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Creston Review Oct 4, 1934

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 '~r   ���������.���������r.h  ���������>      ���������.    ;..  _:���������"<��������� "���������<''%*'  ' '"   /������  / S^  JLVJU* ������ JLJU# Yf  Vol. XXV.  CRESTON, B. v.. FRIDAYS OCTOBER 4.  1934  No. 25  Made4n-Canada  " lie Success  e^Bjaa-fc*.  Enjoys Gash Intake Over $160���������  Raffle Quilt and Runner for  Tidy Intake���������34 Firms Make  Variety of Contributions.  The Made-in-Canada Sale in  the United Church hall on Saturday was a splendid success. The  merchandise was. donated by 34  firms and the proceeds of the sale  went to Creston hospitals the  affair being sponsored by Creston  hospital Women*s Auxiliary, who  report a total intake of $163, of  which $12 was in cash donations.  Boors opened at 10.80 a.m.,  and from that time on till closing  hour the booths were generously  patronized. There were three  sales tables, the miscellaneous, in  charge of Mrs. W. L. Bel! and  Mrs. G. Sinclair, doing a trade of  $68. Groceries were sold at a  table in charge of Mrs. W. H.  Cartwright and Mrs, F. H. Jackson; and? accounted for an intake  of $22.30V The home cboking  was suiuuy xvxrss. <o.,n. xiare ana  Mrs; C. Fransen, with receipts of  $18.  There were eight tables for tea  and these were in charge of Mrs.  A. L. Palmer, Mrs. Forbes, Mrs.  G. John, Mrs. A. B. Ness, Mrs.  F. Staples, Mrs. C. W. Allan,  Mrs. Levirs ahd Miss Irene La-  Belle. The tea intake was $11.  7 Another feature of the sale was  the drawing for a quilt and runner on w^ic^^ket? had been  sold, donated.by~Mrs. C. E. Ross  of Huscroft and Mrs. Jas. Cool*:  respectively. c,The holders of the  ��������� li?#y- ^ga^*jt *-&ss^&> r*M������s.- ^M.,  *y    VjC     r-^.i-*xT^.vm^, ' .j. ���������"'.���������V-*'- ���������i-.'vSi   _      -^s, .  Yotk, ^uiit^-ijQ-uiwerai'jy. Euimer*.  The .revenue <from the raffle' was  about $33.^ --    ,   ���������*  The directors of the Auxiliary  had charge of decorating and  generally supervised the whole  affair, and this work was in  charge of Mrs. G- Murrell, Mrs.  R.! Stevens, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs.  Jas. Cook, Mrs. G*. Young, Mrs.  v F. Staples and Mrs. Hare.  The hall looked nice in red,  white and blue with autumn  flowers on the sales tables. Much  interest was shown in a black  widow    spider   which   had been  in view , of the fact that this falls on a  Sunday* which is not followed by a general holiday, it was decided that there  would be no banquet as in former years  A short service will be held at tbe cane*  taph at 3 p.m. on Sunday and this will  be followed by an undenominational service in the Grand theatre if the n cessary  arrangements can be made with the  clergy of Creston. Creston and Canyon  troops Boy Scouts wiii be invited to  parade with the Legion on Remembranee  Sunday. After the service there will be  a parade, to the cemetery, where graves  of veterans will be decorated Monday  night there will be a dance in the pavil-  lion, catering for which will be m the  hands of the Women's Auxiliary.  Seven Teams  it  raoop  league  . r Ss*  Four Ladies' and Three Men's  Squads���������Piay Due to Start at  Middle of Month���������Remodelling Park Pavilion.  WynneSeS  Mrs. McGregor was a weekend visitor  at Nelson. "  ���������?    ...  Frank Pigott made a name for himself  at hunting last week, when he brought  in two fine specimens of black bear.  Wynndel school district ratepayers are  notified of a meeting on Wednesday,  October 10th. to discuss taxation matters.  The October meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be at the home of Mrs. R.  Andestad on Friday, I2th, instead of the  lOth?,-.  D. McGregor of Victoria arrived on  Sunday to join Mrs. McGregor who is  teacher of the junior room of Wynndel  school.'-. ��������� V  Rev M. T. C. Percival will have ah  Ang iean bar. est fpstiva! service at 3 p.m.  Sunday, October 7th. All donations of  fruit, flowers, vegetables, etc., to be at  the church by 3 p.m , Saturday.  At the meeting called by the Athletic  Club on Tuesday evening last it was de  cided to have league basketball and four  boys' teams will be selected from the  local talent. Wynndel will have a team  in the big league at Creston���������the pit k  of four local squads.  Intosh are all shipped both* firms will  have handled just about as many as was  the case for 1934, and with all the later  varieties to reckon with a 40 per cent-  gain does not look over optimistic.  The new prices that came into affect  Monday are as follows; Jonathan���������Extra Fancy, 138 and larger. $1.10; Fancy,  133 and larger, $1; Cees, 138 and larger,  90 cents; No. 3. 138 and larger. 80c.  Loose, Extra Fancy, $30 ton Loose,  Fancy, 138 and larger, $27.50 ton.  Loose, Cees, 137 and larger. $22.50.  Snow���������Cee grade, 90 cents; No. 3, 75  cents.  Re-Elect Track  meet UiiiccrS  AO *r%*4"������1"a>������arti*J      %*-������-*-*-������      lkaY%>** TiaT ~\T+A  ..mammmxrjj xm'Wfm  *m\������      Am* J        m.%^*. AJ*      A*>J.t  was shown in a bottle.  ������%*^ Im*  wmmrw, j*3  Legion Meets  There was a good attendance at the  October meeting of Creston Valley Post  . Canadian Legion Wednesday.7 President  John Bi d occupied the chair. A new  member was welcomed in the person of  Emil Maletta of Creston. Thepresident  announced that a committee of Colonel  Mallandaine, C, Lowther and H. A.  Powell would deal with pension matters,  and advise applicants.  Arrangements for the celebration of  Rememberance Day were discussed, and  Creston's 1934-35 basketball league  will consist of seven tea^ns���������four in the  ladies' section and three in the open's  division.   This was the decision arrived  ���������������.   _*_ .-5 _������"    J-������--_      1          M.1   a.x. ������i. a wecuug \jl    b-bjws   fcaguc    cacvuukb:  on Wednesday7evening/ at.which the  teams were fepresented.'by the following:  Cardinals. Howard Gome; Imperial  Groceeeria, Percy Rbbihsoh; wynndel,  Fred Hagen. Crestoh Review; Ada  Lewis; Crestoh Motors. Kate Payne;,  Pharmacy. Dot Olivier and Ex-High,  Nell-Payne. ? s-7 VV?.7?7  Due to the league haying to stand one  third of the cost7. of ^Improvements to  Park pavilion, the feesTnave been raised  from "Il 50 to $3 per player, and in the  event of a team practising out of town  the? fees have been set?'at $2. The fees  must be paid to each -team's repeesent-  ative or the league treasurer hy October  16th, and under np7coriside-ntion will  players be allowed "to go on the floor before payment is madeV ������������������''���������*  The league have decided to rent the  pavilion three nightsT'each week, Tues-  days and Thursday^ ffor practises and  Friday for the league Raines. There will  be an associate membership which covers  admission to all league games at $1 for  adults.* and 5& cents for children.  Tickets, of course; .will not be transferable.  The ImprovementsJbo be made at the  pavilion include removing three beams,  one at each end and **hne at the centre.  New backboards are?also contemplated.  The expentse in this'; connection will be  shared equally_ by the council and the  bs.ciminto"' &nd. foqgl������������t.hn.l" oiiil*������a.  .The lemoval of- the beams should  materially speed up'play. With the end  beams removed ' there will now be no  interference with lphg range shots at the  Work is under way on~the new school- baskets, and with t-Se centre beam gone  house at Huscroft, the contract for which j long passing should? be expedited,  was let Gordon Hurry, not George Hurty Several committees were struck to sim-  as reported.last. w������ek.=- . olify the work of, tin" league officers and  " * ^s^~-^'i^iJx$m^ ^^������������i^!s^^'^^-^ , are:'-- F1-  ��������� -an-*, ancr-a5ars.~c������.-Ji. ���������i^aiiims'or "K.im-  berleywere here for a few days at the  end,of the-weeky arranging for the shipping of their" crop of apples.  Tvyff,  Onnyon Gity  \kl    C^rxexlr   ia t,   Yxof-i^nt-   o+"   C*raa4-mvx\  hospital at present.  Jock McRobb, who is working at Salmo, was a Friday and Saturday visitor  at his home here.  Miss Edna Hickey is away on a visit  with her sister, M rs. Hetherington, at  Claresholm, Alberta.  Apple picking in this section includes  the Jonathan and Delicious, with the  former about, all harvested.  F. P.  E.  Levirs is President, with  Marriott, Secretary���������Will  Improve Track���������Ask Consideration at K.B. Track Meet.  The electric Light has been installed in  heel basement the place having  been found a little too dark for high school  work.  1-V.o.  vus  Mrs Vic. Grundy and family have feft  for Salmo, where Vic. is working with a  West Kootenay Power & Light Company  construction crew.  Lister  Mi  John Bird was a Saturday visitor at  Cranbrook, being on the delegation  from Crestou Lodge for a Masonic district meeting in the divisional city.  Miss Curtis was at Creston Friday  evenitf--, as the Lister representative at  the semi-annual meeting of Creston  Valley Schools' Track Meet Association.  D.J. McKee got away on Sunday for  Vancouver to which city he has gone to  secure an artificial limb About a year  ago he lost a leg in a bridge building  mishap near Rykerts.  T������Uo������rt  .....   ..   fma*.^     ������������������*..������* s.m.4.    '-���������?-  MX. _  -"ssc0-~-^^an~McGrs3!th -i^da"-*** .Ro^&r"*-  sen" Rep. teams, management���������H. Carrie, A. Robertson. Hall, ^equipment,  heating���������Dot -Olivier, D._ Corrie.'* Re  fre<*bments���������rKate Payne,\- Ada Lewis.  Entertainment���������Dot Olivifer. Percy Robinson. Junior league���������Nell Payne, F. P.  Levirs. Schedule ���������Fred Hagen, A. Robertson, F. P. Levirs.       -���������  vvjiU   piaycra    itres uue iu   ot: paiu   uy  the middle of the month, if the improvements to the hall are completed it is possible the opening league game will be set  for October 19th.  w  B  s  ot Granbrioh  will be at  Greston Drag & Book Store  ��������� . "Oil '..  Tuesday Oct. 9  AFTERNOON aud  7':-'::KV'KN:iNa;^  Make your -appointment  with Mr. Kelly,  glican harves thanksgiving service atthe  schoolhouse on Sunday afternoon.   TThte-4.  ladies had the building prettily decorated  with fruits, flowers,vegetables and foliage.  Fred Yerbury ia a patient at Creston  hospital, to which institution-, he was  taken on Monday morning following a  mishap in which ho had his right leg  broken just above the ankle. The accident happened while skidding out fire  wood, a log getting out of controi and  crushing"the leg.  Alfalfa baling is in full swing at the  John Huscroft ranch with the intention  of baling and shipping the entire crop  before^bad roads are usually encountered  late in October. Both a truck and a  trailer aroused on the haul to Erickson,  moving about four tons at a load. Up  to Wednesday nine carloads have been  shippeu, aU of which has gone to the  CM. & S dairy farm at Marysville.  What is likel to be the last picnic  outing of tho season was that of Sunday  when a party of Lister and   Huscrott  Koung people made the trip to Klockman,  ad dinner, inspected the mine, and  made tho return early in the evening, for  an outing that all very thoroughly enjoyed. Elmer Huscroft was pilot, and in  tho party were Missea Robinson, Webster. Jean Fisher, Margaret and Waddy  Huacroft, Jim Helme, Gordon Hurry,  Burton, Leonard, Warren and Kenneth  Huscroft.  The Lioter bcIiohI report for September  shows Division 1 to have recorded 93 por  cent, of perfect attendance, with those  on hand every day aa foHowa: ICirk  Beard, Cyril Bird, Mary Daus, Daniel  Domko, Martha.Domke, Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Don-r-Jdaon, Wllmo, Donaldson, Enlfa Meyer, Erwin Rylan, Mar-  imrot Sinclair, Hugo Sommerfold. In  Division 2 the por centago wont as high  nil 08 por cunt., the everyday regulars  being; Stella Board, Harold Daus, Bornico Dent, Ernoab Dent, Mary Domko,  Theodore Domko, Bornico Donaldwon,  Freda Donaklnon, Oscar Herman. Harry  Krobs, Irene McKee, Gerhard Meyer,  Dorothy MHlnor, Mary MHlnor, Dorothy  Rylan, Loallo Rylan, Alf reel Sommdrfold,  Arthur Sommorfold, Wllllnm Strollvo.  Higher Prices  Shorten Demand  and Mrs. Hills and family, who  have been occupying the house on the  former Witherhead ranch, have moved  to Greenwood, where they expect to reside permanently.  T. Mountford and Bill Hook have  been making a canvass of the United  Front supporters in this section with a  view-to raising funds to ennble the former to visit Russia and bring back a report on conditions under Soviet rule  A well attended meeting of those interested in Boy Scout work was held at the  hall on Thursday eveninj? for the purpose  of organizing a scout troop at Canyon.  The me.t'.ng was addressed by Ed. Gard-  j iner of Creston who briefly, sketched  scout work ami. how to organize. Reg  Harris, also of Greston,followed with a  .b*"iej account of hissVexperience in scout  work: The. meeting d^cidedJ-ointi-oduee  the-work'at Canyon"' and tbe following  patrol leaders were chosen: Senior Patrol, Bud Browell; junior; patrol, Tom  Tedford seconds, Frank^Clayton, Earl  Browell. The leaders then chose the  members of their squads and the balance  of the evening was given over to entertainment.   A court of honor was estab-  1*1 a**������ r*tS'B������'-l *% ar *iV aft** af-Tin ���������t-aMst/BiV* www mm r. ^ A r* arm* W f. am ** *w  luan^'u     ������b>e \ici       Mm**-     %,x uv;*/       vr co       uiotuioocu  when it was decided to have a weekly  meeting at the hall each Thursday at  7.45 p.m. Boys who are 11 years old  who did not enroll at the initial meeting  are asked to wait until they are 12 years  bf age. "-Membership fee is one dollar  and may be paid semi-annually. A.  Johnson has been named scoutmaster for  the troop.  The annual meeting of Creston Valley  Schools' Track Meet Association was  held at the schoolhouse on Fnday evening with a rather slim turnout of those  J;_ j.8 !���������. j ������ T������_J ��������� b   rx    mm    m  uncuviy j.iivc*cbl������:u..     r rmtijj������l jc . X" ��������� J-rtSV-  irs of tha high school presided, and public school principal, E. Marriotte, secretary, took the minutes and presented the  balance sheet covering the 1934 meet in  May. "In addition to these others in  attendance were vice-principal Adam  Robertton of Creston public school;  Principal Miss Curtis, Lister; Principal  I Hunden of Canyon, and principal Kobiis  | of Ericksoni along with Trustees Van-  Ackeren and Cook of Canyon and Crest-  ton respectively.:  It was decided to send Principal Levirs  to Nelson for the annual meeting of the  Kooteuay-Bouudary Track Association;  and he was authorized to submit a resolution asking that the pick of the talent  from all schools in Creston Valley be  allowed to compete as a unit���������instead  of individual schools as in the past. Unless this is conceded the meeting felt it  was hardly worth while sending talent to"  stack up agaiast such large centres as  Trail, Nelson, Cranbrook, etc.  