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Creston Review Oct 19, 1934

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 /  Ililj  "ik^r  ������ XJQ ������������  Vol.  XXV.  CRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,  1934  No. 27  &>&*%?& mm*  _. Ji -a rf*ni*n as  JLPUdJr  -,*e"-i *-������*���������*--  An  a**La������" W Sm,  AC  &-bV^b������b������7  Construction Started on North  End Dyke with Second Dragline in Operation���������More Pow-  Considering that green hands have  had to be trained to operate the big  wheel scrapers and that the two machines  have been at work jor less than a month,  Dyking Cotnpagy officials and engineer  Heat'*, express themselves as highly  pleased with the progress that has been  made, particularly with operations carried on in soil formation that will be the  worst encountered according to showings  in the test holes put down .along the entire length of the 14 miles of dyke.  eriul  Kj>._11.J���������__._  UUUUU6C1  Also  "Oil   mM%jr\j-  %  MU  11 2*1*1 at*  W*. *aV I"*-. *������������-  J^ma������8'������*aV=aa C  Readv lor Plav  the  With an additional dragline and another bulldozer of more than .double the  horsepower of the one originally in use  Creston Dyking Company, Limited, is  making great strides in their operations  on the flats.  On October 8th Goat River was sucees-  fully diverted from its old course into its  new channel recently excavated by the  dragline. The new Gear course is 26  feet deep and about 500 feet long. This  diversion shortens the course of the Goat  across the flats by four miles, running it  into the Kootenay a the crooked bridge.  Since it was diverted it is noticed that  the Goat has lowered about six inches  up as far as the first bend. This goes  to show that this new condition is going  to be a great help in ridding this stream  of its surplus.water each spring.  C. H. Robinson, inspector of fisheries,  was here at the time the stream was diverted for the purpose of herding the fish  back from that strech of the river beyond  the point of di version Into the new chan  nel. However, on going to work he  found that only a few small whitefish  and suckers were In evidence. Apparently the trout instinctively-deserted? the  now abandoned stretch of the stream as  the water began to get shallow.     V  For the present asmail bridge has been  built across the new channel for the convenience of West Creston residents and  the haymakers. This structure will only  be required until such time as the dyke  across ths eld river channel is coi-npleted  when the dyke will be used as r road.  Arthur Hurry of West Creston has  just been awared the contract for a supply of poles to be used as piling to be  driven*for protection along the Goat di  version in order to safeguard the dyke  against the river in its spring Goods.  The dyke is stretching out toward the  Kooftesbay,^ wit"&.\oV|������:^^iraUe/?c**ytx con:  structed to the* full - height "of Ziext. feetv  * This section of dyke is the heaviest piece  of construction on tne whole job. The  big scrapers are going strong 34 hours a  day.  To assist with the putting in of the  dyke foundation aud to clear off the top-  soil of the borrow pit a new 75 h.p. bulldozer has just arrived.     ;  "-���������reparations are already under way to  co mence draining the various sloughs  and small lakes in the dyked area including Luke's and Indian lakes, and  the slough at the ferry, which appear to  be the main ones.  According to Im!crsnation   grven by  Dyking Comr������any officials-the south end  dyke from Dow's to the Kootenay River  will be completed by the end of Novem  ber.  Oh Thursnav another dragline was unloaded at Wynndel and is now at work  oh the north end dyke which will have  io be erected to a height oi fifteen feet  in order to keep out th .��������� backwaters of  Rootenay Lake. This machine is of the  Northwest design, with u fifty foot boom  and of one-yard capacity. It is expected  to have the dragline that has been operating at the divertion at work at the  north end before the end of the week.  At present this machine is busy cleaning  out the core ditch of the d ke at the old  Goat River channel.  EriGkx&m&n  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., was a Thursday visitor at Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connell are Spok-  visitors this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Principal - Cobus of Erickson school  was at his home at Fernie for the weekend.       -  Bob Currie and Torn Alton were bus-  fness visitors at Fernie at the end of the  Carol Healey left on Thursday for  Nelson, where she is visiting her sister,  Mrs- T. Wilson.  Mrs. Ed. Clark left on Tuesday for  Salmo, to join Ed., who is at present  employed there.  R. Lynn is Club President, with  -3. P. MacDonald; Secretary���������  Elaborate Plans/for Season-  Play Monday and Wednesday  is  a  at  patient  at  Creston  suffering   from an  Jim   Scott  hospital this    week,  attack of pneumonia.  Miss Marion and Peter Heric, Dan  Alton and Art Anderson were Tuesday  visitors .at^Sandpoint, Idaho.  The end of ths week saw the end of  the 1934 apple picking. There is still a  quantity in the orchards awaiting shipment to the packing sheds.  Erickson   Ladies*   Hospital  Auxiliary  remind of their hallowe'en  tea and sale  of rooking at the home of  Mrs.  F.  Put  nam, Wednesday, October 31st.  Syd.   Scott is at present   a  hospital  patient at Cranbrook,  where he under~  went an operation for appendicitis Satur  day morning, and is coming along nicely.  Mr. Hazelton of Vancouver, insurance  adjuster,. ,is "here, this * weekiarraninng a  ;se't"tieme^  to the, Bateman-Weuington'tcare, which  collided two miles east of here* on  Thanksgiving Day.  Heartiest congratulations are extended  Xiloyd Leadbetter of the Leadbetter  garage on the occasion of his marriage on  Tuesday,   at    Canyon,  to   Miss Helen  There was. a large, ahd representative  turnout of the 1933 .34 badminton players fir the annual meeting on Monday  night, which was in charge of t^e retiring  president, J. P. MacDonald, The financial statement for the year, submitted by  the seeretsr-yri?eaBur������v A^ W7 Ivlilien,  showed a balance.oh-the right side of the  ledger. The secretary's review of last  season showed that theTclub had played  home and home games with Canyon and  Boswell and that one trip had been made  to Yahk. The club wa*-7also represented  in the tournaments at both Cranbrook  and Neison. umcers for this year were  elected as follows*;      -  irresiaent���������it. uynn. -  7 Vice-President--Mrs. F. P. Levirs.  Secretary-treasurerr���������A. W. Millen.  Executive���������J. P. MacDonald, Miss  Jean Henderson, Miss Marjorie Hamilton, Miss Hazel Hobden.  Tournament Committee���������Miss M.  Smith, C. H. Hare. O: Sostad.  For the present season there will be a  tournament the firsT' Monday in each  month, with the club having the pavilion  again for Mondays and Wednesdays.  A 1 former members are asked to register  before November lst. after which date  new talent will be accepted to fill any  vacancies.  Practice hours are. to be arranged for  the purpose of developing members for  tournament play. At the East Kootenay  tournament last winter the local club  competed in men's and Ladies' -mixed  doubles as well as tbe doubles for men  as well as the- ladies, Mrs. Chandler and  Mips Jean Henderson bringing home the  silver cup emblematic of the championship in the consolation round of the  ladies* doubles.  appearance is not in keeping with  profitable business transacted here.  Tbe municipal committee, headed by  Ja-. Cock, reported the.hydrants and  fire fighting eqnipment generally had  been put in good shape. For the hospital committee Chas. Murrell reported  progress.  The chief discussion of the evening had  to do with parking on Canyon street.  more particularly between Victoria and  Barton Avenues, and cheifly as to the  three^ busses7-which' adorn that section  of the highway for about an hour each  afternoon. The council has been judiciously endeavoring to remedy matters in  this connection but so far without very  much success The matter was finally  disposed of by a motion, "That the secretary write the commissioners of the  village thanking them for their efforts to  improve parking in the village and assuring them of the board's suppc  endeavour to improve the situation.  ^  a-u-;.  October Meeting  Hospital Board  Improvements About Building  are Many���������Patients Remember with Gifts-^-Ganyon Ladies  Auxiliary   Provide   Furniture  mLMwcnencwm  T~-U. ..  o vr.j ua������/ji.  * itt,Ib*������  ���������,���������.-.1... ,-l^  ijicwjjr VBf^rviio.  ���������**'  Light  Board of Trade  H. H. Redmile has completed the erection of a new ice house, ftaimiturt  G. A. Hunt was a business visitor at  Creston at the first of the week.  Miss Jessie White was at Cranbrook  and Fernie for the Thanksgiving holiday  weekend.  Swan Hal en left Monday for Klmber-  tey. whe e he has secured a position and  will be remaining.  Miss Esther and Wilfred Desaulniers  and Oscar Burch of Moyie were visitors  at Kitchener last week.  Capt Manning, school inspector, Cranbrook, made bis usual fall inspection visit at Kitchener school on Monday.  Henry Levasseur of Pincher Creek,  Alberta, is here for a few days visit, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Art Simps n.  H. H. Rpdmib has been chosen to take  charge of compiling the new Dominion  voters list, and is on the work t i& week.  Mr. and  Mrs. A.  Bond, who were recently   married,   arrived   from Alberta, J below floor  and are to reside at  Kitchener,   They  have taken one of E. Blair's eabins. ,  H. H. Redmile was a business visitor  at Crestoti, Monday. ^He*wastry.iog out  his luck with tbe pheasants in that locality and-had the good luck to bag one of  them.  MXkXS     CAOCVUCU  ***** t> *d  back froncv their wedding trip at the  of the week. :,_  first]  -W+������o I ���������**���������* bt������      m-mXWTm  m~Mm.mjmUMMm.Mffa    Va****  1-4   I A <*#-��������������������� *m       I  .S-tffi-t  ���������*2"> *���������������*������������������  L&mt****  tor Depot���������Correspondence is  Scanty���������Encourage Council on  Enforcing Parking Regulations  Opening  Creston    Basketball    League  announces opening games  of the season  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Friday,  at EIGHT p.m.  ���������PLAYING:  Greston Review vs.  Cardinals vs. Groceteria  BAND. IN. ATTENDANCE  'A mmm ' * *"  /^OjOiflflSSlOfll  JL \fi *W 9  Harry Helme has just loaded out a car  of baled alfalfa, which has gone to a  buyer at Balfour.  Mrs* Ike Lewis of Boswell was a visitor here at the weekend with her daughter, Mrs. Mert. McCullough.  Ernest Stevens arrived in from Trail  on Monday, and will be a visitor at his  home here for about ten da s.  Jim Helme left at the middle of the  week for Greenwood, where he has obtained employment at one of the mines  in that area.  Much sympathy is felt for Bert Dent  who recently received word of the death  of his father, at Walla Walla, Wash , on  October 10th.  Bert Hobden has this week joined the  list of alfalfa shippers, with a carload out  to CM. & S. dairy farm at Marysville,  near Kimber.ey.  Herman Sommerfeld is the first local  resident to bag a deer this season. He  got half his venision supply on Saturday  in the hills back of Lister.  D. J. McKee returned at the end of  the week from Vancouver whore he secured an artificial limb, and is getting  about on it qui to satisfactorily.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas Huscroft nnd son,  Clyde, have left by motor for Salt Lake  City, Utah, where tho former Is at* nding  tho session of the Oddfellow's Grand  Lodge, as a representative from the lodge  at Porthill.  Mrn. Jaa. Dunamorc and con, Cecil,  and wophowi Borden Arnold, who huve  been guests of Mr. and Mr**. A. H. Donaldson, have just left for Rocanville,  Sank, Her daughter, Ethel, leaves on  Saturday for Vancouver.  Thore was a fair turnout for the annual  meeting of tho Community Society on  Thursday night with tho retiring president, Mrw. D. J. McKee, in ohm-Re, nnd  Mrs. F. Bakor acting us secretary. The  financial statement submitted wan moat  Hatii-fuctory and it was decided to open  tho season with a bvklgo on October 27th,  It was also decided to have more variety  to tho winter's gatherings, -which will  occasionally feature a talk by some worth  while upoaker. The 1084-86 officer*, are:  President, Frank Balccr, with Mrs. McKee m secretary.'  The depression at present prevailing  appears to have spread into the realm  of board of trade activities and was reflected in the deliberations ofthe local  board which met in October session  on Tuesday night, with president: W L  Bell in the chair, and the even dozen  members in attendance.  Although no meetings have been held  since June the accumulated correapond-  ance totalled two letters. One of these  was from the Ladies Auxiliary to the  Legion asking the board to purchase its  Armistice Day wreath from that organization/and this will be done. The other  communication was from the C.P.R.  divisional superintendent, respectfully  reporting that the company cann t see  its way clear to put electric light into  the Creston depot aud along the platform , The company, however, will be  reminded that Creston depot is one of  the beat revenue producers on the Crowe  Nest division and that its present dingy  Basketball Opening,  Friday  Final arrangements are being completed  for the opening rt the basketball ssason  on Friday, October 19th Frank Staples,  honorary president, will officially open  proceedings by throwing up the f"r*t ball.  Creston band has offered to play a few  selections in the course of the evening.  Regular prices will prevail and as ociate  membership tickets will be available before the games.  A fourth entry in the men's divi-ion  has been received, the Rink ydinks, a  team composed mostly of intermediate  players ''Buff" Nastaei will manage  the new entry and it is rumored that one-  of Creston's prominent businessmen will  Gponscr tho fce���������m. An endeavor i������a  being made by the executive to obtain  cups for ihe two divisions of the league.  The schedule committee has been  handicapped by the delay in obtaining  the pavilllon but all teams will have been  informed of the dates of the gamea and  practices by this date.  Women's  Institute Meeting  Under the au pices of Creston  and District Women's  Institute, in the  parish Haii  CRESTON  oh  Cards  Splendid Prixes f  Admission  . ���������  Supper included.  The October meeting of Creston and  District Women's Insti tute was held at  the home of Mrs. Mallandaine, Friday  afternoon. The president, Mrs. H. W.  McLaren, was in charge, and 14 members  and two visitors were present.  Mrs. W. H, Crawford reported for the  Hospital committee and it was decided  to purchase lumber and have a wardrobe  built for the W. I. ward. The wardrobe  will be painted as well as some of tho furniture which does not match the dresser,  etc. The work will be taken in charge  by the hospital committee.  The president reported visiting several  ladles and consented to act as visiting  committee for another four weeka. Mrs.  F. C. Rodgers. for tho Memorial committee, spoke of flowors for Armistice Day.  This was left over to tho November meeting when final plans will be m-*do.  Committees were appointed to handle  the bridge in the Parish Hall on October  19th. Due to being called out on a professional duty Dr. Olivier was unable to  nttond and give a hoalth ' allc as had been  arranged.  Roll call was answered by membem  giving n favorite rocipe. Tho November  meeting will bo at tho homi\or Mrs F. V.  fttaplcH, on Fridny, 9th. Tta was served  by Mrs. Mullatitluino, houtet-n lor the  afternoon, with Mrn. J. E. Johnoton  usslRting.  There was good attendance at the  monthly meeting of the directors of  Creston Valley Hospital Association  Wednesday evening. President F. V.  Staples occupied the chair  A letter advising the gift of a parlor  rug, and expressing keen appreciation of  services rendered two years ago-by the  nursing staff, was read from James  Anderson, Vancouver. A letter was also  read from the Canyon Women's Hospital  Auxiliary advising the gift of a-'dresser''  fur ?Miss Downes' room, and rocking  chairs for the public wards. This  furniture has arrived to fill a.Songfelt  want, and has been greatly appreciated  The secretary's report showed that  there was a further decline in hospital  days, from 271 in August to 204 in  September, while cash revenue and book  earnings showed an even greater failing  off on reference to returns of other years.  It is realized that this? revenue decline is  largely seasonal, and as some indication  of the general increase in hospital business, it may be noted that cash revenue  this rnonth is over five times cash revenue for the same month in 1933. During  the monnh a good deal of produce was  received from patients, but owing to the  busy season, no wood was hauled, and it  is hoped that this deficiency will be made  up in good measure before Christmas.  E. C. Murrell reported *on the work  that had been done both outside and inside the building under his-personal  supervision.   A large amount of tile was  1 ���������r*!/^     1 A#.4-^kV*������n11v4 ���������������.*���������* a*4 /WUfi V.mr+'t        naJ\������       <������3 itvMM^aJ  B-"***^*    ������������������*%/*-*-*Bfc**.������jr y       *������������������������������������       {*)������.&���������. ������������������������*-.������        TTOO      U.UBU(iVU  to facilitate drainage.   From the- base-  | ment considerable yard ge was excavated,  and   the recently  purchased  boiler  'was    set    on    a    concrete   foundation  level.    A concrete wail was  built round that   part   of   the chimney  which was left exposed by  the  excavation, and room was also made for a larger  coal bin.    It is pleasing to note that",-in  sptte^of the busy season: the greater part-  ���������of-this-work was done by patients,   with  consequent saving in cash outlay to the  hospital.  G. Sinclair, reporting for the house  committee, mentioned that among other  improvements made, a dark room has  been equipped, so that, films may now  be finished in the building, and be handed over to the doctors with less delay.  