strayed from my premises early in  September, reddish yearling Jersey  heifer, white underneath Rewaid to  party giving information leading to recovery. W. T. H. SMITH., Porthill,  Idaho.  YEARLING   HEIFER    ESTRAY  Some  Sold in widths  6 feet, 9 feet  and    12    feel.  nice- bright  patterns to  choose fro 111.  The spell of Indian summer  .... . _    ^f  that  pre  vailed since the end of the week was  broken Thursday morning, when another  rainy spell was encountered.  Estrayed from my premises black  yearling heifer, slit in * ight ear, skin  spots beneath . neck. Finder please  notify A. W. SINCLAIR, Camp Lister,  B.C.  Congoieum mats, Zo~c.  AXMINISTER RUGS  27x 52, $2.75  G, Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Greston Valley Do-Operative Assn.  ph  Ang  12  CRESTON  ������lV'������,*'������'TJV:������,t'flT1������'  ���������v <*��������� w"8B"v^r'v  ���������a"^1 ������-v'f rt ���������������'vi<i v-^���������xr���������x  SPECIALS  Apple shipping has been on the quiet  side the past week. What demand there  is is for winter varieties chiefly, with  Mcintosh Reds pretty well cleaned up.  The November meeting of Creston  and District Women's Institute will be  held at the home of Mrs. F. V. Staples,  Friday, 9th, at 3 p.m.    Routine business.  If you are interested in sending something useful to your friends in the Old  Country this Christmas, you will be  interested in Burns & Co. advt. on page  o'jrVj' "7' ^;:  w'&"   " ...'������������������.'��������� -*"  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion   %  meet in November session Tuesday night. I **  All members  should be out as final  arrangements for    AHhisSice  Day  will be  made. -V  ���������������**"��������� PjWS TO PAY CASM AT THE IhiPEMAg  9  i  1  l fy    4-V% M-..T      a.  WOOD FOR SALE���������200 cords  seasoned poplar, split and sawn any  length, at two ricks for $2 75. or three  ricks   $3.75,   delivered.      Chas.     Fleck,  V/ICObUU.  Tractors witb..-i four bottom plows  attached are at work breaking several  tracts on the flats this week. From  appearances the soil is every bit as fertile  as expected. ������������������;������.-  TX7p   f.    XT m\m^������mm-m> m.my    -Dnvv.AW    St.    f .imr\\i-    (T**f>*BrB������  pany workmen are busy this week wiring the C.P.R.  depot, and the station  1  I  $  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  O U R PO LICY  Every  day values; values every dav; highest   class  goods, fair prices:  SARDINES, Norweigan, 2 tins $ .23  In pure olive oil.    New style^pack.^  BISCUITS, per pkt        ?   ���������     1      .19     g  Fig Bars, Chocolate Puffs. 5  SHELLED WALNUTS, per lb    Fresh stock.    Pieces.  FLAKED WHEAT, Carnation, each     .34  Large Package.  m.  ft  1  i  1  ������  ������  i  ������������������aKrr  s  i  i  S,   STOVE POLISH, Liquid, Nonsuch, bottle  ma  30 Dozen Cups and SaucersP in 3  patterns, at the low price of Two  Cups and Two Saucers   Three Lots, fine quality, good shape  and coloring, at  Two   Cups and  Two Saucers   45c.  will be lighted  the week is out.  with the "juice" before  T8*-..     ���������������^l   TB)T.  XBTX8 ������    C8J8B^    JTJ.B Ot  n   tt   -er.*.  LITHOGRAPHED BOWLS  set of 3, 85c.  ma  P-RfFSTHM MFRC4NTII F  ^^""l^r q|  ^Qt fllSfflWIB ^SttmtW    d     ^<SB^ *B   ������B    0 w Bl WSBBB \m   ������B ^CBa" 0    *������ HI   mts     tti    w Hntf WBiiiafi  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  ar^s-a-a^^  ^bV*������i  ���������Jh 1 4r il^r-fTalAr -aaaVaa, AaaAaal m% >A mjk m 4a>Al aluAlailA IfcA fcal*8kjlaAyBi J^-b^A^ -fcaj Aa A M ������afc ifciAjl .