For the 1935 meet at Creston all competitors will have to make a signed declaration ss to their age. By having this  it is hoped to hear  of  less   complaining  contestants being  Apple Movement* Slower This  Week Due Heavy Buying  Before Price Rise���������Jonathans  Now Reaching Packing Sheds  With advanced prices of Mcintosh  Reds effective Monday things are rather  quiet around local packing houses this  week. The trade having had notice the  rise was coming, bought heavily prior to  Sunday, and it will be another week* before the oldtime activity in shipping is  likely to be in evidence, Hope is ex  pressed that with higher prices ruling on  other varieties there should come a de  madd for the lower priced Wealthys. of  which all houses have a surplus they  would like ro dispose of to get wanted  floor scace.  Long, Allan & Long, limited, report  ''Macs" about cleined up and on Monday the packers were at work on Jonathans, the first car of which rolled from  this firm's Erickson warehouse on Wednesday, beaded for Leith, Scotland. This  is the third car the firm has disposed of in  the land of the heather, twocorsof Meln  tosh.having, earlier in tho season, gone  out to Edinburgh.  Both houses are a little anxious about  the Jonathan. This year tho overseas  demand Is the best over, but, the apples  are inclined to run heavy to the sizes too  largo for the oxport market, which prefers something from 103 to 216, although  h iiiiiUi'd quantity of 150'u ia permitted.  The Exchango Is still running heavy to  Mclntoah and they are expected to dom-  inalo the pack until the middle of noxt  woolc, Jonathans aro being hnndled In  quantities sufficient to Ull tho demand of  the   local  market.   The Exchange cx-  Jiort biiflinoBs to dato is half a do-eon earn,  our of which wore Mcintosh and ono each  of Wealthy and Cox Orange.  Aa to tho size of tho 1934 crop, both  houooti aro convinced It may run an high  uu "10 por cent, in excesfl of 1033, From  present appoarancca by tho tlmo tho Mc-  ErSck&on  :'.'.'���������  Bob Currie and Tom Alton were Kimberley visitors at the end of .he week.  The grader is at work on some badly  needed repairs on roads in this section.  Lloyd Cartwright has just taken del  ivery of a Durant sedan from Leadbetter  garage.  Mrs. Tom Dugdale left on Saturday  for Bellvue. Alberta, whereshe will spend  the winter.  Jack Dugdale of Bell vue, Alberta, was  a motor visito* to his ranch here nt the  end of thbweek.  Miss Olive Speaker left on Thursday  for Salmo where she will reside and attend school this year,  R. Scott of Edmonton, Alberta, spent  a few days here at the end of the week  on a visit with friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Bon Crawford of West  Creston were weekend visitors at. the  lattor,a former home at Erickson. ,  Mrs. II. Campbel, who spent the past  month with Calgary and Bellvue, Alborta,  friends, arrived nome on Friday.  J. Fleck of Creaton was a business visitor here at the end of the week, taking  delivery of n Ford ooupf������ from Connoll  Motors.  tAra Frank Putnam, who has been  visiting for the past month with friends  at BolsHovan, Manitoba, arrived home  on Sunday.  Mr. and Mra. J. G. Connoll aro away  at present on a combined business and  pleasure trip to Calgary. Lacombo and  Edmonton, Alberta.  Mr. nnd Mrn. Mitcholl and family,  who como horo f.om Kimborloy a couple  of months ago, left on Saturday for Vancouver, whore thoy will rcflido,  Tho former R. C. Phillips ton-acros in  the Connell Subdivision him just benn  purch,uBod by Mr. Hamilton from Buffalo  about the age limit  abused.  It was agreed to make some purchases  of equipment, such as vaulting poles, for  the local meet, -and permission has been  given to mabe some improvements on  the track at Creston school, particularly  with a view to improving the course for  the 120-yard sprint.  In the election of officers, Mr. Levirs  and Mr. Marriott, were again chosen  president nd secretary-treasurer respectively, and the next meeting oi the executive will be in April to arrange for the  annual valley track meet early in  May.  13d Cla k left on Sunday for Salmo  where he is with  the West Kootenay-  Power & Light .Company construction  crew and will remain for some months.  Gap, Saskatchewan, who gets immediate  possession, and will at once proceed with  the erection of a residence on the property.  Cranbrook Courier: John Aulton ran  into a streak of rather hard luck last  Saturday afternoon near the Wycliffe  bridge on the Kim*rerley road. He was  drivjng a truck for John Gardner, of  Creston, and had taken a load of anples  to Kimberley for sale. Near Wycliffe  one. of the rear wheels broke and the  truck body veered over, spilling part of  the load. Aulton had his lov injured  slightly and was brought to Cranbrook  hospital for treatment. While away the  truck with.its load of 100 boxes of apples  waa left unguarded. Mr. Gardner was  notified at Creston of the situation from  the Cranbrook headquarters, and said he  w *uld leave at once with another truck  to pick up the load.  During the interim, however; 'some  parties rn Cranbrorok gained knowledge  of the unprotected apples, rented a car  and went out and loaded up. At any  rate, when Mr. Gardner arrived upon the  ecene all the apples had disappeared.  The dolice have been investigating, and  some interesting developments are looked  for.  Under the auspices   Blossom  Temple Pythian Sisters  Knights Pythias Hall  CRESTON  Oct.  12  Cards at S.30 p.m.  PRIZES. LUNCH  Admission .  .35c,  Everybody Welcome! JLJLLXU       XVOla V Xjia-,*VV ,        "L/XtJlilO J- \JjiS ,       15.   :v/.  Fine Quality Gives Satisfaction  Vancouver Is Likened  To C������Hsta!!t!!i������"|*!e  ���������w^sk lr������:!~ il*** Gardens"  i resu ��������� i viii ���������������������%*  A New Audi Better Viewpoint  The recent annual conventior of the Canadian Chambers of Commerce  held at Wixm"p*-������* wis, It is generally recognized, one of the most important  and In many respects- the mos* significant gathering yet held by thai*, body.  It was not only one of the largest assemblages of ouisiuading me*"! in the  financHl, industrial and commercial life of the "Dominion yet convened, but  it appears to have been animated by a new spirit based upon a fuller recognition of the i^sponsibilities of what has been termed Big Business to the  country as a whole and to the masse*: of producers, workers and consumers  who, in the last analysis, are the backbone of the nation.  Important resolutions dealing with matters of far-reaching social and  economic questions, and involving vital changes in national policies, were  adopted, not the least significant of which -was the declaration In favor of  the negotiations of a Reciprocity Agreement with the "United States In matters of trade. The adoption of tit is resolution in Itself reveals the change In  sentiment and viewpoint of the business world of Canada.  Significant, too, were some c" the addresses delivered by men occupying high executive positions in the industrial world. For example, Mr. T.  A. Russell, president of the Massey-Harris Co., told the convention that "the  success of industry and farming were wrapped up together in Canada in a  way which nothing could separate,** and he gave facts and figures to prove  it. As "the purchasing power of the farmer declined, said Mr. Russell, so  did the demand and output for farm implements. In the case of the Massey-  Harris Co., he said, employment dropped from 4.900 in 1929 to an average  of less than 1,200 for ihe years 1931, 1932 and 1933. "Not only has this  proved a hardship for the men thrown out of employment through no fault  of their own," he said, "but it has tremendously affected their purchasing  power, their ability to pay taxes and, generally, to contribute their quota to  Canadian prosperity. Likewise, thc investor who has had no return on his  investment has had to curtail his expenditures and has been a poor customer  either for the farmer or for industry ** Mr. Russell strongly urged the absolute   nSCS"'0''*'*''   ***"!   ff^vryB���������������->**afo   otb<*j   crcrit*Tr\iy<.s   Q������y-fBT8c������8-Qfrirvr>    witlj   the  Should   Greatly   Aid  Modern   World  631/18,*V������   "SjOkxM.    iOIiaJiilji  Vancouver, with its natural advantages and geographical position,  should be to 'the modern world what  Constantinople was to the anoient  world, Lord Tomlin of Ash, mei*nber  of the judicial committee of tho privy  council declared! in an address to the  Canadian Club at Vancouver.  Lord Tomiih said that Vanco*aver  With Its marvelous harbor and a network of railways behind it should be  vastly interested in the solution of  the world depression. Because, he  said, Vancouver should logically hold  Asia commercially in fee.  LOST 10 LBS. IN TWO  MONTHS  DOUBLE  AUTOMATIC  BOOKLET  only  Stately Wedding  *?V������ "R-������  Not too Old fo Reduce at 50  Here is a letter which proves that  there is no necessity to tolerate excessive fatness, even at the age of  50:���������  "i was becoming too fat after  reaching 50, and had attacks of  rheumatism and indigestion. I took  ordinary; salts and other medicines,  but they did not do any permanent  good. Then I commenced taking  Kruschen. I soon began to feel different���������brighter, stronger, had more  energy, no rheumatism, and to nay  surprise, after two months I lost 10  lbs. in weight, although I was eating much more, as digestion fullness  had nearly left aae."  A Californian used only 13 words  to will his {fJ10,00d estate to his wife.  The numerous vital salts in Kruschen stimulate and tune up the bodily  functions from a number of different  angles. Your stomach, liver, and  kidneys all feel the immediate benefit.  Your blood is cleansed of impurities  and becomes invigorated and refreshed. You forget indigestion, rheumatism, and depression in a new and  unaccustomed, feeling of physical and  'arming t mental exhilaration.  industry in order to bring about its re-estabishment and promote its prosperity.  Then, up spoke Mr, W. R. Campbell, president of the Ford Motor Co.  of Canada, on behalf of all workers in industry. Space will not admit of  any extended quotations from Mr. Campbell's address, but a few will suffice  to indicate his position, and the attitude he urged all employers of labor I a������e"  to adopt in the interests of the workers, in their own interests, and in the  interests of the country at large.   Mr. Campbell said:    _  "As far as Canada is concerned there can be no normal times until all  of our people who are capable of working have an opportunity for gainful  employment���������free and unfettered by government aid". In dealing with the  ills which must be corrected it is time that the very grave importance of  our human relationships be recognized. I repeat���������until every man in this  country capable of working is able to find gainful employment the prime  responsibility of industry is to the worker. The employee's interest must  not be subordinated ot the interest of the shareholder.  "Perhaps," continued Mr. Campbell, "these are rather amazing statements, but not until this condition is brought about can either capital and  management or the worker prosper. Our primary duty, then, should be to  make certain not only that the interest of labor in the benefits of industry  be not subordinated to that of capital, but also that labor be granted an  equitable share of these benefits."  Suggesting the only possible way in which industry can be re-vitalized  and employment provided, Mr. Campbell said: "What we must do is to  start the ball rollng upward injecting more money into our economic structure at the bottom, through the wages of these industrial workers and profit  by the steadily increasing circulation of this -money upward through our  whole business fabric. That is good business because it is profitable. Perhaps It means even the salvation of our industry itself as we know it today. Our problem at home, then, becomes one of finding greater markets  for the products of domestic manufacture, ar.d this again devolves upon the  problem of finding greater employment and providing increased purchasing  power for our own workers. By increasing the earnings of the average  worker, by paying him a greater return for his labor and by increasing thc  volumo of his employment, by pumping into our economic structure more  money at this base, we can get a start toward solution of our problem."  Having made a reference to the further development of export trade,  Mr. Campbell concluded: "It is an inescapabe fact that we have now entered  upon an era of social readjustment in this world. In working out* this readjustment so that the rights of both capital and labor shall be properly  balanced, it devovles upon capital to take the initiative, with thc welfare  of the whole nation aways in mind. Capital must do this, because capital  has the imagination, the training and the ability to assume leadership. Until this proper balance is struck and until this country has been able to lift  Itself by Its own courage and its own ability back to normal times, It is imperative tliat capital defer profits, defer its claim to a return upon invested  wealth, In order to provido all of our people able to work with aclequato employment at such a return as to enable them to live in accordance with  standards commensurate with thc calibre of Anglo-Saxon pooplos."  Upward of 12,000,000 in Great Britain are insured against unemployment, and 17,000,000 against sickness, maternity, invalidism, and old  Prince   Of   Wales  Best Man At Marriage Of Prince  George And Princess Marina  The world's best-known bachelor,  the Prince of Wales, Is expected to  be the best man at the stately wedding in Westminster Abbey of Prince  George and Princess Marina of  Greece. The date was announced as  Nov. 29.  Little Princess Elizabeth, niece of  George, will be a bridesmaid.  