Miss Downes, as a result of recent study,  is now qualified to take and develop  films in the absence of Dr. Olivier.  Another part ofthe basement has been  partitioned off and equipped as the  secretary's office.  E. C Murrell reported for the Membership Committee, and detailed the  progress that had already been made  with preliminary work. It. is planned to  sell membership tickets far and wide,  and by this means aid the hospital as  had been done in other centres, but this  membership drive will differ from others  in that the prize for the holder of the  lucky ticket will be ten acres of  land now being dyked adjacent to Creston", or $760, the purohae price, in lieu of  land. Since the purchase price will be  donated the percentage receipts accruing  to the hospital will be larger than the  percentage to hospitals in similiar drives  elsewhere.  The thanks of the Board were accord-  to the following: James Anderson for  gift of rug; the Canyon W.H.A. for  dresser and cany chairs; Creston Fruit  Exchange, Christ Church, Canyon  United Church, for fruit and vegetables;  Mrs. J. Mannerino. Sirdar, for two vases.  Erickson Ladies' Hospital  Auxiliary announe a  HALLOWEEN  Tea and Sale of  35c  Only about 50 per* cent of the  lG^d Jonathan apple crop will be  in the export sizes. Last year ai-  moat 90 per cent went ovcrscaR.  at the home of  MRS. F. PUTNAM  Erickson  on  2.30 to S.30 p.m.  TEA    . '"'.    4   IS Cents  ' Everybody Welcome! THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON    B.    C.  WHAT DOES YOUR  HANDWRITING REVEAL?  By LA^ENCB fflBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  (All   Rle-hts Reserved) ���������  (Editor's Note: These articles on  Character from Handwriting have  aroused enormous interest. Many  readers are sending in specimens of  their own handwriting for a personal  want your handwrit-  onDl.  T*    *T*VB,  "-       J..""  ing analysed, $ee the announcement  at the foot of this article).  Lessons Of The Depression  The ENERGY VALUE of Cod Liver Oil  LUS SPEEDY  ASSIMILATION  Perhaps the wish is father to the thought but it is quite evident that, in  steadily increasing degree, people are expressing the view that the depression which has hung over the world like a fog for the past five years is  lifting, slowly perhaps but nevertheless surely, and that gleams of sunlight  are seeping through for the encouragement of mankind and the restoration  of confidence.  In support of this view statistics are quoted of increased business., rising prices, more employment, increased revenues for the railways, rising  national revenues, Betterments of this kind are noted, not in one but in  many countries, and from many quarters come reports that there is a growing tendency on the part of people with money to invest to again proceed  to do so.  Whether this more optimistic viewpoint is justified wc are not in a  position to say, and it is just possible that the statistical "betterment noted is  the result of the injection of artificial stimulants into the arteries of business by governmental bodies, rather than the outcome of a natural and more  substantial improvement in conditions. Whatever may be the underlying  cause of this slowly returning confidence, it is undeniable that it exists, and  people believe that the tide waters which have been running so strongly in  an adverse direction for so long have passed the peak and are now oegin-  ning to flow- in an opposite and more favorable direction.  Coupled with this, there is recognition in Western Canada that, while  such betterments may be seen in other parts of the country and the world,  there can be no marked improvement throughout this section of the Dominion until it is blessed with more favorable and normal climatic conditions, resulting in some profitable return to our agricultural population for  the continuous labor they have expended. Unemployment has not been the  curse of the vast majority of Western people. They have worked long and  arduous hours, 365 days in the year, but Nature in an unkind mood for  some years past has denied to our working farmers any profitable return  from their labor; in fact, in thousands of cases no return at all. Loss has  been added to loss, and the cumulative effect has been to throw tens of  thousands of other people out of employment because there was no work  to be had.    Such climatic conditions -will not permanently continue.  Possibly one of the best indications that the depression is passing is  that people are beginning to take note of the lessons which it has taught.  Some of these are of a purely material and practical kind. For instance,  and despite a certain school of thought which urges that man should plan  his activities from year to year, and, as nearly as possible, balance production with consumption, there is a growing recognition of the wisdom displayed in Egypt in the days of the Pharaohs when under the guidance of  Joseph they laid by and accumulated reserves in the years of plenty to carry  them through the lean years. It is more and more coming to be accepted  as a truisnv that in Western Canada -we must do likewise.  But above and beyond the material lessons taught by the depression,���������  lessons, it is to be hoped, that have been well learned by many���������there are  moral, ethical, spiritual lessons, the importance and significance of which  will, it is also to be hoped, leave a lasting impression.  Ritchie, the famous prize-fighter, is reported to have once said that he  never knew how good he was until he got his first licking. Many of us have  taken a pretty severe licking in different ways during the past five years. It  sometimes does a man good to he thoroughly floored. It may call up reserves of energy that he never realized were his. And this seems to be,  ought to be, to the credit side of the depression. Adversity brings out the  strength of character of men and women, or the lack of it. Seemingly  sttoiig- men have gone down and gone under; others have displayd an initiative and developed traits of character and strength which even they did not  know they possessed.  Assuming that the fog of the depression is lifting, and that we are again  slowly emerging into the sunlight of more prosperous times, now is a good  time to take stock of what the depression has actually done to us and taught  us as individuals and as a nation. If we correctly size ourselves up as individuals, and profit by our inventory of ourselves, the nation will be better,  stronger, more enduring. This, then, is a time for realistic balance sheets,���������  balance sheets of character, of habits, of motives, as well as, and even more  important in the final analysis than balance sheets of money, stocks, bonds  and chattels.  "I have just taken a real inventory," said a man who has had his full  share of bad business breaks. "I've thrown out a lot of stuff 'I used to  carry as assets. For instance, I carried on my payroll a lot of useless luxuries that were called 'friends'. When I couldn't manage the upkeep any  longer, I let them go. Then I found out that they had been standing in  front of people that really wero friends. I'd been spending time and money  on people that didn't mean a thing to mo, and neglecting those who did.  Now I see a few special people oftenor, and have a better time with them.  I think, on the whole, I've come through the depression pretty well. Tho  cash value of my estate has shrunk considerably, but that's balanced by a  big increase in what can't be measured by any yardstick of dollars and  cents. The result is, my net worth is greater There's a good side to going  broke." '  How many people havo been wasting time, monoy and energy upon  things that really do not count, and neglecting those that arc worthwhile and  make life what It ought to be and was intended by an all-wise Creator to bo.  Has the depression taught you who reads this any lessons ? Aro you a  better man or woman because of tho depression, or havo you revealed weak-  l^8?03*?1* character and slipped? Are you now showing determination to profit by the lessons learned. If so, with all its worries and difficulties and even  Hufforingfl, tho dopresflinn may be turned to good account.    IVn up to you.  A Grapho-Analyst's mailjjaag is  very interesting. It is a reflection of  people's hopes and fears, worries  and problems���������-It Is a very mirror of  life itself. And for each question, the  Grapho-Analyst can supply an answer.  Hand writing shows so plainly the  character of the writer. Grapho-  analysis is an X-ray that cuts  through the verbiage, and gets right  down to the very nature of the  writer.  A girl writes in tormented fashion,  pleading for advice on how to deal  with her brother and father. They  are making life miserable for herself  and mother, and threaten to do bod.-  ily harm if the latter do not do what  they are told in regard to some  Kioiiey that ths men want. The writing of the father and brother show  greed and selfishness, with a brutal  will that sometimes gushes over into  violence.  Another girl is having trouble with  her boy friend. Is he to be trusted?  There are many letters of this kind.  And very often, we can give a reassuring answer. Sometimes, our advice will hurt���������but the truth is what  people are asking for.  A mother is very anxious to know  the characteristics of her young  daughters. And what talents they  possess. In this way, she can encourage them along the lines in which  they can most progress, and in which  they will be happy.  Another mother is perplexed about  her boy. He is the only child she has,  but she doesn't understand him.  Grapho-Analysis reveals his hidden  traits, and suggests a line for the  mother to work along.  A young man from the West says  his life haa been miserable, arid, try  as he will, he cannot do anything  right. His writing reveals the tremendous colour in his nature, and the  need for great control. He has a  hard row to hoe before he can regain  normalcy.  The letters show how many people  are square pegs in. round holes. Real  talents wasted because the possessor  is in a vocation totally unsuited to  him.  Opportunities lost, because people  have not developed the* essential  qualities of "will and determination.  Grapho-Analysis is very helpful. It  reveals net only the major characteristics, but also those hidden tendencies that are gradually looming up*  and will, ere long, affect one's mode  of life. If they are strong points,  they can be developed. Often, they  are potential weaknesses, and need  curbing.    Grapho-analysis shows the  With emulsified oils digestion begins at once in the  stomach. Ordinary oils must first combine with the pancreatic juices��������� to form an emulsion���������before they can be  sssimilateds "  Scott's Emulsion is more quickly and easily assimilated  than plain Cod "Liver OH because it is already emulsified.  Scott's Emulsion is rich in body building hypophosphites  of lime and soda���������PLUS values you get inScoitt'a Emulsion  of Cod Liver OiL ia  THE COD LiVER OiL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sale by Your Druggist  World Peace  Submarines Made Safer  All the new submarines built for  League Of Nations Society In Canada the British navy have two safety de-  Organizing Mass Meeting j vices, one consisting of eye-bolts to  Canadians are vitally interested in which divers may attach a hawser  Primarily this is true in case of needs and the other being  because of the humanitarian outlook a battery of buoys which can be reef  our people  and   because   of   the leased from within the vessel to per-  What does your handwriting show ?  Let a skilled Grapho-Analyst tell you  the secrets that your writing reveals.  You will be surprised at the revelations. Find out the true characters  of your friends. Send specimens of  the writing you want analysed, and  enclose 10c coin for each. Enclose  with 3c stamped addressed envelope,  to: Lawrence Hibbert, care of Winnipeg Newspaper vJnioa, 175 IvIeDer-  mot Ave., Winnipeg, Man. Letters  are confidential and will be answered  as soon as possible, but please allow  at least two weeks for your reply.  Old Ship Scuttled  stress we rightly place upon law and  order in all realms, not excluding that  of   international   affairs.     This   general  outlook  is  strengthened for us  by two special considerations. Firstly,  our position as a member of the British  Commonwealth  would  make   it  exceedingly difficult for us to avoid  becoming involved in any large-scale  conflict.   Secondly, our trade position  as a great exporting country makes  it exceedingly important for us that  confidence; peace and financial stability be restored throughout the world.  The League of Nations Society in  Canada is organizing a sereis of mass  meetings throughout Canada late in  October, 1934, with a view to bringing these and   other   important considerations before our people and developing  a  sound  public  opinion  in  support of the maintenance of peace.  The three   signatories   hereto, being  the   Saskatchewan  members  of  the  National Council of the Society, urge  all communities in Saskatchewan to  join with the rest of Canada in this  demonstration   by   organising   local  meetings and addresses at that time.  Programs and necessary information  and assistance can be obtained from  the   Society's  oflice,   124   Wellington  Street, Ottawa, on request.  Canada is not "a militaristic nation,  but the best safeguard against its  becoming so and the best assurance  of our influence remaining a steadying one at Geneva and elsewhere  abroad is the development of a strong  public opinion within our own coun-  try. We therefore confidently and  earnestly commend this program to  our fellow citizens of Saskatchewan.  L. C. Brouillette, Regina; Andrew S.  Sibbald, Saskatoon; (Mrs.) Violet  McNaughton, Saskatoon.  mit communication with rescuers.  elieved/  Often in hot weather and occasionally at other times, little stomachs  turn sour and acid. "When I potice  any sign of sick stomach,"* says  Mrs. J. .Alphonous Brown, Bay side,  "P.E.I., "I always give a Baby's  Own Tablet." They quickly set  things right are verv easy to take  and quite safe. All common ail������  snents of childhood including teeth-  ing are promptly relieved with  Baby's Own. Tablets. 25c a package at drug stores.        tea  Dr.Wiltiams*  mBrs^owflrt*^^  The shipments of livestock from  Western to Eastern Canada for. the  first 36 weeks of 1934, ending September 7, included 62,560 cattle; 701  calves; 150,442 hogs; and 45,222  sheep.  By  Girl to Woman  "Mrs. G. F. Peace of  45 Cambridge St, Gait,  Ont, says: "When I  was a girl developing, X  was quite anaemic, nervous, run-down and  weak. I used Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription. This medicine built me up,  ��������� strengthened my system,  drove away that nervous, tired condition and  I developed without any more difficulty."  Write to Dr. Pierce's Clinic, BusSalo, N. ������'.,  for free medical advice.  The number of live cattlo shipped  in 1934 to the United Kingdom up  to September 13 was 37,775 head, as  compared with 38,229 head during  the corresponding period of 1933.  Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic  Cramps and Stomach Pains  ������(%#f*#!-piiTO^  ^  Prompt treatment with Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry ln such caaca relieves tho pains, checks tho  loononn.'i-rj of the bowcla, and thun doen away with tho  suffering, tho wonknoflfl, and oftentimes the coilapso associated with attack-i of thlo kind.  It clooa thlo by chocking the too frequent and Irritating Btools, nettling the otomaeh, nnd bracing up tho weakened flystom, thus making !t a remedy for tho treatment  of bowel complaints of both young nnd old.  On tho market for 88 years���������you do not oxporlmont  when you uuo It.  Put up only by Thc T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Otago   Was   Once   Commanded  Conrad The Novelist  Sixty-three years ago a small sailing ship of 348 tons, the Otago, left  Liverpool for Port Chalmers, New  Zealand. She did the voyage in the  almost record time of 85 days, and  many were the yarns told of her,  both in the town; and at her destination.  Now sho has been taken out to  sea for tho last time and scuttled.  It just did not pay to break her up.  But hor past was a tale of romance.  She was once the, command of Joseph  Conrad, novelist, and later ho mado  references to her in his books���������"The  Mirror of the Sea," ''Fallt." and "Tho  Shadow Lino."  i Built ln 18G9, she put tip somo line  performances. Once sho sailed 306  miles in 24 hours. Her last days  wore Bpont as a coal hulk In Hobart,  Tasmania, a battered but proud vessel.  Faster Way Now  to Relieve Neuralgia  DISCOVERY ALSO  EASES BAD  HEADACHES  MUSCULAR  PAIN OFTEN IN  FEW   MINUTES  California hna moro than 17,000  trees with trunks at least 10 foot in  diameter.  Remember the pictures below when  you want fast relief from pain.  Aspirin eases oven a bnd headache  or neuralgia often in a few minutes I  An Aspirin tablet begins "Inking  hold" of your pain practically as  noon ns you swallow it. And Aspirin  is sqfc. For Aspirin docs not harm  the heart,  Remember theso two points:  Aspirin Speed and Aspirin Safclu.  And, bco that you get ASPJ1UN,  ihe method doctors prescribe, It ia  made in Canada, and all druggists  havc it. Look for the name Bnycr in  the form or a cross on every Aspirin  tablet. Get tin of 12 tablets or economical bottle of 24 or 100 tablets.  f  Why Aspirin Works So Fasfi*  Abnor Doublcdny, of Troy, N.Y.,  foundod tho American national gamo,  bauoball.  W.   N.   V.    2008  >p an Aspirin  tablet in ft pluss of  water. Noto tlmt BU-  FORli it touches the  bottom. It is disintegrating.  IN 2 SECONDS I1Y STOP WATCU      Wlint   happen*  An Aspirin tablet starts to dlsinto-  tjrato nnd go to work.    .,     - tlicso* Rlasses  happens In yoiirstom������c|i~ASPl"tlM  tablets start "taking hp cl" of pain  a few mlnutea after talclna.  smssasxsea  sxsass  SCSS"  tttSS  aJ  When in.Pain Remember Thetie Pictures  ��������� AHI'IMN HOKH NOT HAHM '1111* IIICAUT ��������� *raE *aE\"^^^
of mm MAY
Paris.*���iFear the double assassination of King Alexander of Yugoslavia and Foreign Minister Loula
Barthou of France might wreck tho
continent's peace aa did the killing
of Archduke Franz Ferdinand at
Serajevo 20 yearo ago, lessened as
time passed without bringing any
major developments.