-Jkaa'B^Ba'fc^aJt.a'j A<>Aaatlkall -JalamAaa m% ItA fcjh* ailhi  ORDER YOUR COAL NOW  WE CARRY A GRADE OF COAL  IDEAL   FOR  EVERY TYPE OF  HEATING   UNIT.    BUY   YOUR  WOOD AND COAL NOW  ItMB-l 9** mmmm 51 ���������������  LIUU tataWAJlf Jl*  got away by auto on Sunday on a trip to  Los Angeles, Calif., where they are to  attend a family reunion, and will be gone  about a month.  FOR SALE���������Extracted honey. 10  cents per pound, furnish your own container. Also carrots and potatoes, $1  per 100 lbs., delivered in town E.  Nouguier, Canyon..,  Mr. and Mrs. -'C. Murrell were at  Cranbrook on Sunday for the C.C.F.  convention, "which selected the party  candidate for East Kootenay in the  coming federal election.  cJHallow'en passed off without incident.  The usual gangs of youngsters were  abroad in the residential section in quest  of the customary shell out. but little or  nogamage is reported.  Thc Review has this week received a  letter sent from Eatevan, Saek., acknowledging receiving the car of fruit and  vegetables shipped last month. The  letter will appear next week.  Hon. II II. Stevens, minister of trade  and commerce,  and  member   for East  Kootenay, in  which  Creston is now ait  untcd, has resigned his cabinet portfol'o  in the Bennett government.  FOR SALE���������30 Black Jersey Giant  pullets, coming Into lay, $40 'or tho lot.  or $1.50 each in smaller quan lea. Or 15  of nbovo and 15 Black Minorca pullets,  $80 for tho lot.   John Bird, Camp Lister.  At tho orehnrdists mooolng to be held  s  SHREDDED WHEAT, 2 pkgs  100% Whole Wheat, ready to serve.  .18  .23  bW  I  FRESH   STOCK   RAISINS   AND  .^r-.j.  E  CURRANTS     ������  r. 1.. i^ 1.���������   ^. A 1 + 1 ^a . A. #.. A..*ina>. m ��������� A.. 6,. m. A. A.ab   li.^.A.Ai A nA. ^u., ift ������  -^���������A_A. A.-^- m.-^.-A..m.    a     a'  mmp$ $n  Pumps,   Straps and   Ties,   with high   or  Cuban  heels,   Black,    Brown,   sises  3������ to 7. "  Priced from $2.95 to,$3.95  4  4  mp$ IU0DH  t^  Wh  011    you  want   transfer   work   we   will  prompt and careful aervice.  give   you   i  Wednesday    afternoon  aii  . S. iVicCRiiA I H  OOA1U    W���������30I>,       FIX>OR,   FJCH3I3  y afternoon au rcgifltorcd  Browors will be entitled to vote and nny  grower who hat* not already been registered will have the opportunity to  register.  C. O. Rodgers, \yho haa boon nn accident patient at Cranbrook hospital for al  moftt throe wcolra, arrived home on Friday and ifl getting' around almost iib woll  aa usual. Mrs. Hodgeri*, who haw boon  with him at Cranbrook, ban also returned.  Buyard Ivoraon, nchool toachor. nt  Wii'dnor, haa boon named C.C.F,  Candida*o for Enat Kootonay at tho convention at Cranbrook on Sunduy Others  in bIio running woro J. F. Murrell of  Crouton, and O. M, SamuolHon of  Ctinynn.  Pliable Calf Uppers, in plain or toe cap  style, heavy leather soies.  Priced from $3*25 to $4.75  >t  We have just opened up a large shipment  of House Slippers at splendid values,  for Men, Women and Children.  mm  Use our Try on System for fitting  your ch ildren correctly*  S. A. Svr ti'���������fi'-lv'S  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  ������������-^^^ir������Hff*������������W*BtM*#NB> *M mtnmm+i\0m'mi<miftpm'  ������ mm*w4mf ������"������jraw*%f������* "air*ii

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