The date was chosen after long  discussions at Balmoral castle, Scotland, in which the king and queen,  Marina's parents, Prince and Princess  Nicolas of Greece, the Archbishop of  Canterbury and the betrothed couple  themselves participated.  It was expected the service would  be performed by the Archbishops of  Canterbury and York. The great  ceremony in the abbey will be followed by a short service according to  the rites of the Greek Orthodox  church, in a room in Buckingham  palace.    *���������  Their Majesties will drive to the  abbey in full state. Prince' George  will drive separately with the Prince  of Wales, while Marina will be in a  third procession -with her parents.  Relieved/  "Baby's Own Tablets have been  the only medicine my four children  haveeverhad. Innosingleinstance  our doctor." So writes Mrs. Harry  Pilmer, Cumberland Bay, N.B.  When the baby or young child  loses appetite; is sleepless or rest-  less, has coated tongue, colic,  indigestion, cold or diarrhoea or  is teething . . . give Baby's Own  Tablets for %afe, quick relief.  Price 25c at all drug stores.     20G  Dr.Wiltienu*  mB^amam  London, England, has 74 municipal  hospitals with a total of 39,000 beds.  is caused by failure of kidneys to  remove uric acid poisons irosa th������  blood. Gin Pills relieve by neutralizing this acid and restoring tha  kidneys to normal action���������������50e -"}  box -&-������ all drufirtrists.  How are Your Nerves?  Mrs. K. Waldron of  9*> No. Ferguson St,  Hamilton, Ont., said:  "I am glad to say a  word in praise of Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription. When I had  occasion to use it, it  helped me ���������wonderfully.  ^- v ar- ���������.   I' was   awfully   nervous  ^-a*'   n arid  irritable,   tired  out  and had headaches, but the 'Favorite Prescription' soon had. me feeling all right  again. This tonic strengthened me greatly.'������  Write to Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N. ������.������  for free medical advice.  Must Be Registered  After January 1, 1935, any person  found to be in possession, of a "pistol  or revolver when its ownership has  not been recorded with ��������� the police,  authorities will be liable to a fine of  $50 or 30 days in jail, or both. This  amendment to the Criminal Code was  passed at the last session of parliament and it is being proclaimed in  the Canada Gazette.  *a  11*1*3  .Ama m-MMW. -txrm  Another Wheat Exporter  JIVUpUiTB.    J.MIH.M,  The whale, in quest of food, goes  down to the very depths of the ocean.  iaa  Florida raises about 4,000,000 head  of poultry.  The natives of Java sleep on moro  mats, while all about them flourish  tho kapok trees, which furnish the  fine silky cotton for -mattr oases.  Tarnish can bo cloanod from copper and brass by using buttermilk,  Bttyn Cornell University's homo economics department.  MCXXf    tm' JL8..a%.8^      im rn.rn.-i    im vmuvh      Jh~;v  Ranks Of Exporters  The press report that Prance has  left the ranks   of   wheat   importing  countries to join those of exporters  is of considerable importance to Canada, in that still < another competitor  is added to thc list.    Prior to 1929,  France   did   not   produce   sufficient  wheat to meet her domestic requirements, except In years  when  exceptionally large crops were harvested.  Large  crops   were   grown   in   that  country in 1929, 1932, and again in  1933, so that a surplus of wheat has  been   built    up.   In   pre-war   years  Franco   produced   very   large   crops.  The 1890 crop amounted to 330 million bushels, br equivalent to tho production   of   1932.   In   the   flvc-ycar  period from 1G09 to 1913, production  averaged    317   million   bushels   per  annum.   From   1928 to 1932  it   was  290 million bushels or about 27 million bushels un^er the pre-war average. France has not reached her prewar average acroago of wheat which  amounted to 1G.5 million acres.   The  1933 acroago was 13,358,000   and   it  has   not   changed   materially   since  1920.  ^^^^^i^^i^^ll^lS'l^^^  ?te,mj|ti^    Ch-csrsgc of OlsBT!.aies Oietg Wpfei*  Often the Cause of Diarrhoea  ���������j* If   you   aro   suddenly   attacked   with   Diarrhoea,  Dysentery, Colic, Cramps, Pains in tho Stomach,  Summer Complaint or any Loonenoss of tho Bowels,  do not waste valuablo time, but got a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and soo how  quickly it will rollovo you.  Thia bowol complaint remedy ban boon on tho  market for the past 88 years. Proof enough that  you aro not experimenting with some now and untried  medicine.  Do  not  accept  it subatltuto.   Got "Dr. FowlorW  when you nnk for It, nnd h**- on the unto Nlrl*>.  Put up only by Tho T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  India Grateful For Help  Grateful thanks on behalf of all  India for tho world-wldo contributions to tho earthquake fund wero  announced by tho Karl of Wllllngdon,  viceroy of India, whon ho declared  the fund would close Oct. 1. A mim  of ""2,225,000 has boon contributed.  Him: "I hop1������ you'll dance with mo  tonight."  Hor: "Oh, certainly. I hopo you  don't think I camo down horo merely  for ploasuro."  W.   N.    U.    -jsm\*  FOR over SO years Royal Yeast  Cake8 have been the standard  of fine quality. Today, they are preferred in 7 out of every 8 Canadian  homes where dry yeast is used in  home baking. Individually scaled in  air-tight waxed pupcr, they stay  absolutely fresh for months. "Vou  can be sure of full leavening power  every time you bake wit*!?, them.  FREE���������The ROYAL YEAST BAKU  BOOK to uho when you bnlco nt home. 23  tested recipes���������-loaf breads, rolls, buns,  cottco onlcool Address Standard Brands  Ltd. 1 Praaer Ave. & Liberty St., Toronto*  Ont. Ask, too* for leaflet* "The Royal  Road to Bettor Health.1"  MJY  BfAJOR'-IN-CSAHAIOA. ������0������m������ <..',. ~  '        '. p  V      1    "^ftT.-1 *  /7 71:  TUJi .tUKiflSTOS   KUVUKW  /^;  237 Scholars at  '*-***���������=,   '   I .!��������� ���������      "   a******       *a  1  for accidental  and are improving.  Mrs.   H.  Jones  itijuiy    uuiaiag  g the  week,!  of  Creston,   James  T-Xtxtx-XTXCGi-  a. amm^. ������ mmm^m.  *P ������> *������/>1 nra ������a n ������>,  art    *H*e8Vj^a������.ir  oi District���������Division 5 is Over  Strength���������Division   4   Up   to  Mannerino of Sirdar, "William Gmci of g  Sanca"  Guido   Benedetti   of Wynndel,  W-. W. Watt" of Kuskanook. .and James  Lochead of West Creston are undergoing  treatment.  .QUALITY FIRST  -.via/kiiiiuin .r������!!G"VVSa";C*������.  Local and Personal  wynnufi  PUflMF R9I  CORRIE & SON*  GROCERS  P.O. Box 31  C-RJ-STAN  FHDSE IS  WHOimEmSAlmE  RETAIL.  BKSB  'Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolled,37.  Average attendance, 35-05.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon,  Beryl Chappell, Glen Clark, Ronald  Cooper, Anna Dickinson, Elsa Foerster,  Charlie Franch, Russel Gabelhei,  Mar-  -_..__Sj._   *-.__���������jl    8 8. T_T-.8B     Vr J.8.  VT - . a . _  gueribe vjriaui'.tf uviv nan, n.cuuei.u nrawr,  Egon Hollm, Edith Johnston, Phyllis  Lowther, Thelma Lowther, Ethel Morrow, Helen McCreath, Evelyn Nastasi,  Ruby Palmer, Georgina Paulson, Eva  Phillips, Goldie Walker  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolled, 38.  Average attendance, 34.2.  ^ Perfect. attendance���������peorge Carr,  Rarbara Cartw right, Julian Cart��������� right,  Olga Hurack, Jessica Hu band, Edna  Hutts, Edward Hutts, Eric Jacks.  Tommy Johnston, Ethel McLaren, Ellen  Morabito, Esther Ostendorf, Irene Pridham, Muriel Raymond, Mary Watson.  Bud Wightman, Ardrey Weir, Lillian  Wocknitz.  D.vision 3���������Miss Wade, Teacher.  Enrolled, 38.  -Avers*-? attendance   35.97.  P rfect attendance���������Wilbur Argyle,  George Bourdon, Harley Brady' Jean  Bunt, Audrey Cooper, Helen Dzvigola,  Kenneth French, Doris Gabelhei, Bertha  Gardener, Stanley Gardener, Ernest  Hills, Carolyn Jones, Leslie Jones. Agnes  Lovestrom, Russel Martin, Raymond  Moore, Teddy Olivier, Jimmy O'Neill,  Jean Pridham, Willie Rodgers. Sam  Rota, Dorothea Schmidt, Marion Staples,  Donald Truscott, Blanche York.  Division 5���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolled, 39., -  Average attendance, 36.76.  Perfect attendande   ponald Andrews,  .Ruby Biccum, Allan Comfort, Raymond  Cooper, Julins u'Zvigola, Patsy  Forbes,  Leslie' Harris.   .Richard   Hood;  Eunice  "Hughe-*, Betty Husband, Norman  Hus  band. Billy Lewis,  Grace Lewis,  Leona  Lovestrom,.   Bill     MacDonald,     Lewis  Millin, Gwen  Moore,  Rosie,   Morabito,  Harry Ostendorf, Lewis Palmer,  Anna,  reitzer.   jHawkshawJt'owell,  Katherine"  Kentz*    Margaret    ximrnons,  jvenneili  ^ Wochnitz. Dick Staples.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  X8n_,viin^. ak.  amMM. mm,.m*mm,  ~mmr.  Average attendance, 40.53.  Proficiency;   Grade 3b���������Robert Ibbit-  son, Joyce Arrowsmith. Gloria Romano.  Grade _2���������Kathleen ^yce^JCharlie "Bota-  Kins,  aViary jean   ~t������usbau\>! auu   ������jruia;  Klien equal. . "V  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Alderson,  Joyce Areowsmith,. Lorna, Bell, Mary  Boffey, Sidney Bourdon, Rose Cellis,  Victor C.llis, George Donaldson, Fred  Hurrack, Robert Ibbitson, Laurel-Keirn.  Erma Klein, Lyle Klingensmith, Beth  Leavitt, Blair Leavitt, Albert Lovestrom,  Alice Merritt, Dorothea Powell, Gordon  Rodgus, Beverley Romano, Gloria Rcm-  ano.Fiore Rota, Charlie Tompkins,  James Walker, Eileen Weston.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrolled, 40.  Average attendance, 36.66.  Profi'iency: G ade 1���������Alice Lovestrom, Delores Biccum and Bob Rentz  equal. Dorothy "DiokinRm.. "R^hor": Rnjun  Perfect" attendance���������Dorothy  Dickinson,   David Divine,   Gordon   French,  Mary Gardiner, Roland Gariepy. Stella.  Hapinstall.Ahvin Hendren Keith Hester;  Jennie Hood, Muriel Hughes, Lloyd Ibbitson.   Andy   Leavitt,   Gertie   Lewis,*  Alice Lovestrom.  Allen  Merritt, Irene  Moore, Violet pagens, Victor Rota, Sylvester  Schmidt,   John   Swan.   Robert  Swan, David Timmons, Mary Timmons.  jracicihg sneas at CJncKson ana v^rescon  are at present employing a total of 75  hands.  Miss Ruby Palmer of   Nelson spent  a | hi  few days here this week, a guest of Mr. \  and Mrs. A   L. Palmer.  Mrs. Tingley of Vancouver is a visitor  at present, a guest of her daughter. Mrs.  T. Wilson, at the ranch.  Col. Allan, of Nelson, the Kootenay  district forester was here on an official  visit at the first of the week.  W.'H. Wilson, eyesight specialist, of  Cranbrook, will make a visit to Creston  on Tuesday, Oct. 9th���������afternoon and  evening, at the drugstore.  Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Paulson announce i  aft-ltarh   iAM/vn������tnt-v-invi-]-     r\9   + It ni v>>   A** w-wrrnVw^ry^.       *01 OVO    I  ������-(*.**"���������    WtmJ^M^*Agy>m. a.***. SJ V      A**      maa%s.*      \*MUa^UUV A  y        ^*mb  mm  Ivera, to Gunnar Arthur, only son of  Mr. and Mrs. Nels Larson. Canyon.  ��������� Up to the end,of September 173 cars  of apples have been shipped from Creston and Erickson���������almost double th������*������  quantity  rolled as at the same' date in  Innrx  SOD  FRIDAY  SATURDAY  Sugar Krisp  3 for 23c.  MON DAY 1  1  Tomato Juice1  Libby's Picnic Size  3 for 27c.  Powder, SYS agile,  .30  bEA, Qoiden e ip, Oranp Pekoe,  * i.  rs  Don't say, Bread; Bay, MaGMViM'S  High water mark for attendance was  registered at Creston public school with  anenrolment of 237 for September. In  Divison 5 - Miss Hodden is handling 45  scholars.  H. A. Rogers of Manson, Manitoba,  is among several from that province  who have been here the past week looking over tbe dyked and orchard lands of  the valley.  Just as we go to press at noon Thursday word came of the death of Wm.  Ginol of Ginol's Landins. near Bo-swell.  He is a well known old timer and passed  away in his 74th year, at Creston hospital.  Due to a cbange in regulations covering senior rooms at the public schools  report cards are now only issued once  every two months. This will account  for the non-appearance of the usual high  standings in the September report of  Creston school.  muscies o  mais, sponsored Dy uorne's casn  store, will again make a bid for  senior honors. Stiff opposition  is expected from the Imperial  Groceteria squad, a team this  year consisting entirely of intermediates. "The Wynndei entry is  an unknown quantity,. but from  all accounts will be, a decided  threat for the top berth.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  in   the   iacues'     division  I. L1C  champioh Creston Review is expected to field a strong team to  meet  the bids    for Ttheir crown  Pi*r\ ���������**���������"���������*���������������������������������  1    1    XJlmAX  ���������Pi-ocfA-n  t^ym.  A^mm%mt\m'm\mt  Vi IT i-fc +* *T\ w* Cl  "P 1"! at**, wA -TV* <���������*. aft -J f  the  *-���������  %s -)jljv*������~%    mam  Anoy Liovestrom  naa tne  8.: t���������v.x. _    ���������j-i ,u_Jl..  1J>9 ngub auu    i ai.iici   .scBfjjr  mishap while   wroking    on  the   wheel  scrapers on dyking operations on Thurs-'  ��������� day night last.    He was rushed to Creston hospita'; and  will be back  at work  again next week.   -  Reeve F. H. Jackson  is at  Kamlooos  this week, where   he. is   attending, the  caajajBacjJ  t.WJ* V CJJB.B*J8B  J~l  -Tt*.  and  Ex-High.    Details as to  individual players on  all squads  will be published* later.  An interesting development in  junior basketball is the news that  an inter-school league is to be  formed, with games to be played  in the afternoons. Entries from  Canyon, Erickson, -Sirdar, Creston Public and> High schools are  already in. Such a league will be  a welcome addition to school athletics in the Valley,   v  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Seer Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver  Hearts  sr>.    B ������      ������   jr������       a.  ficRzea jrorK  Halibut  Kippers  Cod  cipalities Association Creston is sub;  .mitting a . resolution asking, that the  -Village Act be amended so that   Crestoh  can pass a cerfew by law.  The Colored Monarch** of Troy, Mon  tana trimmed a picked Creston team at  baseball at Exhibition Park on Sunday  afternoon The score wa= 8-4. Things  were even up till the eventh frame  when the visitors started in to hit and  forced Anderson to retire in favor of La-  Belle. Claude Simpson did the receiving  for the losers.  