But the 20 deadly* bullets fired by
Petrus Kalemen at Marseilles left
France shaken politically and Europe
nervous over what may come next.
Jn many quarters belief that Kale-
men may "have altered the course of
events in Europe waa freely expressed.
The question of the assassin's
nationality, highly important because
of Its political implications, preoccupied police over the continent,
and everywhere authorities sought
clues which might enable them definitely to identify him,
France's Surete National and
authorities at Praha, Czecho-Slovakia, insisted tha Czech pasapozt
found on Kalemen's body, which apparently had been visaed by Yugoslavian authorities at Zagreb, was
Among documents seized In the
homes of. Yugo-Slav Separatists in
Paris, police said, was one calling
Alexander "tyrant king and traitor
of this country,"
Meanwhile, trouble for the government of Premier Doumergue appeared to he brewing over responsibility
for failure to protect King Alexander,
as groups of demonstrators on the
boulevards shouted Insults  at  police
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Interior, for failure   to   prevent   the
Interpellations., already have been
filed in the chamber of deputies and
certain French newspapers have
criticized the government sharply,
while opponents have suggested it is
time to overhaul the government of
"tragically-weakened authority."
Preniier Doumergue himself took
over" the duties of Foreign Minister
Throughout Europe police are
searching for information about a
group of international terrorists believed to have plotted the assassination of King Alexander.
Meeting secretly in some remote
Balkan hideaway, police believe, the
band of assassins drew lots to determine who would give his life to slay
the king of Yugo-Slavia.
The task falling to Petrus Kalemen, the gang is believed to have
planned the assassination in the fullest detail and equipped the slayer before sending him over the French
frontier from Vaiiorbe, Switzerland.
Society Woman Abducted
Wife Of Wealthy Kentucky OH Man
Is Kidnapped
Louisville j"*""1*. ��� "MV��- Pterrv V.
Stoll, young society leader and wife
of a wealthy oil man, was seized
from her fashionable home by a kidnapper who left a note containing a
demand for $50,000 ransom.
Beaten by the abductor, who gain=
ed entrance into the house on a pretext and left her maid bound and
gagged, Mrs. Stoii was spirited away
in an automobile.
Federal, city and county authorities
immediately began a wide search.
Mr. Stoll discovered the kidnapping when he returned home from
the office late ln the afternoon. There
he found the maid bound, hand and
The maid said the abductor got into the house on the pretext of wanting to use the telephone. The maid was
quoted as saying she "never saw a
more fiendish-looking man."
As soon as he entered the house
the man drew a pistol from his
pocket and forced the maid to help
him bind Mrs. stoirs hands with
tapo. He waa unusually rough, the
maid eaid. and this was evidenced by
tracoa of blood found on the floor.
Tho abductor was described as
being between 30 and 35 years old,
about five feet eight ''inches tall,
weighing about 130 pounds, having
black hair parted in the centre.
Mr. Stoll later issued a statement
addressed to the kidnapper and asked that It be published:
"Berry Stoll has just found the
note regarding the ransom and arrangements are being made accordingly."
He declined to make contents of
the ransom note public, but it was
learned that in addition to demanding money it contained a threat that
William A. Stoll, president of the
Stoll Refining Company, was "next
on the list'. He is a brother of Berry
Stoll. the vice-president, and is president of the Louisville Board of Trade.
Stoll said the ransom note was
found in an upstairs bedroom.
General Superintendent, Ontario
District, of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who has been promoted to the
post of assistant to the vice-president, with headquarters in Montreal.
Rise In Wheat Prices
Average Export * Value Shows Sharp
Ottawa.-���The sharp rise in the export value of wheat in August, when
it reached $12,868,000, was more than
maintained in September, the Dominion bureau of statistics reported. The
quantity exported in September was
17,588,359 bushels and the value $15,-
323,000, about $300,000 more than a
year ago.
The average export-price in September was 87.1 cents as against
75.9 cents last year. During the first
"six months of the current fiscal year
the export value was $68,937,000
compared with $60,279,000 last year,
a gain of about $8,500,000, the bureau
Mining Town Growing
tTeilicoe, Ontario, In Midst Of Real
Estate Boom
Jellicoe, Ont.���A real estate boom
has struck this taxless mining town
as prospectors, geologists, miners
and others rush to grab land and
erect shelter against fast-approaching winter tha*- scon will crack down
on the scene of Canada's newest gold
All along the Canadian National
Railways' right-of-way from the station to -what was until recently Jelli-
coe's only pretence at a hotel, hammers and snw-3 i esound as the town
grows liks a. mushroom. Mining companies Hie constructing living and
storage quarters at the mining country base, trying to finish them before
the impending freeze-up.
Lots have been rented by the railway along the right-of-way and beside the rusty sidings." Houses, shanties and new stores are being built.
A new hotel-bunkhouse has been finished and all available sleeping space
around its walls is rented, much of
it permanently.
The problem of sleeping accommodation has been solved to some extent by arrival on one- siding of a
tourist sleeping car in which the railway company rents berths at nightly
rates of $1.50 for a lower and $1 for
an upper. ���     *
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Follower Of Gandhi
People Living Longer
Declares War On Racketeers
Ontario    -Government    Will   -Protect
People Against Imporpor Financial Practices
Toronto.���Premier Mitchell F. Hepburn declared his Ontario government would "wage war without
quarter through its securities commission on financial racketeers, and
all persons engaging in improper financial practices.""
The premier made the statement
following a meeting of tho cabinet.
"To this end new regulations woro
passed to strengthen tho arm of Securities Commissioner Godfrey and
to place his commission on a self-
supporting basis," tho premier said
In a long statement.
Insurance Companies May Raise
Annuity Rates *-*��*^
Chicago.���People are learning to
live so long that annuity insurance
premiums are likely to be higher in
the future.
Arthur B. Wood! president of the
Sun Life Assurance Company of
Canada, indicated that in an address
before the American Life convention
in which he warned that "if annuity
premium rates are based on the assumption that recent past experiences
Will be repeated, they will probably
prove insufficient."
He suggested that "to avoid incurring an ultimate loss, additional
provision should be made for anticipated increase in longevity."
Refunding Loan
Believed That Original Amount Has
Been Over Subscribed
Ottawa.���With the 1934 refunding
loan an unqualified success no definite
figures of recent applications were
issued but it -was learned the only
reason the books were being left open
was to enable further eonvei- sions of
1919 Victory bonds. The government
was assured the original objective of
$250,000,000 would be more than
reached but it was desirous of securing as many conversions as possible
even if it were necessary to scale
down some of the larger subscriptions to keep the total issue within
the -fie-ure set.
Madeline Slade, Former Society Girl,
Reaches New York On Mission
New York.���Madeline Slade, former
English society girl, who nine years
ago became "Mirabai," chief woman
lieutenant of M. K. Gandhi, has arrived to "give Americans a clear conception of Gandhi."
She travelled third class on the
Majestic, and said she regretted having been unable to use even snore
humble accommodations.
"Mirabai,***1 daughter of a former
admiral and oil magnate before she
renounced social life to follow Gandhi,
was dressed in homespmv clothing, a
man's coat, and cheap Indian sandals.
Miss. Slade. said she came on the
invitation of the Rev. John. Hayiies
Holmes, chairman of the. American
League for India's Freedom, for a
lecture series.
Receives "University Appointment
Winnipeg,���Mr. Justlco A. K. Dysart has boon elected chairman at a
meeting of the board of governors
of tho University of Manitoba, succeeding D. C. Coleman, senior vice-
president of tho Canadian Pacific
Railway, who was recently transferred to Montreal. H, A. Bergman,
K.C, "was named vice-chairman to
nueceod Mr. Justlco Dysart,
Outlaws Capture missionaries
Chinese Take Three Church Workers
Prisoners In Southern Province
Pelping, China.���A dispatch to the
British legation' from Chungking, said
three foreign missionaries, including
Miss Grace Emblem, a British subject, had been captured by outlaws.
They were taken prisoners at Lo-
huanplng, 80 miles east of Kwelyang,
Kwelchow province (southernChina),
the dispatch stated.
Advices from Shanghai said Miss
Emblem Is attached to tlio China Inland mission. The other captives are
an Englishman and a Swiss.
Horse Brings High Price
Brandon, Man.���Believed to be the
highest price paid in Manitoba for a
horse in years, "Jack," a three-year-
old draft gelding Clydesdale, was
sold for $400 to A. Leslie of Watrous,
Sask. Winner of the "M-mitobs. -**i-s.ni*I
championship, "Jack" will be exhibited at the Royal Winter Show in
Toronto.   '
May Return To Britain
Ottawa. ��� Suffering more widespread, than that caused by the Great
War had been, brought about by un.=
controlled business, Tom Moore,
president   of   the Trades and Labor
Congress, stated in ail address here.
"We are going to have industrial
control hi Canada whether" we like it
or not," he declared. "Industry has
shown, conclusively that it can hot
conduct itself.
"For the good of business itself,
for the good of the people, in order
that sweat shops which the Stevens'
investigation has shown to be so
prevalent may be abolished, some
control will have to be instituted.
But we must go carefully ar we
might establish a dictatorship.
"Legislation should be brought into effect only after collective agreements between, those concerned���em-
r��!fwef. ArnTiLO"-"-��� stid consumer. It
must be uniform throughout the Dominion. After that, the people should
boycott all those who will not live up
to the regulations and drive out thoso
who -will siot play the game fairly.
We must see that business is for
public benefit and not for private
Bringing of the British North
America Act up to date,* unemployment insurance and industry-control
were three -ways in which Canada
could combat "rebellious feeling,"
which, he believed, -was far more extensive than generally realized.
In  considering   unemployment   insurance, Mr. Moore suggested certain,
provisions   which  he   thought necessary for social legislation for Canada,
Such   as   insurance   be   contributory,
as many as possible be insured, but
not to include those who for physical
or such other reasons were unemployable and who would be looked after
by other means,  benefits   to   be   in
cashi  qualifications   to   be   governed
by the number of contributions made.
Although  it had been   said   when
unemployment    insurance   was   first
proposed that   it   would   impoverish
the country, stated Mr. Moore, since
1930   Canada had  spent $300,000,000
in direct relief and was now spending
$60,000,000 per month.
Report  Says  Earl  Of  Egmont Will
Take Seat In House Of Lords
London. ��� Preparations are being
made  at   Avon   Castle    Hami-'shire
for. the early return of the Earl of
Egmont,  his  wife   and   their infant
son, according to the Daily Mail.
The earl, who is only 20 years of
age, is living at present on his Alberta ranch near Calgary.
The Mail says it is the intention of
the earl to ret"**!*** to .A.vo*n. Castle before he reaches his majority next
April and to take his seat In the
house of lords.
Chinese Charged With
Possession Of Opium
mmmfM^ttntf- nf*t v}f; ,i .fl-w-,1 ',*;
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"S?vOmU\ant Of HoHpltal AHsocliiiBon
Edmonton.����� S. II. Adams, K.C,
Calgary, was elected new prosidont
of tho Alborta Hospitals Association
nt tho closing session of the annual
convention horo,
Greater Service Promised
Edmonton. ��� Under tho proposed
health Insuranco schemo for Alborta,
moro pooplo will got hospital service
and moro nursos will bo omployod
than at present, stated Hon. Gcorgo
Hoadloy, minister of hoalth, when addressing members of tho Alborta
Hospital Association and the Association of Registered Nurses in joint
annual convention.
w.   n.   tt.   wm
King Confers Tltlofl
London,���-Tho official gazette announced that the king had conferred
upon Prlnco Gcorgo tho titles of
Baron of Downpatrlck, Earl of Saint
Andrews and Duko of Kent,, In honor
of his forthcoming marriage to A*iin-
oohs Marina of Greece,
Two In Saskatoon Alleged ao Have
$5,000 Worth
Saskatoon.���War against narcotic
peddlers, recently waged successfully in Montreal with the breaking
of an important international dope
ring, opened in Saskatchewan with
the arrest of two Chinese merchants
of Saskatoon in alleged possession of
$5,000 worth of opium. vWith tho
arrests police believed they had secured , the leaders * of an Important
dope ring in the prairies. It waa believed the largest seizure in tlie history of the province.
The arrests were made under the
direction of Detective Sergeant L.
J. Black, of Edmonton, in charge of
the narcotics division of thc Royal
Canadian Mounted Polico In Alberta,
Sergeant Black recently returned
from Montreal where he participated
in the breaking of the $1,000,000 rlnjy
led by Plncus Brechor, wealthy New
Yorker, who committed suicide after
his conviction.
Thoso nrroatcd were D. Lem, alias
Dal Kwok Lune, and Frod Hewa, who
also Is believed to have business connections In rural points.
v Dr. Thomnn Garrlguc "Mn.nn.tylc, the founder and only president of the
Czecho-Slovaklan republic, Ih said to bo slowly ailing, and political observers
believe ho will not bo ablo to servo much of his third succonhIvo term* to
which ho was elected soveral months ago. Now 84 years old, Prosldont
Masarylc lias watched his "brain child" grow to manhood, wlUi a powerful
yolcp among Iflnropoan nation*!, and servo m tints lost outpost of democracy
in dlotatorshlp-rlddon central Europe. He resides most of the tlmo hi Ills
Hugo ctuitlo, in Shu capital, Fwigue, Oil*-? picture-j ahow the veteran leader,
and a view of Prague.
Itotiirns From Orient
Victoria.���How. C. H. Cohan, secretary of state for Canada, and Mrs.
Cnlian returned hero aboard tho liner
Empress of Japan after a holiday trip
to the Orient. "It was purely a holiday trip, so I havo nothing to say
about business or my Impressions of
tho Qd-c-nVJUo said. "I enjoyed my
trip vory much and I saw a great
XT.B. Crop Iteporfc
Washington.���Tho United States
wheat crop wno estimated at -100,082,-
000 buwhels for this year by tho department of agriculture, which also
reported the indicated corn crop nt
"1,410,722,1000 "but-hCls, oho whig; tho
ravngeiff of thin year's never**1 drouth. TH**   UKKST'JJN   -KJKVIKW  im  I'm  mv  clad  _ ��������� <;> _  friends  can call me  t*"ii-������������;  "������*������  "We had a telephone put in our  house a few days ago," said  Mrs. Jiggers, "and we're already realizing its many advantages. What I enjoy most  is the close contact it gives me  with my friends. When we  were without a telephone, I  missed so many social affairs  because my friends had difficulty in getting in touch with  me. But those days are over.  I'm glad my friends can call  me now.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LimiTED  raohair hat. carrying-' a boquet of *^hite  and pink cbysanthemums and fern.   She  was attended by her sister. Miss Agnes  Johnson, who wore blue flat erepe and  beige lace with whit** accesorles.   Her  boquet was of roses and yellow mums.  The best man waa Stuart Penson.   O.M.  Samuelson was usher and the church was  beautifully decorated with   yellow and  white roses and streamers.   The cerem^  ony was performed under   an   arch oi  evergreens,   w dding   bells   and   roses.  Mrs. Kolthammer officiated at the organ  and during the signing ofthe register  sang "O Promise   Me."   The   grooms  gift to the bride was a pearl and amber  dressing set, and the bride's gift to the  groom a military brush and eornb set.  The bridesmaid was remembered with an  ivory dressing set, sand the best man got  cuff   links.    After the c**Te*L***0*r>y there  wasa wedding dinner and reception at  the bride's home with  about 80 guests  Eresent. Later in' the afternoon the  appy couple left on an auto trip to  Cranbrook and points east, and on their  return will reside at Erickson. Both  Mr. and Mrs. Leadbetter have a host of  friends and hearty good wishes for a  successful future are extended by all.  l*l*!KI"*!!!!!!**!t!!l!!!!'!!!!**!!H!i^  BJLJ8   Ba . m 3 ijaMa  B   Ba?    B    m\w    Xmmm.  "Hi   mm <"-*-������>  ���������   ���������  ^affli   1  1UU  ygrApn  THIS ONE ?  *-,  spent  a few  days in  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C-  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCT. 19  ������siWm������  A.  Martell,  jr.,  Nelson last week.  E. Uri was a business visitor at prairie  points during the past week.  A Beatty washer company representative was In the distrust fast week giving  quite a number of demonstrations.  There will be Anglican service at the  schoolhouse on Sunday, 21st, at 11 a.m.  with celebration of Holy Communion.  Bud Franklin left last week for prairie  points, with a truckload of apples. His  sister, Mrs. G. Ward and sister-in-law.  Miss J. McRea, accompanied bim.  Mrs. Applewaite of Willow Point and  Mrs. Percival of Creston were visitors  Wednesday last, for the meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary, at the home of Mrs.  R. Andestad.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Meadows and daught-  June, of Macleod, Alberta, and Mr. and  Mrs. Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. Chisholm,  all of Kimberley, were callers with Mr.  Mrs. A. Marteii the past week.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Cruickshank and  daughter, Jean, of Hillcrest, Alberta, and  the former's sister, Miss J. Cruickshank  of Toronto, Ontario" were visitors last  week with Mr. and Mrs. Marteii.  A Glasier, chairman of the school  board, presided at the ratepayers meeting  on Weonesday evening la<*t in the hall  annex. The business under consideration  was taxation of those sending children to  school who do not pay property tax. |*******"  After a lengthy discussion there was a  motion submitted that $2 be the minimum rate, with option to add 50 per cent,  which meeting adopted Thpre was another lengthy discussion on the purchase  Once upon a time there was a merchant (or may-  lie he was a manufacturer, or a doctor or dentist, or  lawyer���������have it your own way!) who made a great  fortune without the aid of printing.  You hadn't heard it? No? Well neither have  we, because it's such a darned lie it wouldn't make  even a good fable!  Knowing that you must have printing of some  kind and believing yoji want to patronize the home  printer, we take the liberty of reminding you of The  Review.  The Creston Review will gladly meet competitor's prices, so  what is the object of buying from ihe outsider who  contributes nothing to the upkeep of the community  or your business.  " ii &.  tf ei-Li* i U If  PHONE 1  H P V IT W  it Li EL if  Compilation of the voters list  that wul be used in the Domidion  election next year is now under  way in ail sections of the valley,  and in view of the importance of  the oncoming federal contest all  residents should make it their  own business to see to it that  their names are   enrolled.    Our. _   _  impression is that in making up Sfaf^^JSSiSrl'' Amotlonthat  tl!H!!i!!m!!S!!i!!!iilH!!SS!i!!!HHI  the roll the enumerators will take  the list used at the   provincial  election   of   November   last   as  a,     ������uide    thus     assurin0*     the  registration of the bulk of tne old  voters.   As enumerators are paid  so much a name for all registrations it  will be  good business on  their part to see that none are  .overlooked,   but they are   only  human, and being liable to err  the Review would advise all newcomers, particularly, to personally  make sure their names are taken.  After completing their work the  lists will be posted for inspection  and  ahout the   middle of  November a couple of days will be  set apart for a final revision, all of  which will provide ample time for  all to see to it that they are registered.   Whoever is responsible  for choosing the enumerators is to  be complimented on the choices  made���������both on the score of their  ability, and in departing from the  old time policy of choosing only  men favoring the party in power.  purchase a  piano failed  to  /*.  Catty an GIty  Wilf. Bond has just purchnsed a 20-  acre tract of cuttover land in the vicinity  of the Ridd ranch, and is busy with clearing operations,  H. Young is on the rounds making up  the new voters list, and will complete the  work this week. Already 140 names  have been recorded.  Basketball has caught on at the school,  and under the direction of "Principal  Hun den practises ar.e held after school  on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.  Dim1 to tho poor prices received on  Wealthy apples the paat fow years, a  number of the orehardists at Canyon aro  cutting out tries**- trees and will replant  to winter variotSoB.  the trustees  carry.  The October meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary, at the home of Mrs. R. Andestad, on Friday afternoon, was favored  with the attendance of Mrs. Applewaite,  diocesan president of the W.A , and Rev.  and Mrs. Percival of Creson The latter  reported on thr conference at Cranbrook  the day previous, and the former gave a  talk on W.A. work in China, Japan, India and Canada, stressing the need of  clothes for resideuts in t he dried out area  on the prairies. Plans_for the November  sale were discussed. Afternoon tea was  served by tbe hostess, assisted by Mrp.  Hackett.  Cranbrook      Courier:     Thomas     E.  Mountford, of Wynndel, elected delegate  to the Soviet Union, was the principal  spanker at a public meeting in  Maple  hall Tuesday evening.   Mr,   Mountford  expects to leave soon for Russia to -make  a first   hand   study   of   conditions and  bring back a report.   He spoke for almost an hour pointing out why it was  necessary to send delegates to the, Soviet  Union, that unbiaped deductions be made  and    truthful    reports  brought  home.  Robert Adams occupied  the  chair and  introduced  the  speakers.   He reported  that   the   comrades    had    contributed  liberally towards a fund to defray the  expenses of the drlegate,  and that they  were only about $50 short of the amount  needed.   The hat wa9 passed and everyone seemed to dig up something.   True  there were nickel"* and dimes, bu t a few  $1 bills were noticed as well.  club. No decision was arsived at as tb  December dance, pending arrangements  as to orchestra. A membership drive  was prop sed. Mrs. Wigen. agreed to  bring a contest for the November meet  ing. Tea hostesses -were Mrs. E. Uri,  Mrs. Abbott, Mrs. M. Hagen and Mrs.  Davidge.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  E.  Wynndel Women's Institute  h  Canyon Hospital Laidiea' Auxiliary  treated Mrs. A. A. Bond to a surprize  mrty on Friday last, Tho occasion was  er birthday for which oho was suitably  romemberou. BusineRS and pleasure  warn combined us the gutheriug wuh the  regular monthly mfletini** of the organization.  Rov. Andrew Wullcer lortlciatcd tit an  intf-reHling October wedding at tho United Church at 2 p.m., Monday, October  15th, at which ho united in marring'"  MIhm Tlnton, old out; daughter fo Mr. and  Mrn. John Johnaon, with Uovd. young-  i������nt Ron of Mr. nnd Mm. l*I������n LcMiabottor  ol* ErickHon. Thn in 1th* w im mlv^ii' in  murriugo by hor father, and wait attired  in nlloviT rayon and iiilk white lacr* with  Wynndel Women's   Institute met in  October session at the church on Tuesday  afternoon, with the president, Mrs. Vic.  Johnson, in the chair.    Minutes of previous meeting as well aa treasurer's statement woro read   and   approved.' The  honpitnl <*ommittt*o  reported tho purch-  chase of a chair for the Wynddel W.I  room at  Creston  hospital.   Thore waa  no further mformntlon with reforenco to  the blankets.   The sick visiting committee reported letters a nt to a mother congratulating hor on tho arrival of a baby.  There was a letter from tho Solarium  asking for a   donation for the X-ray.'  This matter was diaeuuHcd and It wua decided to havo afternoon bridge parties to  secure tho necessary funds to aid the  plan.   Tho first of theae will bo at tho  homo  of  Mrs. J. G.  Abbott, with  Mrn.  AndeHtud,   Mm.  Towson,  Mrs. Abbott  and  Mrs. Glasier to holp with refreshments.   Mrs. 113. Uri donated ono of the  prizoa. and tho other la given by Mrn.  Abbott.   Wednesday, 24th, sot for tho  flrnt of these,   Flnn.1 arrangements for  hullowe'en party woro made.   Mrs. Abbott nnd Mrn, lingim to bo in charge of  lunch.   Tho nooded fund** for bttt-lcet-bnU  ���������"lurpoHOH woro dlMHiHHOtl and motion our-  Hod thfit p-rwmwlM of dmwlnfir for Afghan  bo given the club and iUbo a bridge drive  be wponnorcd and proceeds ������ko donated  The 1934 peach crop in south  Okanagan has brought the  gowers over $100,000.  The Labor Day sports tournament at Fernie netted $660 for  the hospital in that town.  Grand Porks is shipping a car  of fruit and vegetables to a dried  out area in Saskatchewan.  Ar Kimberley every available  house and shack is occupied and  still there is a shortage of houses.  Production at Trail smelter for  the first nine months of the year  shows a big gain in all metals  handled.  