ffit&Saess&r  OUR K.B.D. BROADCAST  B  <  B  <  I  4  i  t  4  I  <  4             _     _  4  *y**^*"*****y *f *"*f"v '"���������"������"' *������"' ****-    ***** ���������������������������BT-"-"^*-J^-,-"r*'*"y--"r~---r-"--r*-*^-"*^ -������r--������������-->r-*w'������-*"-v   -w   v   -**���������  PHONE 2  .A.A.A.A.  i It.AiA.ili ^..A.Ba.. A. A   A.AiAiiafc.A.aa.afa.a. .Am A. A.I%.Jfcn.  .*.*..aa.a*.  PHONE ^1  F. Pym ofthe forestry staff, Cranbrook,  was a business visitor at the weekend.  The C.P.R. BPction crew was reduced  to foreman and one helper at the ffrst of  the month .77??;       ?:?7 7, ?'������������������.-.;  Mrs C. Senesael was a Thursday visitor at Erickson, with her daughter, Mrs.  D. F. Putnam. ;  ; Chas. and Dennis Bush and Carl Anderson, who are working at Glenlily, were  home for the weekend.  The threat that light and water  would be shut off if..back rates  were not at once paid brought in  $450 of arrears at Grand Forks  last month.  With an average ot 1066 boxes  per acre on 73^ acres of Mcintosh  Reds, J. L. Hewtson of Kelowna  is claiming the Canadian record  for, apple production.  The new creamery under construction at Kelowna will have a  60 per cent, increase in butter-  making capacity as compared  with the plant recently destroyed  I by-fire.  OUK TKUUKS AKtJ  YOUR SERVICE  A.rM,"  Whether you want them for an .apple haul, or  any other hauling job, we are prepared to give  you prompt and reliable service. That we have  been in business continuously for more than 25  years is the best possible proof that our drivers  are   efficient   and* that charges   are   moderate.  H. S. McCREATH  W~>\J������%.3-I,        WW V������1_l������JU-a  JL"AJV>VJ MX.t       X-JCjXTjJLT  'y^'vy'y vv^1*'  ���������W"^1^"^*  rmwr-w^w-w  ���������V-^-BT"  The following received;, treatment and  have returned home: Mr*. W. Cook and  Peter Burns, Canyon; Clara Domke;  Camp Lister; Mrs..,Ted Payne and  daughter., ?  Mrs. A. BarnpR of Canyon is improving.? ���������;.,-..;.       ..  ., -., ;  Andy 'LoveBtrom   of   Creston,    Fred  -Yerbury    of  Canrip  Lister   and   Tom  Kunnt'of Gray Creek received treatment  IREZmmtyfU&EZES  "������������������������������������''      ���������' f������r- ':     '���������������������������j~- ���������   ...'���������,  ThnnkmnMriQt JDtiy  gj* g^'V'gM ni^jfi*'' xtim*It'  , Botwooh iial Stations in Canada    7  aW* arm mWmWWt' MmmSmmwW     vUr m$m imimmi  ��������� iMiMMKWm%m^ '������������������  GOING~~Oct. 6 to noon Oct. 8  RETURNSLeovp   destination  by Oct*Sr'yl934-'^rjry'.  7 Apply Ticket AtK������nt.  Canyon  their  Mr. and  Mrs.  C7 Tapliri  of  were here for the weekend with  daughter, Mrs. F. Molander.  Mrs and Mrs. W. Slean and two sons,  of Corbin, arrived on Saturday and are  to make their home herein future.  80 men .arrived from King-Jgate relief  camp as well as prairie points at tho  Goatfell East relief camp on Monday.  Trucks and shovels(were also shipped in  from Kingagate.  Gordon Jewell, who is in charge at the  airport, was jnt his home at, Moyie for  the weekend. Thore are now almost 100  mon at the airport relief camp, and more  expected from tho prjalrle.  Fourteen pupils were enrolled at Kitchener school Tfor September according  to the report just lasuod by the principal,  Miaa JeBsie White. .Those taking tho  highest standing!* were: Grade 8��������������� Helen  Oja, Leonard Bohan, Robert Johnson.  Grade , Or -Joan Blair, Alice Bohan.  Gr do d���������James Thompson,Mary Bohan.  Grado 8���������Ralph Abar, Marjorie Blair,  Maxine Nowlin, Harold Nolson. Grado  2���������Robert ��������� Thompson, Jamos Bohan,  Alton' ' Nowllii. Perfect attendance���������-  Alice Bohan, Alton Nowlln, Maxlno  NowllnVHolon Oja,  Cranbrook Courier: W. R.  Long of Creston was a recent business visitor at Yahk. Mr. Long  and party are interested in a very  promising mineral, claim at  Tochty.  According to the Herald residents of Bonners Perry bought  about 6000 cords of wood from  ocal farmers the past year, for an  outlay of a.most ,$24,000. 400  cords wei'e used at Bonners Ferry  schools.'?'  . A..A~A.mA^JX. M*mmm.AmAm*m.A.m  .m\mA.mJXm&mAmJ..AmA..AmA  Grand  ' toaaanmaa. xSSSm  Am***A%mZ!Wk*+W*^^  i, ;.' "Baskct&all'.JPirpspccts  Although rib definite i:,'formation as to 7 the peraonnel pf ? the  teamB ia yet forthcoming, it seemH  that senipr bnekotball this season  -willfloo three teampi competing in  the "tKien's league and four- hi the  'ladicr*., 7  Last year'fi loaderfl, thi**  Sat,. Oct. 6  GUARDIANOFTHELA W  ana*^. WOMEN'S^  Peirleas .Yi'-i Courageous v. ,  Subduing    outlaws    in   a town  where might was right .7. and  Quconie's curves set the style.  Si    tWWw^S fflWW ^F & mWW ^^I^^JpSmr^S^^^ *JflB       W  jf������m*Sftsu������&2*r������ ���������and will   be immediately followed by  ^m*Wm%ffmWSm&mmm0     the winter varieties.    If you have any  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  . service at a right price.  These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.    We sell  CORT5IN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  i CREST  RANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ^mw MM������p mp m MM i ������������������������> ��������� tW'a tAmwmf rW~M|l"M,^*|i���������ml WJf "~Am  CHaCOLATIS  by  ... '"^Q";'  Alive Blue, 1 lb  heater Empire; I  Bond Street, I lit  lb  .$ .60  i 1.00  1.00  Pt  Larger Sixes in proportion.  7 "with  GEOKGE O'BEIEN  IRENE BENTLKY  GEORGE E. STONE  ALAN   EDWARDS  uifl-fc!w i Uli UliUup  -w dUU|% %&  m  OIBO.-I-I.'.KIDIj'LiV.v?'  iTHIB?HBXALL?,;BTORI9.  ww..  .^���������-~x  r.^ .mm   rm"~m . ^^.^.i. f��������� --^- il   MaiiB. &��������� --^Mnp^aifv  3f ���������% $\T*%. iErrsSt -iMat-jEr ������������������~rf.  / TAKE PLEASURE IN  ANNOUNCING THE  VISIT OF  %  Wnsm Lowd@n  Special representative of TIP  TOP TAILORS who will he  at this store  outlay, Oct. 15  It will be his --pleasure to show  yoix the finest array of British  Woollens Tip Top Tailors have   j: ������ 3        -n *:*.������������  ���������~*.   evw ������.napi������*yieu..     ceautuu: uiacei-  als for Suits and Overcoats made  to your individual; measures in  any model you desire,  He will welcome the opportunity of showing you his models and  samples, whether you purchasa or  not. 7?" V?  FIT AND SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED.  Tit* TW CLOTHES  ARE SOLD EXCLUSIVELY by  Gi-eaton  Fruit Wareftoiise  Employ 75 Hands  Preston  Wynndel, Ericksoo and  Packing Houses at   Peak   of  Season's Activity���������AH Report  Big Year in Mcintosh Reds.  Apple   crops   throughout   the distric  this year show quite a marked increase  over  1933.   The   1934   crop   is   being  handled  by    four selling agencies-   At  Creston the output is being taken care of  by Creston Cv-Operative Frssst Exchange  and Long, Allan & Long. Limited, the  latter   operating   an assembly shed in  town; at Erickson there is Long, Allan  & Long, Limited, and Putnam & Cartwright, while at Wynndel the Co-operative     Fruit   Growers    Association   are  looking after the shipping of the crop  from that -section.  The season opened with the Wealthys.  particularly, showing insufficient cokr,  caused by smoky weather and a total  lack of rain. With everyone itching to  get off the crop of Mcintosh Reds, September 35th saw a heavy shipment of  this variety, the outgo on that particular  date totalling 18 cars from Erickson and  Creston.  At Erick on there is much activity at  both sheds. The former Creston  Growers shed is being used by .frank  Putnam and E. E. Cartwright, who are  handling their own crop. Their staff  consists of 14, of which six are packers,  four sorters, with four others looking  after the other features of shed work.  The grader in a ne-������ n>.odel. the Invention of W. McL. Cooper. It is electrically operated and consists of three main  belts���������Fancy, Cee and the return. This  ntter carries the Fancies past all the  packers, and if they fail to pack all the  apples the fruit is again returned till the  pack out is complete. A fourth belt  runs along the centre of the machine and  ia used to carry off the culls that may  escape the attention of the sorters.  The firm's biggest shipping day last  month totalled live cars, and fo. the  month the outgo has been 24 cars. The  biggest pay's pack to date is 1200 boxes.  So far 60 per cent of the pack i* Fancy,  30 per cent. Cees, and 10 per cent, hou e-  hold Due to no market demand no  Extra Fancy have been wrapped as yet,  The feature of the shipping by this  firm to date is a car of Fancy export Mc-  Inrosh billed for New York���������the firat car  to the big U S. metropolis   in   half .a  dozen years. '  In close proximity to Putnam &  Cartwright is the Lone, Allan & Long  sheds. The former'e old building is being used for paekinj* while a new frostproof warehouse nas been erected for  storage, and will hold 16,000 boxes.  Eight packers are at work, along with  six sorters, and the other work around  the shed is handled by six men with  Fred Hale supervising.  The grader is a two-section Cutler.  Tbe apples are belt conveyed and drop  into bins according to weight. Electric  power is used. Fancy ar.d Cee grades  are the big pack; very few jumbos have  been moved to date, and where there is a  call for this grade they are packed direct  from the grader.  The biggest day's pack so far was for a  total of 12(58 boxes. This year's pack is  50 per cent. Fancy, 30sper cent Cees and  quite a quantity of open Cees. The biggest single day's snipping wasjhalf a  dozen cars of Mcintosh Keds. Due to  the aplendid way the grader has been  performing no. night- work has been  necessary. The firm reports the run of  Mcintosh finished at September 30th.  and a start has been made on the  Jonathans. Long, Allan & Long, Limited, report an export movement of three  oafs for the past month.  In Creston, at the-7 Exchange, oven  greater activity is observed. 7 Every employee ia the bis warehouse is busy and  a iar-je quantity of apples come in and  are shipped each day. There are- three  main receiving doors, from which the  fruit go s direct to the grader.  The Exchange is employing 16 packers,  six sorters, and other help about the shed  totals 15 men. The grader room ia enclosed and heated, providing the maximum of comfort for the girl employees.  The Exchange grader is of the all-belt  style, with four sections, each section  having a Fancy, Cee and return belt.  The grader was designed and constructed  by Manager W- McL. Cooper, and is  working splendidly. It is run by a 2*^  h.p. motor. Two nailers are required to  handle the grader output, the packed  apples going down a skid to the basement where they can be stored or go  direct into cars. 20,000 boxes can be  stored in the frost proof basement,  which includes the space in the new pre  croler, which latter is now handling  pears and Mcintosh.  The Exchange's big day for shipping  this year took out seven cars of Mcintosh, with an export trade of five cars  to date The biggest day's pack for 1934  accounted for 3600 boxes In the basement space has been set apart for the  pack of jumbos with four girls employed.  Th*? Exchange reports he packout -to  date to be. about 60 per cent. Fancy and  40 oer cent. Cees.  The Co-Operative Fruit Grower *  Association at Wynndel are utilizing  their new wafeBou?"*. erected in 1933.  to capacity. This building will hold  about 5000 boxes-for storage, besides  allowing room for packing and shipping  activities. Two packers are employed,  the only other help in the warehouse being G. Benedetti and Manager E. Uri.  To date three cars have been shipped  and another is being loaded Jtt is a car  of export* Jonathan.. Packing n tthis  variety commenced-at, the end of **the  week. The apple crop is running heavy  to Fancy and Cees. Wynndel will ship  no jumbos this season. The 1934 crop is  estimated at 6000 boxes as compared  with about 5500 in 1933, and 4500 in  1932. 75 per cent, of the < rop is made  up of Wageners, Wealthys, Delicious and  Mcintosh Reds.  riilllllllllllllliiflllillliiliiiiiiuilllliliililiillliiiiiiiiiiH  ^*\mtW    ML   J^   ^x   UmL  Jmmm,   Sx   ^gS**'   ^L       '^SmS*   &,  -g^gi  ir  11   O  A  /**  Tt.iT A TV-lira**-**!  1V1JTX X   A JU.XV  /"M7>  PRICE, QUALITY  SERVICER  ^**AW   xMmm*mmm*   m**    mmw* W aaaaV       "TaMMa*        *********  C   SI  -The  *r>-..-~.���������  mmm. %-. sx 11 xr  8*T<������11  *-Vb*>    ^xi-it-^rxf-  town print shop.  In fact, in the matter of service, the Review can deliver-  your work before the travelling salesman's order has arrived  at it's destination���������that is, if you must have work in a hurry.  T a.   4j U9H, no  r.B7n..tTji.B8r  v>bki  ������ xjixmj  V\a-aaii  *K������ ���������m.mjm.  L*aes������5 courtesy you ou^h t  to give the hometown firm an opportunity to serve you, in  addition to which you can save money���������on Printing.  are  town.  We can not only serve you as efficiently but  at least equal if not a little better than you  our  get out  prices  of  jli   vyts  Arm  XJ.XJ  11VL  BJ.B^O*^Jl    V  your traae.  Try us���������just once.    Thank you.  g v        PHONE 1 ji  ihiiii^  S������frkJ#aFB  Mr. and Mrs. R. ���������Blumenauer and  family, who have been residents in Sirdar  forrthe past seven yea*fgr are leaving for  Cranbrook . where he will, take up' his  duties immediately*: "  -The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2.S0* a fall of 0.13  for the week. The recession of the water  lessened about the middle of the week  and at the end of the week showed an  upward trend.  Qaaaaai  iBiaaBBBiaBBBaaaBaaBBBaaSBBaaaaaBa aaanaaaanaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBrBaa  qj.  m\mMmmmmS.^mmm  wimer  111ill  wm  -a>  Uli  -*"***-*>- -htjj  *****<**.****.  M ******  wm  mm duuiii  your Car Perform ih Mud and. Sriovp?*  was a Create n visitor  - .as:  The Sirdar Athletic Club  v������_.   jiao.uv *,  5G TiSX-txi  Old Country  for  Chvisttnus  t'^-^Wv^aV;  vpa.cu''.k:,!  LOWER FARES  NOV. 15 to  to JAN. S  Return limit  FIVE  MONTHS  Through Sleeping Cars  to the Seaboard.  Connecting  with   Christmas  Sailings from St. John  DiMcheaa oi York . . Dec* 8  Duchesu of Richmond Dec. 12  Duchess of Athol . . . Dec. 14  FrequenfsailingH dur.ng  October-November*.  Full information from agent  BaT"* jJI* ICt *aC"  Mrs. Taiarico  during the week.  Frank Hamilton of Kootenay Landing  was a business visitor to Tye this week  Joe Koliman was in Cranbrook on business, returning home on Thursday by  train.  Douglas Cam, who has been on the  prairies, returned here for a holiday during the week.  