At Penticton users who are on  meters have paid as high as $60  for water for lawn sprinkling the  past season.  Due to the severe frost in  September Fernie farmers report  the potato crop cut aa much as  10 per cent.  As at October first, tax payments at Salmon Arm are $450  in excess of collections at that  date in 1933.  repare for Winter Driving!  FROSTY NIGHTS are a signal to equip your car with  winter driving aids.     We have lai A in a complete  supply of every device to make winter driving safe  and pleasurable.     Have you bought yours yet?  We carry *m complete line of   U.S.L.   BATTERIES  for   Quick Starting, and   WHIZ and  PRESTONE ANTI FREEZE.  ���������B  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  Q.  afj  I HAVE NOW SOME  B  Tenders for Barftap Haul  SEALED TENDERS will be received  by tho undersigned up to Tuesday, Oct.  28, 1084, for tho hauling away of garbage  etc. (not ar-hos or liquid) in connection  with Cleanup Day. All gnrbugo to be  hauled to vlHlage. nuisance ground.  Lowest or any tender not nnooHHnrlly  accoptcd. For all othor information  apply to E. P. ARROWSMITH, Chirk.  X 4* No. 2 SMIPUmP  S/������Bd������m jfwGttr   Swam  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on al! LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere. '  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  I*IION13 3-D CRESTON  m*Mwwmm9mm^lmi*Mpw0mMpmWmym^  m'WM^'m^mMWfwtnmmw^m^^itxmm^ <^vh# w? wm m mh *r -fe^# w* aJ  I      The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,   BRITISH OOLUMBIA  ft  HEIFER   ESTRAY  Cawift to my" premlaen on or about  A������Bu������t 25th, 10 4, yearling holfor. tan*  ori loft car, no brand visible. ,Ownor  can havo fiamo on paying oxponnoH and  provinE property. .it.. SU'3BS������;RT, dump  Lliitor.  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand Commercial Fertilizers  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  ' T AD AN AG; -Brand Electrolytic -: <���������  ��������� ���������Gadmiwm-Biftnniuth.    Lead*-Zinc. THE  CB������STON  BEVIEW  , jF~), &mm) ,  New Regidations  Have Teeth  Under Regulations Just Issued  Grower Cannot. Truck Kis  Own Fruit���������New Regulations  Became Effective Thursday.  we^Ks to be  Alter rasing snout tnree  come thoroughly familiar with' the local  situation, followed by a conference at the  end of the week at Kelowna with the  members of the BC. Tree Fruit Board,  W. Q. Littlejohn, the Valley representative: of the board, has now received ad  vice .-ot new regulations concerning  truckers that the board has passed and  which bave been approved by the Natural Products Marketing Act Board at  Ottawa .The two outstanding regulation^ are: 77'  The carriage of a regulated product  to market by motor vehicle is prohibited .except when such vehicle is  being operated solely as a common  carrier.?  Any common carrier operating a  motor vehicle must apply for a permit  from a representative of the local  board at Kelowna, Salmon Arm, Creston or Robson, for each shipment,,  before loading, which permit will be  issued to htm upon such representative being satisfied that the! require  ments of the board are being omplied  with.  A "common carrier" has. been defined  as one who is in the transfer business  transporting goods for other people; the  carrier not being interested in the commodities be transports. As interpreted  to the Review this will entirely eliminate  the trucker who brings in grain, feed,  etc., to exchange for fruit.  The strong point to the second clause  is that tbe trucker rnust get a permit for  each load tsken oui*, and such permit  must be obtained before any ^ fruit is  bought. This new regulation is to be  still more strictly e.iforced by the local  representative who will tell the party  applying for permit where he can secure  his supplies, and in what quantities and  varieties .  While these new features to tbe  regulations may appear a  bit  arbitary the  trucker can only blame himself for  tbe  drastic steps that have been' taken.   Just  how the law has been evaded is disclosed  in a letter to ths beard from  Calgary  telling of a trucker selling fruit in that  city whose load was supposed to  consist  of Winter Banana, Macs and Wealthys.  Instead of Wealtays the load actually  contained Delicious,   which were being  offered for sale before their sale had been  authorized     by   the   B.C.    Tree   Fruit  Board.    This    load     had     passed   the  necessary inspection at this end, and it is  figured that the driver after getting his  clearance, had   unloaded the Wealthys  ' CORPORATION OF THE   ;  Village of Creston  Glean-UD Dav  and filled the   boxes   up with "the   De* Jl  licious.  ,.Local esperience with ;many of the  truckers has shown them to/have little  regard for the truth in information advanced the representative and equally  competent in supplying false invoices  and generally refusing to comply with  regulations, hence the decision to put  some teeth in the regulations and to  stnctlyenforce them. Evenbiibes have  been onered the representative.  Since writing the above, after a phone  conversation with the Board at Kelowna,  regarding a definite decision on the read  ing of tbe above regulations, the following  TBMJ.O has been received *  WYNNDEL [  CORRIE & SONS  PHONE 52L  1  JL  9~i Varv^Bb-rv  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE IS "  WHOL.ESAL.E  RETAIL.  warn  i  FRIDAY    -     SATURDAY  MONDAY  -   Kelowna, Oct.  W. G. LITTLEJOHN.  Creston.  17  jCSXCmmWJn  STOCK  Solely as a common carrier means  carrier who has no interest in?product  other than hiV earnings? for carrying  same. This means grower cannot  truck his own product to market, nor  can buyer carry his purchases.    ?  B.C. TREE FRUIT BOARD  On Wednesday the local representative,  with agreement with Mr. Brown, field  representative of the B.C. Tree Fruit  Board, has agreed that permits shall be  issued to certain individuals who are in  the valley that day, who can satisfy the  board officials of the bona fides of their  dealings. After this no permits can be  issued except under the'regulations as  above.  inu@p6nu@iit  COOKIES..  ***-���������*-*-  and  RAISINS, fresh stock, 4 Ibis, pkt ���������  MACARONI, 5-Ifo. box -   - ..��������� -~  DOLLAR SODAS, per wooden box  ������p? ���������<o������S  .31  ���������b-  I  DON'T say, BREAD;    ^&y, McGjWtM'S  Local ana rersonai  Ross" Meat Market will have homemade head cheese and sausage this week.  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Lethbridge this week, leaving on "Tuesday.-"'  One cent Sale Wednesday, Thursday,  Friday and Saturday at Creston Drug  & Book Store.  At the annual meeting of Creston  Badminton Club on Monday night, A.  R. Lynn was elected president-  Miss Lipsey'of Corbin is again on the  nursing staff of Creston hospital, which  is baying an unusually busy October.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barrett and son,  Bob, are here on a holiday visit with  Mrs. Barrett's mother, Mrs. Garfield.  Public school inspector V. Z. Manning  of Cranbrook, is making his semi annual  visit this we^k s.t Gr**ston public school.  The Girls' W.A. of Christ Church are  having their annual bean supper at the  Parish Hall, Wednesday,  October 24th.  Mr Swailes will speak in ths United  Church basement, Tuesday, October 30,  under the auspices   of   Creston   C.C.F.  Club,-' -��������� -..--~:^.: :'7.::t_,,._.._7..77    favorite radio  latest on the  Drug &\Bo"ok  All owners, agents of owners,  and tenants of property within  the boundaries of the Village of  Creston are hereby notified that  na ��������� ��������� ���������   m mk.      ���������       *m m  W8QHS8Q8y, OGIi 24  has been proclaimed Clean Up  Day, on which date all yards and  premises must be put in clean and  sanitary condition.  All refuse (except ashes and  liquid) placed in cans, boxes or  other recp.tacle, and set out  handy to street or lane will be  taken away free of charge by  Village trucks the following day.  By order.  E. P. ARROWSMITH, Clerk.  Creston, October 16,1934.  Every * 'morning? your  station will give you the  One Cent Sale at Creston  Store this week only  Some rain has been in evidence the  past week .Friday and Monday were  showery but much more moisture is  needed to make fall ploughing easy.  : More than a mile of dyke has been,  completed at the south end of the big  reclamation project, and tais week two  draglines are at work at .the Wynndel  end. _ :  The Lynne Fashion Shoppe has moved  from its upstairs premises over the liquor  store, and is now located in the former  Cranna j welry store in* the old Auditorium building.  Stan. Watson left on Monday for Vancouver to consult with a*bone specialist  in connection with njury he received to  to his leg in a bridge building mishap almost a year ago.  Rapid progress is being made with the  erection of the new Johnston-Walde confectionery store building on Canyon  street, on the lot recent y purchased  from R. Sinclair Smith.  Vernon News: Mr and Mrs. William  Barraclough left Vernon for \Vancouver  on Sunday morning, where they will visit for a short while before moving to Nan  iamo where they will reside in the future.  The children left on Friday for Naniamo  to edter school.  The largest-sample of fish ever brought  into Creston in years was on display in  Vic. Mawson's window at the end of the  week.���������It was a 14-pound silver trjut  caught by Mrs. Art Reed at Sanea on  Thu sday. It was 32 inches long and  had a ������-irth of 19 inches and was taken  on a No. 3 Bear Valley spoon. According to those who shou d know, Mrs.  Reed's catch is just about as big as the  biggest taken in the lake in recent years.  FOR SALE���������Netted Gem potatoes;  No. 1, per odd 100 pounds, $1.20 delivered. No.l, odd 100 pounds, $1.10 at pit.  No. 1, for 500 pound lot, $1.10 per 100  pounds/delivered. No. 1, for 500 pound  lot, $1 per 100 pounds at pit, No. 2,  odd 100 pounds, $1 delivered. No.. 2,  odd 100 pounds, 90 cents at pit. No. 2,  500 pound lot, 90 cents per 100 pounds  delivered. No. 2. 500 pound lot, 80  cents per 100 at pit; Small. 50 cents per  100 pounds. Cash prices. E. J. C.  Richardson, Erickson^  The first of the Eyihian's Sister's military whists in the K.P7 Hall on Friday  night attracted a turnoutof twelve t bles  with the high score'prizes taken by the  table Belguim.atf which were Mr ?. and  A-i������ rs.'. John Bird; Miss Curtis and Mrs.  Kinkade. Second prize went to table  France, commanded by Jake Fritz, Mrs.  Joe Foster and Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri.  Table Australia annexed the consolation  prize and it was, in charge Of Joe Foster,  H. LaChat. E. Ostrensky ind R. tfri.  The sisters served their usual excellent  lunch after cards.; ;> ;  ���������    ...   ��������� J-���������?$. ."7 .7 .,       ;  One of the enumerators has asked the  Review to publish the flowing; "Are  you on the voters "list*? The "list will be  closed at the end of the period provided  for in tbe proclamation for its completion;  that is to say that no rames can be added, corrected or struck therefrom until  the next annual revision, and in any  election held during the interval, between  tho close of the period of general registration and the period at annual revision.  This list without change or modification  wiii be in force. Somebody ia going to  spend your money, . A wise man will  want to have a voice in deciding who  spends it. ���������'���������"���������'  aa.^aa>.fcA S  m\    i b*****|  matfh m m%   I m\ ^A^tiA mlik ���������  BVaAa^AaA^^kMaA^^aWMiAaA  8*>aBMBaakai^hA������Bi,Ba������^^BBaMB^*B>  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  *r\mm  m aZpe  Spare Ribs  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Mmmtver  *JT_ -*.J  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS&  PHONE 2  ������������������0'WWf'W  'T'T'f aj'ai't"  'Vm'Wm'V  ���������B.,8"V*,T,VW  ������������������xr- mm-m-xrmw,'"vxfm  mm*m^^m������XaMmX^ma  ��������� J������ ,*>-A.A.  ��������� J>-. A.Bfc.A.A.afc.^.A.A.A-A,  PHONE ax  OtJJR TRUCKS ARE AT  YOUR SERVICE  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.  Work is expected to commence shortly  on rebuilding the centre span and repairs  to the approach to the Goat river bridge  on the K.V. highway. It is expected  some money will be spent in the building  of a new channel in an effort to better  control the stream.  At the annual convention of the B.C.  Municipalities Association at Kamloops  earlier in October, approval was given  the resolution from Creston acking for  an amendment to the Municipal Act to  give village*" power to enact and enforce  a curfew law.  H. S. McC  COAL.    WOOO,       FLOUR,    FEED  v'yv'vyyyygr'yyyy  . S.m m\m m\m A. JmV. A^.^U/j.  AT THE HOSPITAL  a  Thrift  spending  less  than  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  Bave monkey, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings foal*-  ances  and  shall  welcome your  ���������   ���������     account. -��������� 7. m  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  James Lockhead of West Creston, after  a stay of fourteen daya was able to return home, much improved in health.  T. Wall of La France Creek, after a  stay of twelve days, returned home  much improved:.  Mrs, McKinnon of Creston underwent  a major operation on Monday, and is  improving.  Byron Wiltze of Arrow Creek, underwent a major operation Tuesday and is  improving.  J. Kwoany. accident case, returned to  the National Defence Camp at Yahk,  Tuesday.  Mrs. T. Rodgcrp of Sirdar received  treatment and returned home.  F. A. Hartig of Port Crawford, admitted on Thursdoy.  John StevenHon of Creaton was readmitted, Sunday.   7   .���������-������������������:.  Mra. John Bedry, of Canyon, admitted  Tuesday la under going treatment.  Mrs Barnes, Canyon; Gcorgo Lake  accident case. Glenlily; James Scott,  Erickson, admitted Saturday, are improving. '   '7.;7 V '  ���������t m*v-  mmm^aB-~jg.^mmmx3Umm**^_  0m7Mm&*MMmimfi'M*n*~&  Gosninffl  -and wjir be immediately followed by  the winter varieties.    If you have any  apple hauling to do PHONE 13 for quick and efficient  service at a right price.  'These chilly evenings remind of Fuel.    We sell  CORBIN^WASHED COiVI^  ���������the best coal fuel available.  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  r*V*V*W*Wm  WfW^m*/^fm*mp**^pji^p*^p*'^mt^^fmmqp^^mi*^pi*qm*^0r%ixmmrmqmat  ffq^j^^^^^gqfygpx^^Htmmf^ymrwr^Mm^mimwmrxmmnw^m* Vttw m xmm **^m* w wgr f^/.  *$  CH-cstou .Branch  K. J, Forbeti, Mmnaeoi"  Mm  lynne Fashion Shoppe  Moved to former Granna jewelery  etoro.. Snappy hew dealgna for  aft-it*rioon jafta bvehing, priced  !;J7 H;o euit.i    Gom*0 and loolc them  over." ' ���������'  ������������������������������������������������������.<  kM  HE CEe^T SALE  POUR BIG DAYS  OCTOBER, 1*7,18, IO, SO  In addition to the Rill List, we offer  100 BOOKS OF FICTION by the best authors,  each in cloth board covers, regular $1 and $2 Books.. .25  100 Novels in paper; covers, 2 for 2Sc.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  lk sUTlk.:  .OICO. IT. KlSIiUy  TI-110   REXXTjIj BTORIS  OmW *^>|r������^<^������������i:  Jtt sn. j->t Jt"t Jit in. THE   EEVTEW.   CKESION.   B.   0,  HM������  B On*S,*-V8*r  .Just"rub? on -  pricks  REUEVES COLDS WITHOUT "DOSING  lg club oSicials have  Winnipeg flyin  announced receipt   of   a.  new Cirrus  Moth aeroplane, given to the club by  the department of civil aviation. The  club now has four planes In. service.  Speaking before the Scottish Conservative Club William Ormsby-Gore,  -first commissioner of works, predicted the British general election would  come sometime between May and  October next year.  A message protesting against "the  menace of hatlessness in America"  was received at the American. Federation of Labor convention from the  cloth, cap and hatmakers union, New  York.  Leading princes of the Indian  states have subscribed a sum corresponding to $38,000���������more than was  considered necessary���������for the erection of a statue to Lord Willingdon,  viceroy of India and foitiser governor-'  general of Canada.  James B. Hammond, 79-year-old  astronomer and inventor, claims to  have an instrument which can determine the relative position of  planets both above and below the  horizon. The instrument might  revolutionize astronomy, it was said.  Graham Ford Towers, director of  the new Central Bank of Canada, at  Basle, Switzerland, to attend a meeting of the board of directors of the  bank for international settlements,  said he was studying closely methods  of central banks of emission in  Europe.  A reported plan of Hon. Arthur  Roebuck, K.C, attorney-general of  Ontario, to set up a night court in  Toronto is meeting the support of  Montreal recorders, it was learned.  If Toronto inaugurates establishment  of such a tribunal Montreal might  possibly follow suit.  Canada's Defrosting Cnamber  aBBwBBMBanal M.   New    Method    Used    In    Handling  Chilled And Frozen Products  A most   important   advance   has  been made in the handling of Canadian    chilled    and    frozen    products  transported by ship   and   rail.    The  bogey of -water^apour   condensation  has been laid.   The Canadian government    has    constructed    a    special  vapour-tight chamber of 30,000 cubic  feet capacity at the Port of London,  "England,    for   handling    chilled    and  frozen meat.   The chamber is the result of experiments conducted by the  National Research Council of Canada  upon the defrosting of frozen foodstuffs and is operated by the Port of  London authority.    It is designed to  prevent the condensation   of   water-  vapour from the outside atmosphere  upon the products after removal from  the ships' holds.    Thus, one   of   the  bugbears   ih   the   transportation    of  frozen and chilled products lias b~en  removed.  The matter for some time has had  the close attention of Canadian  scientists. Quite recently the sorious  effects of moisture from the atmosphere upon foodstuffs removed from  cold storage were exemplified in contain shipments of chilled poultry to  the British Isles when the average  outside temperature at the port of  arrival -was 55 degrees F., and the  relative humidity about 85 per cont.  Under these conditions condensation  was very pronounced and led to a  study of the problem. The method  thus evolved of avoiding condensation on chilled potiltry is, of course,  applicable to all types of chilled products.  Agricultural And National Income  Did Not Reach Objective  Farming The Chief Single Industry  Of The Canadian People  Agriculture is the chief single industry of the Canadian people. Although in recent years its net production in value has been surpassed  by that of manufactures, it is predominantly the principal industry of  primary production. In addition to  providing employment to more than  one-third of the ''gainfully occupied"  males in Canada, agriculture provides  the raw material for many Canadian  manufacturing industries and its products in raw and manufactured form  constitute a very large percentage of  Canadian exports.   "  The net production   of   the   five-  eighths of the Canadian people who  were engaged in what is termed the  creation of "form ���������utilities''' was given  in 1990 as $3,216,746,735 to which the  primary industries  (agriculture, for- j  e.stry, fisheries, trapping, mining, and*  electric   power)   contributed   $1,525,-  528,806, and the secondary industries  (construction,    custom   and   repaid,  and manufactures)  gave $2,144,233,-  476.    Of the net   production   of   the  primary   industries of $1,525,528,806,  agriculture -was responsible for $758,-  791.743, which is nearly equal to half  of the amount produced.    Th������ various  producing  divisions   of  agriculture were field crops, fruits and vegetables, maple products, tobacco, grass  and  clover  seed,   honey,   flax   fibre,  farm  animals,    wool,    dairy   butter,  creamery butter,   homemade   cheese,  factory cheese, miscellaneous factory  products,   milk consumed   or .otherwise used, poultry and eggs and fur  farming pelts and animals.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 21  THE CHRISTIAN AT PKAY"CB  UfA~ftf  Steamship Nascopie   Returns   From  Trip To Far North  The ice-scarred steamship Nas-  cople. commissioned by the Hudson's  Bay Company, and carrying the Canadian governnment's 1934 Arctic expedition, has returned to Halifax.  As a result of heavy snow and ice  conditions the Nascopie was not able  to get as far north as planned. Captain Thomas H. Smellie said he had)  encountered snow and ice on the return trip also and was ice-bound for  a week in James Bay and a week in  Hudson Strait.  There were three women on board,  Mrs. George E. Brown, of Gates  Mills, Ohio, who with her husband  had joined the vessel as tourist at  Churchill* Mrs. Carol Saucier, nurse  at the mission post at Pangnirtung,  N.W.T., and Miss Millicent Blake,  nurse with the Grehfell mission in  Labrador.  There were 10 Royal Canadian  Mounted Police officers, eight returning from their posts at Port Burwell, Lake Harbor, Pangnirtung and  Pond's Inlet. The others were Superintendent T. H. Irvine, officer commanding "G" division at Ottawa, and  Quartermaster-sergeant W. C. Tyaek,  who had conducted an inspection of  the eastern Arctic detachment.  THIS IS THE  TO HAPPINESS  There's nothing���������absolutely nothin^  to take the place of perfect health as  the foundation of a nappy life. And  no better way for every one to get it  than, to turn to that famous ionio  wine, Wincarnis.  Wincarnis is not a drug.    It is simply  the purest of fine wine with all tfae~~  valuable properties of the 2% lbs. of  Erapes which go to every bottle, cammed with the strengthening elements  of beef and guaranteed vitamin malt  extracts.  From your first glass of Wincarnis  you will feel new vigour stealing  through your veins. You will sleep  more soundly, wake more refreshed.  In a few days you will have forgotten  the irritableness of your former half-  well state. You will go through the  most strenuous day at the top of your  form.  Twenty thousand doctors have recommended Wincarnis for nervous disorder, anaemia, debility, and all rundown conditions. Start taking���������and  enjoying ��������� Wincarnis today. Your  druggist sells W incarnis.���������Sales Agents:  Harold F. Ritchie & Co. Ltd., Toronto.  ai  Golden text: "Continuing steadfastly in prayer/'   Romans 12:12.  Lesson: Matthew 6:5-15; Bphesians  3:14-21.  Devotional Beading: John 17:17-26.  Explanations And Comments   -  The Christian Prayer, verse 6.  Jesus bids his disciples take the opposite course, seek all possible privacy. When you pray, shut out the  world, and shut yourself in with God  ���������enter into your inner chamber, the  place where you can be alone with  God, and having shut the door, pray  to your Father who is In secret. For  Nathanael the place for prayer was  under the fig-tree; for Peter, it was  on the housetop. Jesus made the  mountains and the garden his place  of prayer.  The Futile Prayer, verse 7. Jesus  also cautioned his disciples to avoid  such vain (empty) repetitions as the  Gentiles used, who repeated the same  words over and over, relying upon the  words rather than upon their meaning. Do not pray by rote, like  pagans, is Moffatt's translation. Compare the vain repetitions off the  priests of Baal, 1 Kings !8-2<V and  of the Ephesians in their worship of  Diana, Acts 19:34, and the rabbinical  saying that "Prolix prayer prolongeth.  life."  The Model Prayer, verses 8-13.  After this manner therefore pray ye.  Note the simple, direct petitions of  the model prayer, the Lord's Prayer  as we call it, which Jesus gave them  so utterly different from the vain  repetitions of the pagans. After this  manner therefore pray ye. This does  not mean, that the prayer which follows is the only prayer pleasing to  God. nor that it should always form  part of one's prayer. The prayer  given is a model for all prayer in that  it deals with divine and with human  interests, with spiritual more than  with temporal wants. There are six  petitions in the prayer. The first  three put God first: they speak of  "thy name", "thy kingdom", "thy  will," before the petitions about "our  bread", "our sins", "our temptations".  Our Father, who are in heaven.  The pray-er is alone only as far as  other human beings are concerned;  he is in the presence of the Heavenly  Father, and must let the realization  of that Presence fill his mind and  heart.  \ T'^PrVv  Little Journeys In Science  And- Ogden's Fine Cut certainly"  does what any man who "rolls hi* .  v*n" cigarettes vtsah his favourite  tobacco lo do. Its coolness lasts to  She final safisfylns puff cf every*  cigarette.  Vwii'i"   nnd  uil*  cigarette   iobacco  easier So ro!i, cooler, nlider, snore"  fragrant���������better try id  Ogden's Fine Cut and "Chantecler"  or "Vogue" Papers are a combination you just can't beat.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  If You  Eat  Starches  Meats, Sweets Read This  They're AU Necessary foods ���������  ��������������������������� Bwt   All   Acid - Forming.  Hence Most of Us Have *'Acid  Stomach**   At   Times.   Easy  Now to Relieve.  Doctors say that much of tbe so-  cnllcd "'indigestion," from which so  many of us suffer, is really acid indigestion . . . brought about by too  many acid-forminq foods in our  modern diet. And that there ia now a  way to relieve this . . , often in  nunutcsl  Simply take Phillips* Milk of  Miiftnesia niter meals. Almost immediately this nets to neutralize tho  -stomach acidity that brings on your  I rouble. You "forget you have a  -stomach!"  Try this just once! Take cither the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS'", or,  now thc convenient new Phillips  Milk of Magnesia Tablets. But bo  sure you get Genuine "PHILLIPS' ".  Also In Tal������l������t Formi  Plillllp-." Mllknf MnitiuT,ir,Tiih1f'l <i  ure now on b-ilu ut all uruy bion.-*  t v'TywIu'rc. I inch liny  lul)|#*t is the en'-.v-t-  lotit of n to'ispooiiful  of  ficmiirtu  1'hill'ps"  MiHf of M.'i������ne'jlu.  Phillips*  MAO* IH ������MNAOfV  Walking For a Wager  Saskatchewan   Youth   Has* Already  Covered Two Thousand Miles  With about 2,000 miles behind him  and about four times that far to go  before he can collect a wager he  made with the mayor of Waldcck,  Soslc, ^Ernest Wall, of Waldeclc,  sauntered into Montreal, October 1.  Wall made a bet with his mayor  that ho could start with 10 cents in  his pocket and walk 10,00 miles in  one yeai'. He set out from his homo  town July 6 and has walked ever  since, travelling to Montreal across  the prairies and tho desolate north  shore of Lake Superior. From Montreal ho heads towards tho maritime  provinces.  To collect his winnings, the 21-  ycar-old Saskatchewan youth must  not travel on the samo road twice.  Nor must ho snatch rides on freight  trains. Ho must get thc signature of  thc mayor of ovory city and town ho  visits and must obtain ono signature  for every mile he walks. Ho is not  permitted to aslc for aid or remuneration for cervices rendered, but  can accept anything given voluntarily.  Trappers And Huskies  Transported By 'Plane  Former Month's Journey Now Made  In Hour And Half  Freighting of 40 huskies, seven  trappers and 14,000 pounds of supplies and equipment into the remote  Barren Lands east of Fort Reliance  on the eastern shore of Great Slave  Lake is the task Pilot Conway Farrell, Canadian Airways Ltd., performed recently.  Each flight Into the barrens is  made in an average time of one hour  and a half, compared with, a month  pf gruelling portaging, canoeing and  repacking work which the trappers  had to do each summer before they  became modernized and "took to tho  air."  In tho old days tho trappers went  in by canoes, which thoy abandoned  In tho spring when they camo out  with dog teams. This necessitated a  new canoe each year, so that thoy  can actually fly In by aeroplano  cheaper than going overhand, bosldo  avoiding a month's hard work, aviation officials hero revealed.  Bon/.ono, or benzol, Is ono of the  most important of tho compounds of  carbon,  Best yo^Vbu, and Saby Too  W.    N.    TJ.    200fl  URomo Ih to havo a hutfc auditorium  ] wonting 11,000 people.  THE MOON  (By Gordon H. Guest.  M.A.)  Most familiar to us of all the  planets is the moon. This satelite of  the earth has been closely observed  by astronomers because it is nearer  to the earth than any of the other  planets, rotating at an average distance of 218,818 miles from us. Calculated by trigonometry, its diameter  is believed to be about 2,160 miles,  and it has a surface of about one-  fourteenth of that of the earth.  The moon  receives its light from  the sun, and what we call moonlight  is    really   reflected    sunlight.      No  traces of organic life are seen on the  moon, and its surface is believed to  be bone dry, with  neither  moisture  nor gases on  it.   Observed  through  telescopes, it is believed to be covered with ranges of mountains, valleys,  and craters.    The highest mountains  are believed to rise about 36,000 feet.  