John Passeuzzo of Cranbrook is at  present a visitor at the home of his aunt,  Mrs. James Mannarino.  H. A. Powell of Creston was a business  visitor at Atbara, on Thursday, on his  way back from Nelson by car.  Mrs. J. Beech with Mrs. Potter and  son, Herbert, of Cranbrook, were motor  visitors to Atbara on Friday.  Mrs. Mannarino and son, Joe, wore at  Creston during the week visiting Mr.  Mannarino who is in hospital there.  D. Passeuzzo and Syd Rogers spent a  few days hunting and fishing across the  lake, making their headquarters at Tye.  Alfred Bysouth, C Noil and Miss Lily  Cam wero among those attending the  dance at Wynndel on Wednesday evening.    ��������� ('  Ronald Cam, who has been working all summer in tho Princeton district,  haB returned to his home hero for a holiday.  Alf. Palmer, road superintendent, waa  a business visitor looking over the progress bebif? made by the road building  crow.  J. S. and Charles Wilson wero at Cros-  ton Saturday night attending the K.P  lodgo meeting In honor of the grand  chancellor's viait.  Chas. Moore, government surveyor,,  completed the highway survey aa far aa  the quarry, and leaves for Slocan, whoro  ho bus other work to do.  Huntora havo been active in theae  parts aineo opening day and roporta are  that both duck nnd goose are plentiful,  with tho latter hard to got.  C'H. Roblnaon. flahcjry Inspector, of  Neliion. wiih tt buBtncwH vh-.tor to Sirdar  and Atbara on Thuraday, cheeking un on  tho clawiioH ot fluh In tlie wit-tor** of thl������  district.  got  badminton  light  The  its equipment all ready; for  and only await the arrival of some  protectors to get the game going  community^ hall will bemused by the club  iOr tiiio aiiG OiiicF    lOi'iiab C������ opOFC   uuiUig  the winter.    .  A meeting of the school trustees.was  held Friday evening for the purpose of  appointing a trustee *"in place of R.  Blumanauer, who is leaving Sirdar.  Mrs. Martin, who was audiuor, was  elected. This leaves an auditor to be  appointed, which will be done at a sub-  sequent meeting.  Let;us look your car over, and give you our, Estimate,  Free of Charge, to put your Car in good shape for Winter  Driving. How about CHAINS. DON'T leave these till the  last minute.    Your Engine should be tuned.  X UC   1 l^lll.  mymx.m%m^rx  51 C*v.w  of Lubricating Oils.    Transmission Oils, Greases,  etc.    These  little things all make Winter driving easier!  GEGIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER  Creston  a-  - f*1 1 ^-1 Ai - **���������*-��������� 11 "*r " 1*1 ��������� *af* ��������� i-lfli ii -ftl. ��������� A * m\ m m*\ i.i  ajaiaa^KafaB-BaM  B88^ka������Jk*������aW������Ha|,|������aMA-WkaBAa������-aakaa  R8aalbABBa^������aAaMBaVa������a#  A large and representative gathering  met in the Community Hall, Saturday  evening, under the auspices of the ladies  of Sirdar, when Mr. and Mrs. Blumanauer (C P.R. agent), who are leaving for r  Cranbrook, were tendered a farewell \.  banquet. The evening opened with cards  followed by a splendid repast and ending  with an informal dance. The feature of  the evening was a presentation from the  community to Mr. and Mrp. Blumanauer  of an electric toaster and a standard  reading lamp. Presentation was, made  by K.; Heap who, inappropriate terms,  spoke,of the high regard and esteem in  which the recipients were held by all.  Sydney Rogers, speaking on behalf of  Sirdar Athletic Club. 7 expressed, hia  appreciation ofthe aaflistance given by  Mr and Mrs. Blumehauer in all matters  fiertainlng to oport and the general wel-  are of the young folks. J. S Wilson  conveyed in a few words the appreciation  of the community at largo, paid a high  tribute to Mr. Blumanauer aa a pubbo  apiritod citizen who by courtesy and  obliffiingnesa in all mattera relating to hia  duties aa representative of the C.P.R.  rated one hundred per cent and bud by  hia sterling quallficationa succeeded in  creating tho boat of rolatibhahlp between  his c&iupafty arid fchf? public. Mr Blv������*-*������-  anauor, replying for hla wife and self,  while fooling he did not merit tho, many  expressions of appreciation nnd goodwill  tondor d by tho vaaloua spcakcra< waa  deeply toiichctl by tho alncorlty of the  aentiments convoyed and would always  romornber with kind recollections the  ovontBi of this evening'in Sirdar. Auld  lung syne waa Hung, followed by a f oua-  ing "For Ho'n a Jolly Good Fellow."  Frod Martollomndonh ellflclontchairman.  Thomautilc for the informal danco which  followed waa auppllod,by J. Taiarico and  won, Joaoph. ' j\yy :,?.������������������;,��������� h;,��������� ���������  FOR SALB���������1081 Chevrolet engin������,  recently recondltlpnocl, eomploto with  tranB*rnl*-alon.   Snaj*.        price    Crouton  Motora.  I HAVE NOW SOME  ; t     GOOELANDDRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  1  CHAS. O. RODGERS  PHONK39 -:������������������!' " OKESBTOTS  **mr**m*  M^y^^eiipri>^'aiMp^iy<ay'������������iaMiWByri^iaiiMMaTy y ������������������ lyMi * iMi|'aia������j|mMyii-^0-ll���������y������^���������r^gn^^y^������������������^^pr^^^-T*l^-l^^^y^~^^^l^-^r^g^l^^p iiiy --mm 1 ~\yin** r ay ������ J  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd*  TRAIL,   BKITIBH OOUJMBIA  Manufacturers of  Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of A mm ovim  Superphosphates        Complete Fertilizert.. ,  ' ������������������ ��������� .���������' ��������� *<.  TA.DANAG Brand Electrolytic'.  G-aclmium-Bismuth.    Lead-Zinc.    ,  miMnxmiMtmimwiwtm  .ii ri'Si JS?? UMISS'XUlif vKifi VJUS %?  .*>������.*.;'  ??.7;ati;Oiii0'7i������r?7?;;^^?  Thanksgi  Telephone  If ybui are far away* from the  folk* at home on Thanksgiving  Day. call them by long distance  telephone.  The thrill of hearing your voice  again will be a great Thanksgiving tr^at for them^ and you, too,  will; derive aaueli pleasure from  iheca-iL  Go- home for Thanksgiving hy  ' i elephoarise*  Kootenay Telephone Co,  -������.*-.���������      .1.//.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  I  Issuetf ev^ry ������Tiaay m, Crestow, 3JO. %  Snbscrroiionr 92-.SG a year ia wdvanee. 1  $3.09 to U.S. points. *  C. F. HAYES, EJditor and Owmer  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT.   5  Almost a Record  Kelo-wr.a Courier,  Hast week, under the heading  of "Odds and Ends," an item was  reprinted in the Courier from the  Nelson News with the title "Is  It a Record?" refemng to a claim  made by Mr. Franfc Putnam,  M.L.A. for Nelson-Greston. of an  all-Canada reeord#for apple production *,��������� viz.^946 befces of Graven-  steins from" less than an acre^ of  orchard, t-7??v? 7: "s- ?'7';  It is now recalled that in December, 1928, Mr. Putnam claimed a record for Canada with a  yield of 6*465 packed boxes of  Mcintosh from ten acres of  orchard* This claim was exploded when Mr. H. J. Hewetson, of  Kelowna. produced figures showing a yield of 7,995 boxes of Mcintosh from TtHj acres 01 orchard,  or at the rate of 1,066 boxes per  acre as compared with 646 ^  boxes per acre for the Putnam  orchard.  Mr. Hewetson's crop was graded as follows:  Boxes  Extra Fancy, larg/j     270  ....���������'.. medium. ~    470  am aii...      74  8>"0  ........... ,.������������..M.. ...... X  Fancy, large...^..-....    641  medium......  1,234  small     196  Cee, large.........  1.166  medium..... 1,957  email..... .,.    672  Houaehold  . 1,626  C Total..... ...���������.*: ...7,996  Mr. Putnam's statement of the  area of orchard for which he now  claims a record as "less than an  acre" is too vague to afford any  exadt comparison, and the cham-  dionship in apple production  would seem to continue with Mr.  Hewetson, whose marvellous yield  is no freak and has been approached closely in other years.  I  DOMINION OF CANADA  1934 REFUNDING LOAN  I  The Minister of Finance offers for public subscription  Two-year 2% Bonds, due 15th October, 1936  Issue price: 98.90 and accrued interest, yielding 2-67% to maturity.  Five-year 2|% Bondsv due 15th October, 1939  Issue price: 98.16 and accrued interest, yielding &���������90% to maturity.  Eight-year 3% Bonds, due 15th October, 1942  Issue price : 97.00 and accrued interest, yielding S-43% to maturity.  Fifteen-year 3|% Bonds, due 15th October, 1949  Issue price:96.60 and accrued interest, yielding 8*81% to maturity.  Principal payable without charge in lawful money o������ -Canada at the Head Office of the  Bank of Canada, Ottawa, or at any of its branches in Canada.  Interest payable half-yearly, 15th April and 15th October, in lawful money of Canada,,  -without charge, at any branch is Canada of any chartered bank.  D0?&Qf������&������'S?4������ftQTBS  Two-year Bonds, $1,000  Five-year Bonds, $500 and $1,000  Eight-year Bonds, $500 and $1,000  Fifteen-year Bonds, $100, $500 and $1,000  Gash Subscriptions  AS! cash subscriptions will be subject to allotment. Following the announcement  of the plan of allotment, payment in full for the bonds allotted must be made  promptly against delivery of interim certificates, which will be effected on or  J about 15th October.  Refunding Subscriptions  Holders of Victory Loan 5������% Bonds due lst November, 1934, alter detaching  and retaining the coupon due 1st November next, may, for the period during  which the subscription-lists are open, tender their bonds in lieu of cash on subscriptions for a like par value of bonds in one or more maturities of the new issue  and receive aliottnent^in full with prompt delivery. The surrender value of the  Victory S%% Bonds Wiii be as foiiows:  100% of their par value on subscriptions for the Two-year 2% Bonds  and the Fiye-year 2J% Bonds.  100^% of their par value on subscriptions for the Eight-year Zfo Bonds  if effected on or before 6th October, and 100% of their par value  after that date.  '. ������������������*"������.--���������  ?     100������% of their "pat^-vaiue on subscriptions for the .Fifteen-year 3������%  Bonds if effected on or before 6th October, and 100% of their par  -" value after that date.  Holders will receive in cash the difference between the surrender value of their  Victory Bonds and the cost of the bonds of the new issue.  The amount  of tkis Loan is limited to $250,000,000.  The Loan is authorized under Act oi the Parliament oi Canada, and both principal and  interest are a charge on ihe Consolidated Revenue Fund of Canada.  The proceeds   oi this Loan  will retire $222,216,850  Dominion  oi  Canada 5$%  Bonds  maturing lst November, 1934.    The balance will be used for the general purposes of thn Government, including: the redemption of short-term  Treasury Bills.  Subscriptions will be received and receipts issued by any branch in Canada of any Chartered  Bank and by Recognized Dealers, from whom may be obtained application forms  and copies of the ofEcial prospectus containing complete details of tbe Loan.  Applications will not be valid on forms other than those  printed by the King's Printer.  Tbe subscription lists will open 1st October, 1934, and will close on or before 13th October,  1934, witb or without notice, at the discretion ot the Minister of Finance.  Department of Finance),  Ottawa, 1st OeroBEB, 15534.  and    Mayor    Douglas,  Stewart.  Fernie.  _ While the Conservatives in  East Kootenay have made no  move as yet to line up a program, it is generally felt that  Hon. H. H, Steven***, minister of  trade and commerce and member  for Kootenay East, will contest  this seat when the elections are  called. An astute politician and  statesman, it is generally admitted he will be a hard man to  defejat.  ' East Kootenay Prospects  Cranbrook Courier.  ;Whether, or not there will be a  Dominion election this fall there  ib quite a atijr locally in the  Liberal camp, with a number  of names prominently mentioned  to carry the Grit standard, louring the reorganization meeting of  the federal Liberal association,  .there was a lot of "feeling" for  the (suitable man or woman and  the following jnameB were mentioned as prospective candidates:  C. F. Hayes, of Creston; Norman  Moore, Lumberton- Gordon Armstrong, Kimbejeleyi Mrs. H. A,  McKowan, Mayor Roberts and  ,T. A. Gehest Cranbrook; W. H.  Cleland,      Invermere;     ,E.      K.  The airport at Yahk, a single  men's relief camp, is fllUng\jp fast.  . Anothrr tobacco and candy  shop has just opened for business  at Kat-lo. ;:-i , , .���������..  The 1934 fall fair at Armstrong  attracted the largest attendance  ever recorded.  A recent stampede at Brisco  netted $60 profit, $3 of "thia has  been donated the hospital at Invermere.  As an, unemployment relief  project a 30x90 foot swimming  pool ia under construction at Bonners Ferry,  With the recent raise in price  there has been a slowing up of  sales of Mcintosh Reds in the  Okanagan.  Petty thieving at Cranbrook  has developed to the point where  they dig up dahlia roots in neighbor's flower gardens.  At Bonners Ferry the duck  shooting season opens to morrow.  Shooting is permitted on Saturday, and Sunday only.  The proprietor of the Model  bakery at Revelstoke has just  been fined for selling goods on a  public (Labor Day) holiday.  96,000 pounds of creamery butter alone were <eousumed by Bonners Ferry households the past  year, according to the Herald.  829 patrons of the postoffice at  Bonners Ferry have signed a petition asking for the re-appointment of ,T.w. Reed an postmaster.  On account of mould developing Kaslo Bing e erries sold 40  cents a crate lower than in 1938.  Lamberts were down 25 cents a  crate.  Plans are being mado tb put  up a pre-riponing plant at Kelowna. Green fruit is subjected to  chemical gaa treatment and ripens  considerably earlier than   under  outdoor weather conditions.  Penticton Herald: Calgary���������  Contrary to the general impression  that Mcintosh apples would not  be released until September 15,  and consequently would not reach  this market until the 17th, one  local chain store has them on sale  today (15th) at five pounds for 23  cents. This is part of a trackload  of fruit arriving in the city from  the Creston district.  HEIFER   ESTRAY  Came to my premises on or about  August 25th, 19 4, yearlmR heifer, tae  on left ear, no brand visible. Owner  can have same on payinu* expensen and  proving property, E SIBBERT, Camp  Lister.  Thrift  consists in spending let***-* than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  -account. w  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Keaerve Fund  Crcnton Branch  $20,000,000  R, ".Forbes, Manager  anttaaaaMaaNBMMM THE   KEVIEW.   CRESTON  E.? fl.