The moon was ln ancient times the  object of many superstitions, and was  worshipped by primitive people.    No  | definite theory is accepted as to its  origin, but  scientists  from,  time  to  time havo endeavored to explain how  It was formed.  Henri Polncare, a French scientist,  believed tliat the earth was at first  a pear-shaped mass, and that In Its  swift motion through space It threw  off one ond, tho dislodged piece commencing to revolve on Its own axle  and taking up tho position of the  moon.  Georgo H. Darwin, son of the groat  biologist, advanced the theory tbat ln  tho formation of tho earth tho sun  exerted great force on tho earth's  surface, pulling up huge tidal masses.  With a particularly strong force, tlio  theory continues, a mass of earth  waa   pulled   completely   into   space,  FIN E  - PJS.���������Al any Pok������r Hand Premium Store, or  by Mil, you can s������3 4 targe booklet* of  "Voaua," or "ClMiitad������8-''������lsar������tta pantta In  exchange for oaccevplataMSc"*Poker HaixJs.  Your Pipe Knows Ogden*'a Cut Plug  The oldest painting of the Virgin  and Child in existence, done about  150 A.D., is now on a wall in the  famous Priscilla catacomb in Rome.  Safety Of Children  Cold weather source of discomfort  and danger  Children's skins are very tender. _Foll  and winter -winds and dampness quickly  make them tender, raw and sore. They  need the protection of Hinds Honey and  Almond Cream. This smooth creamy  lotion gives protection and relief to little  hands, necks and faces.  Worse than the sorcneas, is the danger  ���������which lurks "when Bore skin becomes  cracked and bleeding from constant  cxposure. Those open, smarting cracks  in little hands can easily become infected.  Apply Hinds Honey and Almond  Cream generously to tender skins���������its  smooth, cool texture will soothe bands  and faces after washing, and form an  adequate protection against wind and  dampness. An instant rolicf for chapped  hands���������a constant protection against  them���������Hinds Honey and Almond Cream  has been tho rcliablo remedy for old and  young sinco 1875.  Oa sale at all drug stores. h*  "Portablo typewriters have been  classified as musical instruments by  tho BrltlBh Railways' Freight Association.  forming tho moon. Both theae  theories are accepted to some c-ittont,  but scientists still aeelc othor ex-  plaimtlona.  K5 ������r������������rnrif  Homo people aro too honest to take  advlco thoy haven't paid for, and  othoro aro too wise.  A "Roman amphitheater wan dln-  covorccl at Lyon������, Franco, recently  Xollowlnfi," a landolldc.  HEALTH MEANS CHARM  AND HAPPINESS  Sparklinn eyes  nnd smiling hips  speak of Health  nnd vitality. Clear  skin attracts.The  hcaltliyactivegirl  ia both happy and  popular.  Perhaps you  ure not really ill  yet when the  day"*- work its done you are soo tired  to enter into the Rood tlmen that  other women enjoy. For extra eneray,  try Lydln E. "PlnkHiwn's VcRetAblo  Compound. It tones wp your general  health. Gives you -wore -pep���������more  charm.  Remember that 9*0 out of 100  -women report benefit; Le* It liel|>  you too:  r,,    ��������� ��������� i  r i   i TM������ai.aa8aBaM8a8������BaBtnria8-tfri-iifiirti.r"���������"���������"-��������� THE   REVIEW,    CRESTOH.    B.    C  /   /  f Em.  "{DON'T TAKE CHANCES WITH  INFERIOR QUALITY. LESS THAN  if** WORTH OF MAGIC MAKES  A FINE BIG CAKE.   AND MAGIC  ALWAYS GIVES GOOD RESULTS/'  ���������ays MISS ETHEL CHAPMAN, famous cookery editor of the Farmer  MAGIC costs so little ��������� and you can always  count on better baking results. Actually���������  It takes less than 1$ worth of this famous baking,  powder to make a big three-layer cake. Don't risk  poor-quality cakes by using inferior baking powder. Always bake with Magic and be sure!  MAGIC  MACE IN CANADA  ���������"'**������OT'AmSNOAL'**M."'ni*a  statement on every tin la your  guarantee that Magic Baking  Powder ta free from alum or  any harmful Ingredient.        ������  THE TENDERFOOT  By  CJEOSGE B.  RODNET  Autteor of "The Corosado TrsSl",  ���������"The Canyon Trail", Etc  SNYPOSIS  "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. half owner of the  Hour-Glass Ranch, but as Duro  Stpnes tenderfoot in a, Montgomery  Ward wildwest outfit.  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospector till now, is returning to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard, owners of  the Broken Spur ranch, who had  grubstaked him, of his discovery of  a rich gold mine, and shows samples  of tha ore. He sees Broken Spur men  rustling Hour-glass cattle and protests against it.  (Now Go On Witb The Story)  CHAPTER IH.���������Continued  This time Spike scoffed openly. It  was no secret on any ranch in Seco  Valley that Edith Carr, the red-headed, fiery-tempered daughter of the  old owner of the Hour-glass, did  exactly as she chose. So did her  father,. . . in most things for she  dominated even the dour old man  whom most men feared. Edith was  not red-headed for nothing and Dustin had discovered it once to his sorrow. When he and Spike had first  bought up the loose scrip that gave  them title to the Broken Spur, he had I word   spread  It was a full two years since Dustin saw her when his eyes were  opened. She was .coming out of the  *>ost office in Seco and he, about to  enter, stood as though paralyzed at  sight of her. Her gray eyes stared  at him unseeingly and her height  head was upflung as she passed and  a   couple   of "dry fanners" giggled.  i^uonu aiuamso.    ne um uOi n.uuw uui  would he have cared had he known  that that very morning old Joe Carr  had commented on his known conduct at a Mexican dance and on a  household that he maintained in  Sepulvida. Dustin raised his hat and  stepped up to her.  "Aren't you goin' to say 'Good  morning'?" he asked quietly.  "To you? Why?" . ." Edith  stopped and looked at him as one1-  might look at a mangy dog and that  looked burned even Sam Dustin.  *Td like to walk up the street with  you," he suggested.  The loafers at the office-door did  not hear his words but they saw him  J���������_���������    ^_j._    -J. !a.i_      8-__      ���������_^i      +v.������,���������  \8J.\S������/      JJJIVS      OlCp WJUI        1JC1 aUU v**^.jr  nudged each other. Then they saw  her stop and draw herself up. There  was no mistaking her words. They  came with the whir and snap of a  whip-lash.  "The street is open to the public,  I believe," she said. "When I walk  with any. one it will not be wjith ' a  'squaw man'."  That was all. Dustin, the big man  of the Broken Spur, dropped back.  His face was white with wrath and  his lips were set. The men who saw  it all never said a word about it till  they got safely home but after that,  They   watched   him  forgot that incident and more than  once he had planned revenge but no  opportunity eame his way. That one  hot encounter marked Edith Carr as  the only person In the Valley worth  the time and patience to tame her  and Dustin swore to himself that  tamed she should some day be. Some  day he would bring her to heel.  He had sense enough not to try to  force his attentions on her. He knew  old Joe Carr too well for that for the  old man was one of the old breed  that held their women-folk sacrosanct. The man must be better than  ordinary to get his legs under old  Joe Carr's table where the pretty  Edith held sway. That was also the  beginning of trouble for the Hourglass ranch.  It was a big ranch. For miles its  wire flung up into the hills and its  broad ranges pastured many cattle.  But hard luck dogged old Joe Carr's  narrow heels. First beef dropped to  nine dollars! Then to six . . .!  Then a bucking pony slammed him  against a bucking-post in the corral  and broke his leg in two places. The  break healed imperfectly. It had to  be rebroken twice and the pain and  tJlA    Irrifatlmi      />������r*������t������     l-Bo'i-aey     o      jByarva^lj*  - ^^        ^-^ * ���������*-v ���������'BB *.������"������^ mm mm' m  ^^ v m**m A&MJ^y 1 ^^^ A^J'^^m.m^  when every man was urgently needed, awoke the old fever that had  never really subsided since Edith's  mother was laid away in the little  burying-ground under the great  alamos . . . cotton-woods. .  From day to day Edith tried gallantly to stop that solitary drinking. She  saw her father go into his office after  supper; she saw the door close and  she knew only too well what was  taking place behind that closed door.  Twice she tried to force an entry but  flBT^  K������WAiEBSB87RBS  The famous energy-producing  sweet���������an easily digested food  invaluable for infants, growing  children, and  enjoyed  by  the  flBBVBB l*T  mxylmm'xi m  vm XM.X0.X  A product of  The Canada Starch Co., Limited  \  vaguely noted the red-headed unformed -schoolgirl who occasionally  went to the Infrequent Valley dances.  Then five years passed; she became  the rage and he was suddenly aware  that the unformed girl had developed  almost overnight into the perfectly  formed woman whom men openly  coveted.  snach his horse from the tie-rack  and they preserved the silence of the  damned till his horse was swallowed  up in a dust-wreath. Then:  "She sure set fire to his shirt-tail,"  quoth old Styles. The others giggled  uncomfortably. They knew Dustin  fairly well.  Sam Dustin   neither   forgave   nor  b. you  waste Food?  Of course you  don't waste  food infen-)  lion ally.   Bui  how much do you  waste without knowing it?  How often havc you thrown out part of a loaf���������  or the remnants of a cabbage or even thc dried  out carcass of a chicken?  These and other left-over foods can be used  to make tasty dishes if you keep (hem f rash  ���������and you can l<ccp all foods fresh by wrapping them in Pora-Sani Heavy Waxed Paper.  Pari-Sanl  has dozens  of   kitchen  uses���������lining  baking   tins;  wrapping sandwiches;  preservlng  t!)C  crispness of  lettuce  and  celery.    You'll  find   the  self-cutting   Para-Sanl   green -box  a   j,  great convenience and a real economy. **  IvB^Lfflrff mwSm*  each time she was repelled and the  door was locked. Sick at heart, for  she knew what the trouble was, she  fled to old Frank Crewe, the foreman.  "Is there no way to make him  stop?" she sobbed; "Oh, Frank!  You know what It means! He's too  good a man to go wrong at a time  like this."  Crewe nodded. "He's too good a  man to run off the straight at all,"  he said. "I've busted his bottles till  the back-corral looks like a bankrupt  glass foundry, .Miss:JEdlth, but I'll be  darned if I can malte him see sense.  The size bf the matter is that he's  just plumb worryin** hisself into his  bed and he's drinkin' to keep out of  it. Darn him! He7ought to know  that with times like they are those  two men Dustin and Goddard over at  the Broken Spur are just settin' up  at nights waitin' for a chance at him.  If he aint darned careful they'll git  it too."  They did get their chance and they  knew well how to take advantage  when it came their way. They both  knew what was taking place at the  Hour-glass. A drinking boss means  a careless bunk-house and any  ranchman knows what that means.  It spells disaster.  The result was not quick-moving.  It came with the slow growth of an  avalanche. That moves very slowly  at first till sheer weight overcomes  inertia. Then it becomes suddenly  dangerous. That first slow danger  showed first In a slight lessening of  the number of calves branded. ...  Then a long line of fence broke down  and no one discovered it till too late.  Cattle strayed off the home ranges  and if they calved at all, brought  forth their young ln hidden places  whore no one discovered them till too  late. Then a few calves with slitted  tongues. . . That told its own story  to range-bred men. . . . Calves  whose tongues were silt to keep them  from suckling their own dams. . . .  Then followed a gradual drop in the  grade of the stock. . . . Any one  could see it I And finally the open  legal row over Soda Springs.  High Heaven alone know why  those pools wore called Soda Springs.  There woro throe of them; groat jots  of clear cold wator tliat sprang from  Ihe wall   of   the   upper   valloy   and  formed a deep pool at the end of the  canon. In that great pool watercress grew rankly and cattle stood  knee-deep in the water under the great  trees. Soda Springs was a constant  and never failing source of water  supply even in the long Dry Season  when no rains fell. To the sick and  injured Joe Carr the news came like  a thunderclap that Dustin and Goddard had brought suit over the validity of his own claim to the ownership  of those springs. No one had ever  thought to question his ownership before Dustin raised it and Dustin  would never have thought of it but  for a word from a drunken 'Nester"  from whom he and Spike bought the  "scrip" that gave them a questionable title to the Broken Spur. No  one had ever been refused water-  rights there in time of need. The  Springs might as well have been on  the Open Range.  But the days of the   Open   Range  had "fiassed and aion1** with them, went  the old-time   spirit   of   freemasonry  that made all men free of water and  grass at need.    It remained for the  Broken Spur to force old Joe Carr to  defend his title to those Springs by  fencing them and barring them to the  public.    It made him none too popular.    Where  old  Joe had  once been  the Nestor of the cattle men in Seco  Valley, he was likely to become their  Thersites, thanks to the machinations  of Dustin and Goddard. He knew the  cause of it all.   He knew that drink  added to the spirit of aggravation already   aroused  by  Dustin  and Goddard   was   making   him   unpopular  where he had once "been a favorite,  but he could not give way.    Finally,  dour, silent because he had none to  talk to, bitter with hate and wrath  at his own inability to keep abreast  of the times, he saw his ranch slipping  into  the cattle  depression.    It  did not improve his temper to note  the success of the Broken Spur.  (To Be Continued)  From White To Blue  Buffalo's surgeons are now men in  white no longer; their surgical dress  is blue. "Blue is preferred," 'Dr.  James Borrell explained, "'because it  does not reflect the rays of light, aa  did the white. Asked to comment  on the move, a number of prominent  surgeons said it was all the same to  them, black, white, blue or green.  CAN'T SLIP OR SLIDE  FALSETEETH  Don't use any old kind of remedy to  keep false teeth in place���������use a reliable,  recognized one which dentists prescribe  such as Dr. Wemet's Powder���������the  largest seller in the world���������grips teeth  so secure yet comfortable they feel natural. Positively no slipping or clicking���������  blissful comfort assured all day Iong*  Forms a special comfort cushion to pro*  tect and sooth gums. No colored, gummy paste-keeps mouth sanitary-breath  pleasant.   Inexpensive���������all druggists.  As the second largest supplier of  wheat flour to Italy during 1933, Canada increased the export of the  commodity by 45.5 per cent, as compared  with 1932.  lOdtaey IVoiribles  aSatUSe poisons to BCCUlEiuIatc aS taac 3y3-  tem and bring on persistent Backache,  "Lumbago, Rheumatism, or Sciatica.  Take Gin Pills to restore the kidneys to  a healthy condition and eliminate the  poison from your system.  IT'S LIVES THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  For you to feel healthy and happy, you*  fiver must pour two pounds of liquid bile into  your bowels, every day. Without that bile,  trouble starts. Poor digestion. Slow elimination.  Poisons in the body. General wretchedness.  How oan you expect to ctoar up a situation  like this completely with mere bowcl-movin*  ealtar< oil, mineral water, laxative candy or  chewing gum, or rouchageT They don't wake  up your liver.  Vou need Carter's little Liver Fill*. Purely  vegetable. Safe. Quick and sure results. Ask  for them by name. Rrtfuoo substitute*. 2**). at  all dnuudsto. *W  HEAVY    W AXED    F~A P E  In tlio Famous Green Rom 25c . .. At Your Dealers  Send for "Tempting  Tidbits mode from  Left-Overs'"  ffils boob contain* lUOBStlloni (or 100  dainty dlihsi���������moil ol lh������m made from  loads, that would ollmrwlis b������ waited,  fiend ui the label from snv Appleford  P������n������ Specialty, and we'll und you this  valu-able book (>���������������,  A Cool������infir Revolution  Modern woman ui������ Canapar Cookery Parch-  man! when coolrtntJ fish, meat and vegetables  became tha Canapar way ratalni avary bit of  lit* dallclout natural fisvourj Increase* food  valuer and itopi all odor*.  DAPER PRODUCTC  P wmwmmmmmmmmmimmmmmm^  ii *imm\mmmmf  HAMILTON, ONTARIO  immmmttmwmm&  Wardiouft-i-s Al Cviitwcv*. Edmonton. Keiriiin nnd Winnipeg  stiffness:  Plenty of Minard'a well  rubbed In ������ooit acta you1  rlalu.    Bathe the ������or������ part  with warm water before you*  atare.  You'll toon limber up I  Somo Consolation  The new governor of the Bank of  Canada is aald to have been "no  marvel at mathematics" during his  school days. This should prove consoling: to many a schoolboy who experiences difficulty in. wrestling with  the mysteries of that accursed trio:  Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry.  A Book You Should Own  J**! FOR iNTOWMA(. MBKO  "iron. BHTBRNAi.Mlf-���������  'lut m if* #* A"  PILE REMEDIES^  I  -this  Movie Fan Abroad  Guldo   (proudly)���������"And   this  Is tho Castle of Stemfels."  Tourist���������"Yes?   What picture was  It built for?"  Guide���������"But, my dear   lady,   this  ^chinos win*" ownr-Wl In 1 J"*!)"*?,*'  Tourist���������"Woll,  I'm   not   familiar  with many of those early ���������"lima"  A collection of famous formulae and simple methods. Seven  leading departments thoroughly  indexed.  Recipes for tho home cellar,  the druggist, tho chemist, toilet  articles, tho household, farm  and dairy: all trades and professions. NOT A COOK BOOK.  This valuable collection of  standard formulae has been  carefully built up over a Ions;  period of time, resulting In tho  most complete boolc of formulae of this sort ever compiled.  Size 3% x 5%.   368 pages.  Flexible cloth, cut flush  ���������ffO.OO  Obtainable At Your Booksellers  or  GEORGE J. Mrl.EOD, LTD.  Publishers  JJIKl-208 Kins; St. XV., Toronto.  For tho first 37 woolcs of 1034, ending September 13, tho number of hogs  graded In Canada was 2,085,480. In  tho corresponding period ot 1033, Uio  mtmto������*������* was 2,2lo,07Qv ���������*���������  PA T ENTS  A   Uat   OC   -'Wftntsc*.    Invention."    art  VMU Information Kant B"ras On ftsquear,  tits RAMSAY CO. T^ri*   ������r?AnwZK 31  Ont,  W.   W.    V.    20G8 ss^^^s-ams-****-^^  . ( i*y������arWa-)������gBi>*������!fcWti������������irtBy .-r.������,^-.M  THJB  CfiESTON   BEYIBW  POR   SALE-Secondhand     McClary  range.in good shape.   Creston Hardware.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  Local and Personal  SUNDAY. OCT. 21  CRESTON���������8.30 a m., Holy Communion: 10.30 a.m. Sunday School".  7.30 p m , Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m , Holy Communion and Sermon.  LISTER���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  Mrs. Jim Reid was a  with friends in Nelson.  Mrs.   Cliff Reynolds was a  visitor with friends in Nelson.  weekend visitor  weekend  One cent Sale Wednesday, Thursday,  Friday and Saturday at Creston Drug  & Book Store.  Ex-reeve L. C. McFarland of Pentic  ton was here on a short business visit at  the end of the week.  FOR SALE ��������� 1 -J^-yard? dump box, in  good shape. Also radio, practically new.  John Chernoff, Erickson.  J. W. Dow left oh Saturday for Cranbrook, where he is receiving treatment  at St. Eugene hospital.  Mrs. J." S. Irvine left for her home at  Fernie on Friday after a short visit with  ber sister, Mrs. Mallandajne.  The sale of hunting licenses up t*'"the  middle of the month is said to exceed the  sale up to the same date, 1933.  K. A. Powell and son, Hawkshaw, were  renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook on  I Thursday, making tbe trip by auto.  lodge was   favored with a  visit   from  ttyenty of the members of the Kimberley  temple in charge of the wortby cheittain,  Mrsi Bedua,? who with' her degree deam  conferred the initiatory da^gree ia creditable? fashibh.FoH6wihg lodge proceed ���������  ings there was a session   of sociability  which   featured a? musical programme  and a couple of contests at which latter  winners were Mrs. McConachie of Kim  berley and  Mrs. Vic.  Mawson, with a  iu ch   to  close  an   evening   that was  thoroughly enjoyed by all present.  -A.-A. A. Jl.A.  a -fll ~ ^S ��������� aafflTiia faWni^^a m^ w^fcri  ���������8,8^8^0%,,^^^^^,.,^,, afr ,,,-*���������,^^ ,^ ^,*t%m A,aaJ8iahA,*jaAj A luaVi A. ft m ���������bbV.iA mrntrn  ������  ���������  I  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  *���������  a  ���������  ���������  P  9  9  9  V*  If  9  9  >  9  m  9  9  m  9  m  t  9  frit  r  B>  Y  ���������  GENERAL ^p ELECTRIC  RADIO  DIAL  THE  WORLD  WITH  General Electric  AH Wave  RADIO  Hear    the  FO R SALE���������Six year old cow;   horse  1600 lbs.   White  Leghorn  chickens 35  cents each.    Mrs; E. Hogland, Canyon.  To-night's (Friday) social feature is  the bridge under "Women's Institute  auspices at the Parish Hall at 8.15, with  an admission of a 5 een ts.  The sale of the G. J. Baylo residential  j property on Fourth Street 'is reported  i this week.   The buyer ia H*>rry Miller of  C reston Drug & Book Store  sales  staff.  R. B. Staples of Kelowna is a business  visitor here this week, coming in for the  shareholders meeting of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, on Tuesday  night.  WOOD FOR SALE���������200 cords  seasoned poplarv split and sawn any  length, at two ricks  for $2 75.  or  three  t   r'.cks   $8.76,   delivered.     Chas.    Fleck,  <   Creston.  FULL 6QSPEL TABERHAGLE  New Pastor in charge:  REV. W. A. LFWIS,  SUNDAY���������IO a.m., Sunday. School. 11  a.m , Worship. 7.30 p.m., Evangelistic.   ALL WELCOME.  Ql a, ��������� a a ��������� a a, ��������� a a, a a e si a a s ��������� e a b ������ ��������� ��������� a ��������� ai n a a a ��������� ��������� ��������� a ��������� I  foreign  Dili)*,   mm  t  t  I  t  PRICED AS LOW AS  $42.95  principal  wave pro-  grammes, as well as  police calls and all standard broadcasts on the  new 1935 General Electric All Wave Radio.  West Kootenay Powe  ganyqr street    CRESTON,  lit Co,,Ltd.!  .c.  PHOHE 38  ������'���������������*���������! .8a>"^'  'ff'rt'fffr*1  'W"wm'<mMw  >w ���������w*r'vwt,m>'W'**'*mxm ���������  A second dragline was on Thursday  rdded to the equipment of Creston Dyking Company, Limited, and  is at work  <   on a high dyke at the Wynndel eud of  1 th  big project.  _       ^*atok   39   ^aa       Sal   ^5  Sat^k aa cUl^Si    ������������������  fOiOMIHS  Just arrived a complete  stock of Polo Shirts in the  following ���������olors.  White, Blue  Black, Navy  Grey, Maroon  PRICED AT  ������  ���������  9  ft  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  ���������  9  .. a    a . a    a    a. a. a    ^.    a    *m    ^    ,������,    ^    m. . a    m.    a    m.     m.    a     a    ~.    a . a    j.    m.    m.    ���������������     a .a    mm    a    a    ~    a. a    m  Best in Foods at Lowest Prices  Buy at the CO-OP. and save the difference. Quality always higher than price.  I  China   Cake  Basket   and   1   pound   of       JL ^ ^  Candy, both for ......        fsL JJ P  Limited quantity.  LARD. Swift's 3 lb.  tin-  $ .S3  Limit of one tin.  CRACKED WHEAT, small sack      15  DILL PICKLES, 32-es. glass jar .24  OLD DUTCH CLEANSER, tin     .11  ALL BRAN, Kellogg's, pkg 21  ������*/c*~ Dci./vcrv  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  W^MM.  m^mx^^^m^myf . B0 I y y'. WJ*^**?*^*  ���������xr~mr.  ^$sme^}^wws<jAmmcmmsmes&  SPECIAL PURCHASE  IN  O W fciLS  COMPRISING  Fancy Jacquard, pair $1.00  Fancy Jacquard, Ige. size, pair   1.20  Colored Turkish, pair 40c. and    .50  Heavy hard wearing Turkish  Towelling, yard���������   ���������   ���������  ���������    .40  Winter   stock   of MEN'S   SOCKS,  AH  Wool, good wearing qualities.  Finer qualities  for dress  wear,   per  pair  20c. to 60c.  Word from Cranbrook hospital,is to  the effect that C. O. Rodgers continues  to make satisfactory improvement, and  there is a possibility he will be home by  the end of the week  The    packing    bouse   employees   at  Wynndel, Creston and Erickson a' e having   their  usual season-windup ball  on  Friday evening, 26th, at   Park  pavilion.  Q<>  Dancing from 9 to 2.  The Review makes its appearance a  day earlier than is usual���������the editor  pulling out Thursday morning for Vancouver for the annual convention of the  B.C. and Yukon Press Association in  that city Friday and Saturday  Rev. and Mrs. M. C. Percival and  Mrs. John Spratt were at Cranbrook on  Thursday for a meeting of the East Kootenay branch ot the B.C. Anglican  Woman's Auxiliary, of which Mrs. Percival was chosen vice-president.  The B.C. Tree Fruit Board has authorized the operation of a cartel similar to  that in use in selling the 1932 apple crop  in the Qkanagan. It is announced, how  ever, that Creston, will be exempted  from these percentage restrictions.  Creston Basketball League take this  means of expressing sincere appreciation  of the help of all: those, who in any Way  assisted the league during the 1933-34  season, and hopes to be favored with tbe  same wholehearted support during 1934-  35.  The league basketball season will open  with special "features Friday night, Oct.  19th. Last year's champion Cardinals  will play Imperial Groceteria and tbe  lady champions.Cfeston Revie.wwill play  Pharmacy. The band will be in  attendance.   First game at 8 p.m.  Kaslo Kootenaian: B. F. Palmer and  Frank S. Rouleau spent the week end on  a duck hunt at the Creston flats They  report very poor iuck, the fine weaiiier  making the birds extremely difficult to  get. However, Bob got a goose and the  hunters brought home a few ducks*.  Mrs Palmer accomp nied them as far as  Creston.        '       ."     '     '  Mrs. Ben Crawford, formerley Miss  Florence Connell, was guest of honor at  miscellaneous shower tendered her by  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid in  the church on Thursday evening, which  was largely attended and a much enjoyed  affair. The hall was decorated with  autumn leaves and snow berries, and  under an arch was placed a three-teir  wedding "cake," in which were contained  a splendid array of useful gifts for the  new home. The gifts were suitably acknowledged by Mrs Crawford, and lunch  was served at the close of proceedings.  The fraternal and social spirit was hap-  gy blendid  at the regular meeting of  lossom   Temple   Pythian   Sisters   on  Thursday evening, at which the local  T.50  and  ���������^m"   ��������� ���������'  .Badminton season is due to  open in a few days, and you  will ffnd this store w*ll stocked  with all the equipment that  goes with the shuttle sport.  RACQUETS  Slazenger, Dunlop  andBentley  $3.50 to $12  RACQUET PRESSES  and Covers  /J  I  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  88*2  Sinclair  Creston Hardware  "i  ���������.I  4  tm%m*anmm^mmm^kmV������mV^^  nryr?T^rB^rix\ n ?^  >t S*jGY������ TQ PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  V    VALUES  That save you real money.   Just look what your money  will buy at the IMPERIAL this week.  MACARONI AND SPAGHETTI, 5-f������ box $  Ready cut  RICE, No. 1 Japan * 4lhs.............   RAISINS, Seedless, new crop, 4 lbs   Australian  SODAS, I.B.C., Family size, pkg,     Plain, salted  PINEAPPLE, Singapore, Sliced 2 tor     .21  Tall tins  *32  .21  .54  .19  fEAmNUT isui ME.K, oquirrei,  Quart sealers  eacn  .%**  I     SERVICE RHONE m^O QUALITY  .^-^-���������^r-Bt%tJ^t-.t������,rAt--Al-jCl'--A-ja--A---^---fe -***.-**.. jb*-.���������*���������*���������������������������., Aw^*^-.*.*^.^..^* 4% *^~^**-*m*.m *%.***,���������  aif^-jf%,a. A mmjU^A  C^Bosiirsiifioo -SsSbS������  on  YOU'LL  CRY  LAUGHING!  When we say POSITIVELY  the funniest picture he ever  made .. We mean ABSOLUTELY  the most hilrrious picture ANYBODY ever madet  Will Rogers  in  WbI! Papers  Suitable for Living Rooms  and Bedrooms  UWilii������V:i������Wi^i,liV.,*i..-ii^  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD,  HARDWARE  ������������������-Kg'r:''^'*^^  with  PEGGY WOOD  CONCHITA MONTENEGRO  MARY* CARLISLE  ROGER   IMHOF  You can purchase enough Wall Paper  and Border for a room  10 x 12 feet for  12 x 14 feet for  14 x 16 feet for  $2.75  3.25  3.95  Hu  mbert TAYLOR  CEILING PAPER in White and Cream  per roll, ISc  See our Wall Patterns while stock is complete.  . A. S PEE RS  fir -"a**"* ������mM-������    rngp ~"~~~~~~~~~~**}B'a'-"^ a*********** ���������^aW������MB,*������^''aa,| Ba^^MM^^^aaJ ^a^M ^ffc. ^"���������'���������'������������������������������������,'^  Dry Goods.       Clothing*,      Hardware.       Furniture  ^*^������������r..*H^i������  mlwjm^m* w^B^y������aa^<������w^M^^l������ULp^l^^artliyw������y^^yaa'������������������i^B*B^w^ya^


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