LAUNCHING OF
TBE GIANT LINER
"QUEEN MARY"
Clydebank, Glasgow, Scotland. ���
The queen christened the giant new
Cunard-White    Star    liner    534    the
"OllSAn     "TM'ariT**'       *,a       -frVa.a       oTfnf       ^Ts"T��
^ w**       m*~m~*jr m^m.    ���     -��.����- 0~>��~~_  j-.
started down tlie ways to the water.
The Queen Mary, which it is believed will be the new queen of the
Yacht Race
Will
successfully in a perfect launching.
The choice of the name of a living
queen for a christening was most unusual. Right up until the moment of
the  actual   christening,   no  one  had
m��mm.��.   ..
name was to be and the suggestion
"Britannia" ruled a favorite.
Ths launching followed a short,
speech by King George. The Prince
of Wales was present besides a multitude of other notables.
After the welcoming speeches to
the king and queen His Majesty replied:
"I thank you for the loyal address
of welcome to us.   As a. sailor, I have
deep    pleasure    in    coming   here    to
watch the launching by the queen of
this great and beautiful ship.
, "The sea   with   her   tempests   will j
not readily be bridled. She is stronger j
than men,  yet  in recent  times man j
has done much to make the struggle I
with her more equal.
Not Enter Another Challenge,
Says Sopwith
Newport, R.I. ��� Endeavour, the
trim sloop which completed an unsuccessful but impressive bid against
Rainbow for the America's cup, is
not for sale.
Her owner, T. O. M. Sopwith, said
emphatically, "I am not selling Endeavour," when he was advised of reports that a movement was afoot in
Nova Scotia for a group of Canadian
yachting enthusiasts to purchase the
blue-bolt yacht and challenge the
United States for the America's cup.
Sopwith said there was no reason
why he should sell the craft.
���>She is going back to England inside of a fortnight," he added. "I'm
go'ng to race her next summer in
Trs* �����;������� ���*..-* ����
While Sopwith has flatly said he
will never challenge again, there were
many here who held to the opinion
a challenge would be forthcoming
nevertheless.
The 1934 races, most turbulent in
the history of the cup, continued to
be the chief topic of conversation in
yachting circles and   there   was   an
r
RT. REV. W. C. WHITE
amasing agreement of opinion.
13
��� *<
Ifl-I
since Samuel Cunard founded a ser- j
vice of small wooden paddle-steamers;
for carrying mails across the Atlantic I
to America. Those first Cunard I
ships were of 1,150 tons. A few peo- i
pie now alive must have in their j
childhood have heard those ships!
spoken of with wonder as evidence j
of man's mastery over nature. I
"Today we come to the happy task * ���..^m
of sending on her way the stateliest;
ship now in being.   I thank all those ���
here   and   elsewhere   whose   efforts, *
however    inconspicuous    or
have helped to build her."
His   Majesty   remarked   that   for
three years the uncompleted hull had j
" laid on the stocks, until a government
grant    enabled    resumption    of    the
work.
"We  know full  well  what  misery j
a silent dockyard may spread among j
a seaport, and   with   what   courage j
that   misery  may   be   endured," the
king said.   "During those years when
work upon her   was   suspended, we
grieved    for   what   that   suspension
meant to thousands of our people.
"We rejoice that with the help of
v-.--.-iir*     -v.-i.*;-:.-.*:*1*- '.-' ~~-.��-     * ���*-    *-. -r: ���     *--,��� ���-     ��� ��� ������ll-lj*.
ixi-j       *^uV*wi *iaii,ixJii. iw      i i*     iitAw      a/vwa*.     ��**w��i^r*n**w
to lift that cloud,   and   to   complete
this ship.
"Now," with hope of better trade
on both sides of the Atlantic, let us
look forward to her playing a great
part in the revival of international
commerce.
"It has been the nation's will that
she should be completed, and to-day
we can send her forth, no longer a
number on the books, but a ship
With a name in the world, alive with
beauty, energy and strength.
"Samuel Cunard built his ships to
carry mail between two English-
speaking countries. This one is built
to carry thc people of two lands, in
great numbers, to and fro, so they
may learn to understand each other.
"Both are faced with similar problems, and they prosper and suffer together. May she, in her career, bear
many thousands of each race to visit
each other as students and return as
friends.
"We sent her to her element with
the goodwill of all nations, as a mark
of our hope in tho future. Sho has
been built in fellowship among ourselves. May her life among tlie
great waters spread friendships
among thc nations."
The
most salient points on which there
was more or less accord was that the
Endeavour was a faster boat than
the Rainbow and that superior seamanship was the factor that enabled
the United States boat to overtake
and vanquish the Endeavour.
Those who argued Britain would
again challenge for the cup held that
Britons must have been encouraged
by the fine showing of the Sopwith
yacht.
Members of the Rainbow camp^did
not hesitate to admit they were extremely lucky in edging out the big
blue invader.
Kidnapping Menace
Following an appeal from Bishop
White, who "recently resigned as
Bishop of Honan, China, the General
Synod of the Church of England in
Canada has granted independence to
the diocese in the Far East.
Win Balloon Race
Sips Amnesty Decree
         Victor     ~K~nraBTBfaTiiipll     "Releases
""-lany Short Term Prisoners
Rome. ��� King   Victor   Emmanuel
*.,.,��wi��� > celebrated the  birth   of   his   grand-
humble, i , _ _    .      . ���   _   n
| daughter, Maria Pia,  by   signing   a
1 decree of amnesty liberating all prisoners sentenced to two years or less
in jail.
Although the amnesty does not
apply to political offences and certain heinous crimes, it includes many
military offences and will result in
the release of many thousands of
prisoners.
Not only that, the amnesty cuts
two years off setennces of more than
two years' duration.
Meiieve Poland was Swept Honors In
Competition
Warsaw.���Poland, playing host to
tlie 22nd.annual Gordon Bennett balloon race, apparently had swept honors in that competition.
Official resutls will be delayed several days, it was announced, pending
the arrival of the balloonists' landing
books.
. It was believed the Polish "Bars-
zawa" (Warsaw), crewed by Z._
Burzynski and J. Zakrezewski, which
landed near Riazan, Russia, was the
winner, having covered approximately 750 miles.
The "Kosciuszko," piloted by Captain Francisezek Hynek, which landed near Voronezh, Russia, was believed to have taken second piece.
The third Polish balloon, the
"Polonja", burst and fell into a lake
some 200 miles north of Helsingfors,
Finland. Its chances for third place
were believed good.
1 All 16 that took flight have been
reported safe.
"League Protest
Warsaw. ��� The national minority
committee of White Russians lodged a
protest with the League of Nations
assembly against the Soviet entry Into the league, the government newspaper Kuryet Proanny reported.
Hon. Arthur Roebuck Addresses Conference In New York
New York.���-Hon. Arthur Roebuck,
attorney-Seneral for'Qatar io, laid before law enforcement and crime prevention authorities of the United
States, a plan designed to eradicate
the growing menace off kidnapping
for ransom.
The law's reply to challenges from
kidnappers, he declared, should be
' certainty of apprehension, and make
the business unprofitable." This
would be accomplished by making it
illegal to pay a ransom and by weld-
in;* all police authoriites into a mobile
unit which could be stretched out in
any direction at sudden notice.
Mr. Roebuck, speaking at the New
York Herald-Tribune's conference on
current problems of 1934, emphasized
his opposition to what he called centralization of police authority "and
the reorganization of pur civil officials
on the basis of a standing army."
But what he thought waa required
was "generalship; and generalship
necessitates unified control."
There was no need for centralized
management of all our forces, he
said, but only centralized command
all resources in the hands of a unified
criminal investigation department."
He told of his plana to submit at
the next session of the Ontario legislature measures designed to widen
authority of this branch of the Ontario Provincial Police.
He also told of his preparations
to submit to the legislature a proposal which -would "entrust the executive with power to supervise the hank
accounts and other resources of relatives, friends and'other persons while
they are subject to the pressure of
such illegal demands, and by so doing
thus fprcibiy prevent payment of
ransom."
Mr. Roebuck agreed such^paeasures
might prove hardship to relatives of
a kidnapped victim but he expressed
the conviction that if plotters knew
in advance a ransom could not be
paid and such payment -would be prevented by law authorities, "the relative would not have been kidnapped.
It is not new that the state should
ask individuals to bear hardship for
the common good."
REQUEST OF 7 ���,
RUSSIA CAUSES
STIR IN LEAGUE
Geneva.���-Russia's surprise move to
get the council of the League of Nations to strike a balance on disarmament apparently had stirred up a
hornets' nest. '
Because of the "dynamite" contained in Foreign Commissar Maxim
"Litvinoff* s request that thc council
obtain a report on whether the disarmament conference can be successfully resumed, efforts were made to
induce him to withdraw it.
Statesmen in some quarters were
known to be apprehensive lest a report from Arthur Henderson, president of the disarmament conference,
might blame failure of the conference on Germany's withdrawal.
This, it was explained, inevitably
would raise the���question of the
alleged re-arming of Germany in
violation of the treaty of Versailles���
a question some countries are desirous of avoiding.
Litvinoff's proposal would throw
the whole question of disarmament
back into the lap of tbe league council, which then would be responsible
for choosing the path leading to disarmament. The proposal was contained in a letter to Richard Sander,
resident of the league assembly.
28th Battalion Reunion
Trapper Found Dead
Dl��t rotas Flag On Isluml Failed To
Aiiract Attcnliou
Vancouver,--A whlto distress flog'
hanging from the front door of his
lonely cabin at the south end of
CortciK inland, tailed to attract aid for
George KcuriHon, aged *"5. When
Warden Roy E. Alien, of Powell
River, B.C., visited Roanson's cabin
SopUiulx-r 21, ho saw tho signal on
the floor nnd found tho owner lying
faff�� down on thei lloor. Ho had boon
dead moro than a month from natural  r ru i Mi-*��
Association    Celebrates    20th   Anniversary Of Mobollzatlon This Year
"First call" has sounded to members of the 28th North West Battalion Association for the annual reunion.
This year the battalion celebrates
the 20th anniversary of the moboliza-
tlon for overseas.
Arrangements aro now being: made
for the annual reunion to be held at
tho Kitchener hotel, Regina, on Saturday, November 3.
Announcement was made of appointment of a committee to take
charge of arrangements under the
chairmanship of Colonel J. A. Cross.
The committee is composed of:
Colonel A. G. Styles, Major G. Fraser
Stewart, Colonel James McAra, Major
Walter Mclnnis, Captain P. G. Har-
radonco, H. C. Bill, L. G. Gccrnacrt,
P. Hood, H. Bicknell, F. Crctney, P.
Tappln, S. Kramer, R. C. Webster
and A. Banks.
Brigadier-General J. P. L. Embury,
first commander of tho unit of mobollzatlon and in Franco and Flanders,
��� a associating himself with the reunion.
Sub-commlttces have been appointed aa follows: Finance, Col. A. G.
Stylos, A. Banks, C. Webster; dinner,
H, C. Bull, Major G. Fraser Stewart.
P. Tappln, P. Hood, S. Kramor; program, Major Walter Mclnnis; K. D.
Walker, J. V. Douglas, P. Harrndonco,
H. C. Bull; ticket and attendance, H.
C Bull, L. G. Gccrnacrt, H. Blckncll,
S. Kramer; publicity, Colonel James
McAra, F. Crotnoy; church parade,
Brigadier-General Embury, Captain
P. Harradcncc.
Mcmbera of tho battalion are requested to communicate without do-
lay Intention to bo present. {3uch Intention should bo forwarded to F.
Crotnoy, secretary of tho reunion
committee, 400-1 Dowdnoy nvonue,
Itcglna, or J. V. "Douglas, secretary of
tho Battalion Aflnoclntlon, B230 Eighteenth r,\"-'.i"*-\
Making World Tour
Montreal.���The freighter City of
Eansville, which sails from Montreal
October 6, will be the first vessel out
of this port to make a complete
round-the-world circuit. The ship
will go through the Panama Canal
to the far east and will return by
way of the Suez Canal and across
the Atlantic.
May Reduce Exams
Toronto. ������ Ontario department of
education plans to reduce the number of student annual examinations,
it -was announced by Duncan Mc-
Arthur, deputy minister of education.
The object is to lower costs and save
students a certain amount of work.
Returns To England
Premier   Ramsay   MacDonald   Much
Improved After Long Holiday
St. John's, Nfld.���In this old Newfoundland capitals Premier Ramsay
MacDonald of Great Britain delivered
his farewell address to the new -world
on the eve of his departure for the
B^iCi   v-.v/LiiiC��y   J.O   w��l>=C^   0"v-_iT   OX1CC   "t^*.O**0
the i-eins of government. His sight
improved and his general health s*e-
stored by a long holiday in Canada
and Newfoundland, the British prime
minister sailed Sept. 28 aboard the
liner "Nova Scotia for Great Britain
with his daughter, Ishbel, who accompanied him on the tour.
Wants To Keep Control
British Columbia Reluctant To Stir-
render New Wage law
Victoria,���With what he considers
higher wage standards and labor con-
dtiions in effect in British Columbia
than in other parts of Canada, the
province Would be reluctant to surrender control over its minimum
���wage and labor regulations to the
Dominion authority, Hon. G. S. Pearson, minister of labor, stated.
According to the estimate of Premier T. D. Pattullo, payrolls in British Columbia have been increased
$500,000 monthly by minimum wage
scales put dnto effect in tie province
during the present year,1
Mr. Pearson was speaking of the
report that the Dominion migh^ propose taking over control of -wage
scales, at the coming Dominion-provincial conference. The minister is
in agreement with the idea of having
wage legislation adopted throughout
Canada but is opposed to the Dominion setting scales for this province.
British Columbia is willing to discuss
thc matter of wages for the whole of
Canada lower than those it feels are
right, stated the minister.
THE ROYAL. COUPLE TO WED IN NOVEMBER
Handle Poultry And Eggs
Marketing   Plan   To   Regulate   Sale
May Be Considered
Ottawa. ��� Submitted by Western
livestock and poultry Interests, the
Dominion marketing board had under
consideration a marketing scheme to
regulate the sale of poultry and eggs
from. Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta. A possibility exists tho
scheme for poultry may be adopted
in time to handle the fall marketing.
Another scheme ema,nating from
the west also is before the board.
Both schemes were prosentd by R,
P. Roblln, president of tho Saskatchewan Livestock Producers' Co-operative Association; G. H. Barr, Regina
lawyer, and W. A. Landreth, Winnipeg, of tho Canadian Poultry Pool.   *
Will Represent Canada
Ottawa.���Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen,
government loader In tho senate and
member of the cabinet without portfolio, will attend tho centennial celebrations at Melbourne, Australia,
next month, as representative of the
Empire Parliamentary Association,
and of tho Dominion government. Ho
Will sail from Vancouver on Octobor
20.
Thia picture shows tho arrival of Prlnco Goorgo and Prlncoss Marina
from Munich on thoir way to visit King George and Queoii Mary at Balmoral
Castle. Tho newly engaged royal couplo will bo married at Westminster
Abboy on November 20, and It la understood that tho Prlnco of Wnles will
be best man.
Held Conference Over Radio
"London.���-Over a world-wldo .wire-
toss telephone notworlc the Sydney,
Johannesburg, Bombay, New York
and London branches of a woll known
British engineering firm wore linked
up last woclc for purposes of a conference. The voices camo ovor distinctly and tho conference was voted
a success.
pmmMmm.l*mmm w���iiMfcaj,���laWaialUMH UmiIih i |aa��B��WWaWM>Wa��Wt��<M��>����M��ii<Mal�� I **W ���|1n m�� Hal
~'~"~~""j'w'.'t'vt,r- *u. 200a JLXLXL*  T> T-TTTTl-nT  JXJCj V J-SU v*������,  CT>"lj,C'"T"r\XT "O  xi jl.ro i. vj*^.> .      jl>.  J  mtmim  Here's Wav Science Now  I  i  i  Relieves Pain isi Minutes  BAD HEADACHES, NEURITIS AND RHEUMATIC PAINS  EASED ALMOST AT ONCE  Remember the pictures below when  you want fast relief, from pain.  Aspirin eases even a bad headache  or neuralgia often in a few minutes!.  An Aspirin tablet begins "taking  hold" ox your pain practically; as  soon as you swallow it. And'-Asp irm  is safe. For Aspirin does hot harm  Mt-.     1Z~���������.M  UK   ItCXM ������,  Remember these two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safety.  And, see that you get ASPIRIN,  the method doctors prescribe. It is  ifiauc tu.uuuauti, auu ait 8jrugg������ai3>  have it. Look for the name Bayer in  the form of a cross on every Aspirin  tablet. Get tin of 12 tablets or economical bottle of 24 or 100 tablets.  Why Aspirin Works So Fcisl  tablet  in  a glass, of  Drop an Aspirin  i glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches the  bottom, it is disintegrating.  H  iii % Si���������OrlD3 BY ST������*"* WATCH  Ar Aspirin tablet starts to disintegrate and go to work.  What happens in these glasses  happens in your stomach���������ASPIRIN  tablets start "taking hold" of pain  a few minutes after taking.  i  When in Pain Remewnper These Pictures  ���������ASPIRIN DOES NOT HARM THE HEART���������  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Au"*hor of "The Coronado Trail",  "The'Canyon Trail", Etc.  !    Come on over to the  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, is  drinking himself into ruin."  But Keene decided to go see what  was happening for himself���������not as  Gerald Keene, naif owner of the  Hour-Glass Ranch, but as Duro  Stone, tenderfoot in a Montgomery  Ward wildwest outfit.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER II.���������Continued  "Listen to old Dad, will you,? he  growled.    "His talk is sure potent."  Fragments of that talk came to  them. ?on the hot wind from the, desert. Under that word-lash the burros  frankly trotted. Dustin hailed him  from cupped hands:  "Ho!   Shammy-skin!,. . . Dad . . .!  HOLDS FALSE TEETH  TIGHT AS CEMENT  Plates can't possibly slip when you  jprinkle on Dr. Werners Powderj  Largest seller in world���������rholds plate so  tight they can't annoy yet so comfort-  , Able they actually feel and act like your  own. Keeps mouth sanitary, breath  -pleasant���������special comfort-cushion pre*  vents sensitive gums from getting sore*  Small coslr-^ny drugstore.  jtvane . .  house."  Kane stared at them from rheumy  eyes white with crusted alkali and  came slowly across to them, -wiping  his lips on the back of a dirty, hairy  hand.  "Wait till I strip the packs. Them  asses'U sure roll on 'em if I wait."  He followed the patient burros to  the corral where they surged at the  full water-trough and his voice shrilled out in profane appeals.  "Hi, you Baptist! Git to hell outea  that! . . ..! A chunk of rock as big  as an orange smote the reluctant  Baptist behind the ear and brought  him to order. "Presbyterian! "Where  the hell d'ye think you're goin'?  Episcopalian ..."  In five minutes he had his packs  stripped and lined up and came up  the steps wiping his face on his  sleeve.  "Them dam8' asses," he growled,  "are more trouble 'n thoroughbreds.  I got to chunk 'em with rocks on the  tiall to git two miles a day outen  'em. In camp, the minute I take off  the packs they wander off. They'll  stray twenty mile by sun-up. I been  prospectin' out here more'n thirty  years," he complained. "An* I swear  to God more'n nineteen years was  spent trackin* loose burros. What you  want with me?"  "Come inside," said Dustin. "Nice  names you got for 'em."  "Oh. You mean them asses.  They've earned 'em. Now you take  that ass Baptist. He'll run belly-deep  Into the gust puddle he finds an' all  hell can't git him out! Presbyterian'!!  pick the roughest trail he kin find  and Shoulder the other asses into it.  No matter where it takes 'em to as  long as they take his trail.   .   ."  He stopped talking as Dustin came  back with a bottle and glasses and  his shrewd eyes watched the ranchman pouring. Kane was a "desert  rat" but he was no fool. He was  fairly -sure that Sam Dustin was  never civil without Just cause. He  drained the tumbler at a gulp.  "You'll be damned glad you had  the guts to grubstake me this time,  Dustin," he said.    "I got  news  for  xrrxxx tt       ;  ���������  jl mm mm.  It was the first time in his life  that he had ever called Dustin by his  last name without iany prefix and  both partners sensed: that it had its  meanin**-. The-*-' both eyed Kane.  Could the old fool be drunk on just  one hastily swallowed drink? It was  not likely. They could not know that  the old prospector, who had spent a  lifetime trailing will-o'-the-wisps  across a continent, was intoxicated  with the headiest wine -in the world.  . . . Success! He thrust a gnarled  old hand into his tattered shirt and  "Scratchin' yourself or what?"  asked Goddard.  "Mostly 'what'*,"* said Kane grimly.  "You two listen to me. ..." His  voice rose shrilly as men do who  would force belief*. /  "Por more'n a lifetime I been  trackin' an' trailin' across them  ranges.   .   .   ..".   His knotted finger  IT actually takes less  than l\t worth of  Magic Baking Powder to  make a cake, and you can count on good results���������  every timei No wonder Canada's cookery experts  say.it doesn't pay to take chances with inferior  baking powder. Bake with Magic and be suret  ^*i?m?-:zssmm.  MAGIC  **&*****>:**- sh c&na~dA  "CONTAINS NO AS.UM."'"i1ua  statement on every tin Is your  guarantee that Mafilc Balclng  Powder ia free from alum or  aoy *hascafol injtxedlaat.  "It  "I tell you I seen "em," he said,  wasn't no small party just  ���������maverickin' a few calves like they've  got a right to. do.   I seen Gray an'  Wrvna and  GorSS.     The'1'' had  S wniwit  in the holler an' they had a fire goin*  an' a nigger- lieatlu* the irons. They  got no sense no way. They might  know that usin' grease-wood for the  fire'd be like shoutin' out what they  was   doih'.    On   legitimate   business  "Looks like I've found the Mother  "Lode," cackled Kane.   scWhat say Vs  y (To Be Continued)  -aiiut*- fcieisj"** ivui luia wren  eh?**- j-������������t toward **"-���������������' -"���������*=*=������*��������� ���������������  .ammmml.'..   uUh  wc   uiaiaui.   xcuagco  "I've    done  Vtin&SNSm  *i^*^'i''!������*  Keep "Leftovers"  Fresh  audi  Tasty  You know how deliclously fresh  waxed paper keeps sandwiches.  "Para-Sani" Heavy Waxed Paper will do the same for cut  meats, cake and other foods that  remain at the end o.t* the meal.  "Para-Sanl" enables you to serve  these left-overs again, knowing;  that they still possess their appetizing flavour and freshness.  "Para-Sanl" cornea in n handy  roll. Just tear off what you need  ngninst the sharp cdtfe of the  box. For leas exacting usea  "Centre-Pull" Waxed Paper In  sheets Is very popular.  Your dniRRlflt grocer or stationer  haa them both.  Apple-ford Paper Product* Ltd.  HAMILTON,   ONTARIO  V/iuuiioimt'-i At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg  of    the    West.   .  scratched gravel from Alaska to  Tehuahtepec. There ain't a county  between hell an' high water where I  ain't sweated an' bled. I've eat more'  desert dust'a the "Lord, used in creat-  in* man.   .   . ?.*"...  "Come to the point," said Dustin  shortly. "Spike here says I've been  a fool ever to have grub-staked you.  What's hitin* you? What've you got  this time? Need more of a grubstake to tide you over till the Christmas time?"  "Will you stand another stake if  I need it?" demanded Kane. He felt  he knew both men and he knew well  that his few finds had not paid his  grub-stake bills. He did not really  like a single bone in Sam Dustin's  big body but after all . . .Dustin  had staked him when no one else  would.  "You mean you'll stand another  stake if I need it?" he asked.  Both men eyed him. Old Kane  might have concealed bad luck. He  did it frequently. Good luck never!  He must have some good news.  "sure we'll stake you again," said  Dustin quickly. "A man can't expect  to win always. You've made one or  two nice hauls. Dad. Better luck  next time."  Dad Kane, desert rat, luckless  prosepctor till now, gray and very  wise "Ulysses in Frontier lore, was  taken in. He thought they meant it.  These were partners worth having!  How he had misjudged them! His  eyes bored into Dusiin's.  *T been seven days gittin* back,"  he said. "I was up in the Bent  Wood hills.   ..."  Dustin's eyes contracted a little,  possibly from the glare.  "... We're partners in all my  prospectin'," said Kane sharply. "But,  by God! I'm not shai*in' in what I  seen your men doin' up there."  "What in hell do you mean, you  damned old . . ." began Dustin. But  Spike Goddard waved him into silence.  "Walt* a bit . .,- .," Spike's eyes  narrowed and his voice softened. "Go  on Kane.   What do?you mean?"  "Mean? You know damned woll  what I mean. I ain't no cattlo man  but I know what lit means when I  find two Broken Spur men tjhangln'  brands on Hour-glass cattle. ITsln'  runnin'-lrons on cattlo on a fenced  range at that. After tliat, they cut  the fences an' piled tumble-weed  along the wire to look like an old  broak an' ..."  "You're crazy, man! ... I tell  you .  .  ."  "I ain't almbi" to start no trouble.  Least of all do I want to havo troublo  with tho Hour-glass people. I got  mo a good reason, too. You and mo  aro partners In prospectin' but I toll  you plain that If your mon ain't called oitfcti old man Joo Carr's cattlo,  I'll not only split with you . . . I'll  go to him an' ..."  "I toll you, you old fool, you're  wrong," bc-jan TDnntln. Then Kane  exploded.  they'd have had dry wood in the  cooney under tjhe wagon. You call  off your dogs till I git done with my  business with tlie Hour-glass. If you  don't, you'll be sorry. I ain't goin*  to be mixed up in no cattle war at  my time o' life."  A breathless silence held both  partners. For just a fraction of a  second Spike Goddard's eyes held his  partner's gaze. Then he winked.  Dustin at once took the cue. He -was  mentally quicker than Spike.  "Damn those fools," he said quick-  *j"  arT\tf   4.1* ^-.a*.*.   l^sx/w*   ..-mm   4-m.   m\xr%XT   ������rOTY8a������  JB-8.     a***VJT    Br X*    Mm^.m*mM.   mm^    m>mm    m^mm^     ������3 -~-  like that, we'*ll sure fire 'em. I gave  ���������em the wagon and a few days off to  hunt in the hills. God knows we  don't need Hour-glass cattle."  "You don't need 'em now," said  Kane curtly. "For more'n three years  I've heard men say that if the Broken Spur brand on most hides was  cut down it'd strip to a Hour-glass.  They change awful easy. You all  don't need to do that from now on I  tell you.   Look here.   .   .   ."  His outflung hand   threw   a   skin  bag to the table   where   it  hit   the  board with  a   dull   metallic    clink.  Dustin pounced on it like a cat on a  mouse and- fairly   snatched   it   open  with teeth and fingers as Kane talked.  **X:li xiceci a couple o* men x.o neap  me for a few days but I'm, thinkln*  that when word   gits   out   of   what  I've found, there'll sure be a stain-J  pede like the Tonopah days.    In the  meantime i need powder an" fuses an'  fulminate an' drills.     Mine   are   all  wore down to the roots so to speak.  I need a new pick and some beddin',  too.   Them damned asses o' mine eat  up most of my bedding.   I'll need two  quarts of mercury, too,   an'   a  new  chamny bag an* two hundred o' bacon an* flour an 'sugar an' coffee . . .**  He rambled  on but  neither man  paid any heed.    Dustin laid an old  newspaper on the table and emptied  the contents  of the bag  on  It and  Goddard, who   leaned   over  Dustin's  shoulder, started back with a quick  oath.   Dustin, too, took fire nt what  he saw.  "Good God!" he said sharply. It  was not an oath though Dustin was  prone to use them. It was a combination of oath and disbelief and  surprise.  "Where on earth did you find this,  Dad?" ho asked sharply. "I've seen  gold from Alaska to Arizona but  never anything Hko this. Where on  oarth'd did you find it?"    ^  "Like It?" Kane gigglod the senile  laugh of old age. "I didn't find it on  earth a-Lull. I found it under the  earth and I dug like a damned fool of  a prairie dog to git it. I figgered  that bag'd mako you both set up.  This is what I git fer kcopln' on try-  In' after you all flggored I was another damned old desert rat gone  crazy." /  Ho thrust a claw-like hand deep  Into tho little heap of sand and fragments and turned it ovor lovingly.  Llttlo yellow nuggets lay on top nesting in rich promise on lighter gravel.  Ono groat piece of whlto quart's wuh  laced and streaked with gold n������ red  as fire and ono chunk, almost aa big  aa a man's cloned fist, - ncemed mtide  of solid metal.  "Whether therefore ye eat or drink,  or whatsoever ye do, do all to the  glory of God."   1 Corinthians 10:31.  "With good will doing service asr  to the Lord and not unto men."  Ephesians 6:7.  A servant, with this caluse,  Makes drudgery divine;  Who sweeps a room, as for Thy  laws,  Makes that and the action fins=  ^ ���������G. Herbert.  Surely   the   truth   must   be   that  whatsoever in our daily life is lawful and right for us to be engaged in,  is in itself a part of our obedience to  God. a part that is of our very religion.   "Whensoever we  hear  people  complaining of obstructions and hindrances put by the duties of life in  the way of devoting themselves to  God, we may be sure they are under  some false view or other.    They do  not look on their daily -work as the  task God has set them, and as obedience due to Him. We may go farther  and say not only that the duties of  life, be they never so toilsome and  distracting, are no obstruction to a  life of any degree of inward holiness,  but that they are even direct means.  when rightly used,  to  promote our  sanctification.���������H. E. Manning.  **nii-***n m thf  WORLD?���������THAT'S LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  Many peoplu who feel sour. sJua(d������h and  Ktnerall-/ wretched make the mistake of taking  ���������ftlte, oil, mineral water, laxative candy or  chewing earn, or rouahace which only move  els and ignore th  the bowel  lie liver.  and ignore      What you need ia to wake up your liver  bile. Start your liver pourinc tha dally two  pounds of liquid bile Into your bowela. Get  your stomach and intoatinea workinu aa tbey  ���������hould, ones mora.  Carter's little Liver Pllle will noon fix you  up. Purely veeetablo. {Jafe. Sure. Quick.  Ask for thera by nauia. lleJiuo aubvtitutes.  25o. at all dragslita. 61   .  Alberta Pool  Makes   Third   Annual   Payment On  1929 Guarantee  The Alberta treasury is $453,425  richer, representing the third annual  payment from tho Alberta Wheat  Pool on ito 1929 crop overpayment  guarantee.  Tho payment was made from central headquarters at Calgary and announced by R. D. Purdy, manager.  Tho guarantee on the 1929 was In  oxcess of $5,000,000, it was reported  when the agreement was reached between thc government and thc pool.  Close to 50 per cent, of the motor  vehicles in China aro owned in or  near Shanghai.  mmmmmmmm  \  8BBBBBB*l       ' M MM     ttLmW tt        mWt  Ask Mother���������  Sis mjar  he Knows  Mother took this medicine bo  fore and after thc babies came;  Ic gave her more srrcngtls  nnca.energy when she was nervous and rundown ... kept her  on the job all through the  Change. No wonder she recommends it.  LYDIA E. PINKNAM'S  Wb^l&BaraawGUE. %m^MIwirVUIaU  aB*j*BaBaBB"sttaB'***"MBBM  ���������mmm wmtaaiil* i a*, ..���������>������ im*m������mmmmi^*um*iimmUmmmm^tmMm*mmmmMmimmmm^  W.    N.    "0.    2000 THE  CIMS-STOK   REVIEW  Ken Biccum and Geo. Lacey, who  have been with a survey party working  along the boundary at Summit Lake for  the past two mouths, arrived home on  Monday.  I1LW  FALL  ARRIVED.      Make  selection early.  your  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  Page McPhee left on   Monday on  a  business trip to Montreal.  A  jntm  niVa-TkTfe  UP������e  of Drs. 6UNN; HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSDAY, OCT. 11th  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted^ with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  r<k-^a���������>^-jk..^..A.*i. a. a.j>.a.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ������^BVa������aAia^afkh������^hha  a*aafc.a������^a^a������^8aW8a8*Bfca*j8B������B^������.8������fcB*������a8*8Wafc^B^^  Special  rail irffer  for  30 DAYS ONLY  TEN Per Cent.  DISCOUNT  on all  <b>������������2������ mm mx   or mm  %A/ n ������������ 1������ ������������k >w>        |*Ba***l mm ar%laWk8aa8^ *^^������  VVaSiliBig    ivAoi.v.*flaa-i-c;o  Exceedingly  |^*vaie������ **-8,>B,B4^fc^V/^  mtt ������*v c*. r-������ f\ *">c-i  Local and Personal  DUCKS FOR SALE���������Young ducks,  60 cents each dressed. C. Hollm, Creston.  Just arrived 1934 models Stewart  Warner and Marconi Radios. Creston  Motors.  FOR     RENT���������Six-room     furnished  house, well located.  Mrs   E. J. Strong  Crestoh.'"??.; ������������������'  FOR SALE���������The Bayle place at  Creston for sale. Price $1000. Enquire  Review Office.  ���������*  Monday is Thanksgiving Day���������a public holiday���������and all places of business in  town will be dosed.  FORSALE--iH,-yar<i dump box, in  good shape. Also radio, practically new.  John ChernoS, Erickson.  Mrs. Crieger of Spokane is renewing  acquaintance in Creston this week, a  guest at the home bf A. L. Palmer.  Fred Payne left on Monday for Cranbrook where he is resuming work as fireman with the C.P.R. at that point.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY, OCT. 6  HARVEST FESTIVAL  CRLSTON���������8.30-a.m., Holy  Commun-  B/\*Y 1l*l   Qft        o   -mvx Cn.i^n.. C.V.^,1  .%....        a.m.xm-v        mm.mmm.$       MBABABjiujr .        UWBJVVI.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.     '  LISTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m., Harvest Festival.  1*  that render excellent service. The  modern agitation method assures a  thorough washing action. The tub  will accommodate approximately 6  pounds of clothes.  The wringer is adjustable with  safety lever and highest quality  cushio/i rubber rolls. The gear  drive insures the ultimate in efficiency and trouble-free operation.  FOR SALE���������Six wire wheels, suitable  for Chevrolet 1930 or 1931 models.  Creston Motors.  A carload of fruit and vegetables and  containing a quantity of old clothing ieft  yesterday from Creston destined for  "Weybu*-n, Sask.,- for distribution in the  dried cut area in that to vines  ThsatifflOalM UUli D  GUARDIANOFTHELA w  and   WOMEN'S  HEARTS  Fearless . . . Courageous . . .  Subduing    outlaws    in   a town  where might was right. . . and  .vening  S, Drewry, "who has charge of the West   ^ w w  Kootenay's electrical shop at Trail, was Ouepni^%irvp-TRPt ThT ������tvlA  a business visitor here at the first of  the W������eenie S curves se*C cne style.  week.  \ West Kootenay Power & Light Coat-i.  CRESTON,   B.C.  J GAHYOU STREET  i  ���������  PHONE 38  Due to Monday being a holiday������������������  Thanksgiving Day���������the village council  will not hold its regular meeting that  evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Matheson of Granum,  Alberta, are Creston visitors at present,  guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. P. Ross.  The weather is the real indian summer  variety at present, and the experts are  6redacting a continuance of it   for the  alance of the month.  Geo Garo, of Pincher Creek, Alberta,  is again on the staff at the A. Reed  blacksmith shop. He worked for the  same s op about three years ago.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid remind  of their annual chicken dinner in Trinity  Church basement thia (Friday) evening,  6 to 8 o'clock.    Tickets 50 cents.  Father L Choinel will hold service at  9.30 a.m. at Holy Cross Church, Creston  Sunday, Oct. 7th, and at 830 a.m��������� on  Monday, Oct.  8th���������Thanksgiving  Day.  -Sal  3  W  5 **~b**~~B*~~  Nal  <������"W  THE FRIENDLY STORE  THE "BEST FOR LESS  Our Foodstuffs are the Best.   We do not endeavor to slight  the quality in the ieast way just to make low prices  It is our aim to give you the best and freshest foodstuffs  the market at all times.  possible,  on  CORN FLAKES, Kellogg's, 3 pkgs   SHELLED WALNUTS, per lb   FLAVORING, Pinapple or Banana, 2'0Z., size.  $  .25  .27  .17  .25  BISCUITS, Arrowroot, Christie's pkg        .32  os������l,m.uiv , jriwK,  c  iuu tins, form..  m m  with  GEORGE O'BRIEN  IRENE BENTLEY  GEORGE E. STONE  ALAN   EDWARDS  Now is when you need the  ��������� ���������.- *.���������������  ''    ������tmm^ THT *m .-.        " 1  evt-utn&   ure.      we   can   Supply  your needs.  Tin Queen Heaters  All sizes~for quick heat  Combination Heaters  Coal or Wood  Wood and Goal Circulators  GLASS in all sizes to repair  broken windows.  PUTTY in  one nound ting or  bulk"  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  '-a-ey'-^**-**-*'!,-*^^  TtfTf  the'  SOAP, Peterbolic. 2 double bars .  .17  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Pkone 12  CRESTON  mynw-WWwr-Wf  ���������WW  mymfmX^^<rmmfm'^y4m^fWmm^gfm^0FW0^^4m  ���������"o-war-iy  ���������Jl  ���������������������������������irT,TT,8  SPECIAL PURCHASE IN  U     W      CLafO  COMPRISING  Fancy Jacquaird, pair ���������   ��������� ���������$1,00  I Fancy Jacquard, Ige. size, pair   1.20  I Colored Turkish, pair 40c. and  ] Heavy hard wearing Turkish  1      Towelling, yard���������   ���������   ���������   ���������  .50  The Pythian Sister* are having the  opening season's military whist at  K.P. Hall Friday evening, October 12th,  with the popular price of admission, 35  cents.  ** j ��������� ������������������  C H. Robinson of Nelson, the Kootenay fishery -inspector, was here a few  days last week making a survey of local  streams in connection with 1935 restocking.  The board of trade is due to meet in  October session Tuesday night. As this  is the first meeting since adjournment in  June much important business is die to  come up.  Many autos from ail prairie provinces  as well as -south of the line are noticed  on the flats these" days watching dyking  operations. Several from Oregon were  here on Sunday.  With prices advanced on Mclutosh  Reds at the first of the week, there has  been a slowing up of shipments this week,  the dealers having stocked up previous  to the advance in, price. 7  Everyone operating two acres or more  who bas not yet received his registration  card  from    B.C. Tree  Fruit Board,   is  asked to notify  W.   G. Littlejohn,   the  boards local representative.  The Made in-Canada Sale and Exhibition in Trinity Church base ent Saturday under Hospital "Women's Auxiliary  auspices was an outstanding financial  success, the intake from all sources running to $163.  R. J. Forbes, C. F. Hayes, Col. Mallandaine and John Bird of Lister represented the local lodge at a conference at  Cranbrook on Saturday at which a Masonic District Association was formed for  East Kootenay.  Chas Edgar of Fernie, returning  officer fot East Kootenay wa9 here on  official business the past week. It is  expected enumerators will be busy short  ly making up the voters list for the next  Dominion election.  With excellent weather and the big  wheel scnpers now working on higher  and drier ground dyking work is proceeding at top speed. Th***- Goat River will  be diverted into the Kootenay before  the week Is out.  Seven teams will compete in Creston  basketball league this year, three in the  men's 'livislon and four ladles* teams.  In the former Wynndel has entered a  squad. The season will open about the  middle of tho montn.  mmmmmT*Bam0*ammm*mmamt0A  rr PASTS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  I  ft  mm  %%  I  -a-  I? SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ���������   3  ���������know that they get the highest and safest quality food  when they trade here. Join their ranks, make daily visits  to this store and learn what food satisfaction means.  ���������a*  ������a������  Si  mm.  | HOT CAKE Dsal ��������� ^^S^^JJ-tzj: *69  |  I    SOAP FLAKES, Jiff, pkg$ .19     1  3     Suds in a jiffy. ~ j  I     COFFEE, Our Own, lb               .......    .29  S-'   Fresh ground.  BISCUITS,'Arrowroot, 1 lb                       .31  Sealed package.  FLAKED WHEAT, carnation, large pkg..  macaroni & uneese  ic, pKgs. oi:e������iii������tc������s   lib. Ontario Cheese......  .35     \%  M   ������  PHONE 20  5  I  *i^--'^'t^-t^'*i������������lA'9^  ^'���������^ir-f     A'-BJfSi11*iUTAlll8ifc,rA'**lAlrBa*      AlAraf llBVlftlTathilBalliftilatlAllllAl all8l.l4lJBi  OH  Winter   stock   of MEN'S   SOCKS,  AH  Wool, good wearing qualities.  Finer qualities  for  20c.  dress wear,  to 60c.  per pair  9i*ssfS494mmmwmimm  The October mootint  tho Women's  COaTOTafllaVI RABrDafhAIklTIl C  RESTON MERCANTILE  6R0GERIES  ifeii..  COMPANY    LTD, HARDWARE  .71 U*8*a*iy ji iU'w������tteQ;i ii&TB-������iwMM^^^  ting of  Institute will be at the home of Mrs.  Mallandatne on Friday afternoon, 12th.  Dr. Olivier Is to give a health tallc, and  roll call will be anBworod with n favolrito  calie or cookie rncipe.  Wondall A. Lowlo Ib duo thia week  from Abbotnford to take pomiattent  hargoof the work of the Full Gospel  Tabernacle, BucccedwB Rov. F. G������ M.  Story. Tho now pastor will take hln first  Borvlce on Sunday mornlne*.  Tho official wcathor roport ahowa the  hottest day in September to havo been  Sunday lamt when thn mercury got up to  74 in the ohado. The coldcat wa������ tho  10th, when it wont a������ low act 22 abovo  zero.   Rain for the month was .76.  Tho Stockbreeder**' Aasoclatlon wore  busy ut tho ond of tho weak bringing  buck tho cattlo that have boon ranging  u% Yahk ulnco tlio high wator ncation.  From apponrimcoB tho nnimalu havo not  found tho mnjro pmituro iwy t<*������ jjood.  LASTING ONE WEEK ONLY !  CLEARANCE  IvAfl-ii^l   iD  VALUES up to $6.50  MUST BE CLEARED  *  4  "at  S, -_^  _^ \Tr*% j wr*.' 7 jffV'  pry Goods.       Clothing*      Hardware.       Furniture  j  ^J  w^yw^y%^w>^v,^w^^r^v^Ny^yrt^y.,rmpwiypmaym Ixywiyp-m-yrwtqif y^v^^^+^xtxtym^^^+l^m^tilp *"i40f^H

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