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Creston Review Oct 25, 1935

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CRESTON    1*_EVIEW
/
77
Voi. XXVI
-' -*.-
CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDlT. OCTOBER 25, 1935
No. 26
Opening New
School, Saturday
New Four-Room Public School
Invites Inspection Afternoon
26th���Appropriate Exercises���
Holding Valley Schools' Fair
ton. Most of the work was bandied by
local labor. 76,000 feet of dimension
lumber, 60.500 feet of flooring and 4000
feet of miscellaneous lumber has reen
used in the building, along with 100.000
shingles to complete the roof and exterior. A sidewalk is built at the main
entrance and the village is extending the
sidewalk along Princess Avenue to connect.
Lister
Creston's new four-room public school
is to be opened to the public with
appropriate exercises on Saturday, at 2
&m. when, all interested are invited to
* present and inspect the new premises.
J. TE. Brown, will represent the
department and will deliver an address,
Frank Putnam,MLP-P., hasjdso accepted an invitation to participate in the
exercises, which are being arranged by
Chairman Jas. Cook, H. W. MacLaren
and John Murrell, who constitute the
trustee board. . " -
To make the day notable the Creston
Valley Schools'* Pair will be staged at the
new school tbe same afternoon, and will
be in charge of Creston and district
Women's Institute. The display of
school work will be notable as the awards
are numerous, generous prizes have been
offered and many of the Valley school*?
are competing. In connection with th��>
fair the institute ladies will serve after
noon tea. '��� V-VT7 ?7??Y--V
So there will be only the minimum of
interruption in school work the trustees
will commence moving the seats from
the old into the new school on Thursday,
24th, and those present on opening day
will see the new room-Tin working sbape.
It is announced the new schoolrooms wil)
be occupied by the grades taught by
Principal E. Marriott, Miss Wade, Miss
Moore and Mi**s Webster.
The new four-room school is 86 x 52
feet over all with fa" size,-basement
which latter is ten feet high. The basement has standard conciete floor and
provides two recreation rooms���-boys and
girls���a lunch room, furnace room and
coal room. The latter has a capacity of
one carload. There is an extra large
stor-ercom space which can be fitted up
later as required. ' j y
The main floor can fane reached by three
entrances, the main  onerfacing east *It
has  a double door and wide stairway
?.swhi^-ls^sintoia;^��^^&7&a:{"Y^T"3eT^
is an entrance on the south for the, girls,"
. and the boys entrance is on the nofth.
. The main nail is equipped with a .drinking fountain and a fire bell is installed.
The now school provides four classrooms each 28 x 81 feet inside measur-
ments. The rooms have white plaster
walls and ceiling. Blackboards are fitted up on three sides and there is also
cupboard accommodation for the teacher's convenience. Two vents on the end
of each room are used to facilitate ventilating and seven large windows provide
an excellent light supply. Another small
vent in the middle of the ceiling is of
great importance, and is controlled by a
pulley at the corner of the room. The
ceiling has* three inches of insulex which
will be helpful in the hot weather/eliminating much discomfort of teacher and
pupils alike. Each room has a pupils
cloakroom of its own. The new school
provides cloak and wash rooms���one
each for the ladies and men.
The woodwork is painted and varnish
ed and floors stained and oiled. The exterior is painted brown with red roof.
Window casings are seal brown with sash
in cream. The whole building is electric
lighted with electric installation work in
charge of Ness Electric. The building
is hot water hea'ed,four radiators to a
room, with three in the main hall. The
plumbing and heating installation was
by The Read Plnmbing & Heating.
Moncreiff & Viataunet of Vancouver
had the contract for the new school, and
construction was supervised by It. Skel*
John Pendry of Canal Flats has been
on ji_ visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
J. vw. Jrendry. .
Jr_rS. a. Hobueil woo 3 ViSltOr *it V/fBJi-
brook  during the past week with   her
daughter, Mrs. S. Whittaker.
The teachers are planning an oldtime
hallowe'en party for the school pupils
Thursday evening, October 8ist.
Rev. C. F. Baase, assisted by Rev. Carl
Janzow of Nelson, held Lutheran service
at the schoolhouse c n Saturday evening,
which was well attended.
Otto Becker was a business visitor at
Nelson during the   week,  appearing in
county court in connection with his ap
plication for naturalization. ...
For the Thanksgiving trade at Cranbrook and Kimberley the Fred Powers
and A. W. Sinclair farms have been doing
a heavy business in  dressed poultry.
Harry Helme has this week loaded out
a carload of baled alfalfa for a" cust omer
at Balfour. If anything hay shipments
are heavier th��m at this date a year  ago.
Misses Curtis and Webster of Lister
school, and Miss Robinson, who teaches
at Huscroft, were at Cranbrook Friday
and Saturday for the East Kootenay
teachers' convention.
Hospital Fruit
Shower, Nov. 2
Usual Donations .Fruits, Vegetables, Canned Goods, Groceries, Invi$ed~.Free Tea for
Visitors���Tag E>ay Success.
Greston Hospital Women's
Auxiliary   will   hold  their
annual
Fruit Shower
and
Postoffice Booth
in the
United Chtsrch Hall
CREStON
s
19
3 to S. 30 p.m.
&��
Gifts    of   Fruit,     Vcgctdxblea,
Canned Goodu and Groceries
will be much appreciated.
Donations,, vvilj,; be, (jpll-"��d  for } f
notice ia given.   Phone? $9,Y.
TEA wiii be Scrvctj! FREE
Wynndel
Mrs. Collins was a visitor to Yahk on
Friday.
E. Uri was a business visitor at Kaslo
during the past week.
Mrs. R. Dalbom left oh . Monday on a
business trip to Nelson-      -      .-
- -MisstAnnie1fc_Io^-dl^pdlcafi^i&Ott  a
visit with" her grandmother. Mrs. Grady-*
**>       J . ���'- '    . .
Miss H7 Hagen, who has beep a visitor
at Crawford Bay, returned home "on Sunday. - .. . ? , ~
A. Rowe,-who has been helping with
the prairie harvest, returned  home last
week. <\"   "
Whitfield Abbott, who has been employed at Cowley, Alberta, arrived home
last week.
Miss Irene Huscroft of Vancouver was
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C Ogilvie during   he holidays.
Mrs. T. Dunseath entertained at the
tea hour on Tuesday in honor of her sister, Mrs. Wii.drim of-Bradford, -Ontario.
Mrs. Cecil Moore,.-who has been a
guest of Mrs. E. Uri, while Cecil is in
hospital at- Creston,- has returned to
Crawford Bay.
The badminton dub,had a meeting on
Wednesday last when it was decided to
commence the season's play on Sunday,
November .3rd.
School was closed on Friday ,t he teachers, Mrs. McGregor and Principal Fred
Marteiio being away at the teachers convention at Cranbrook,
The grader has been in action on the
main highway, which is greatly improved.
The sideroads, however, tire much in need
of the Bame treatment.
Snow is now visible for a considerable
distance down the mountainside. A
heavy bail shower came along on Saturday evening, followed by a severe touch
of frost.
Tho home of Mr. and Mra. Wood was
the acene of a very enjoyable party Tuesday evening last, the occasion boing the
21st birthday of Pat Wood. Many
friends gathered to offer congratulations
and tlio evening spent in dancing, music
and games. A delightful supper was served and all guests had a generous helping
of tho largo birthday cake which was
nicely decorated and topped with candle?.
The October mooting of Wynndel
Womon'h Inntitnto was hold on Thursday
afternoon ut the church with 10 members
present. Minutes nnd financial utato
ment read and adopted. Fall fair discussed and motion curried that $80 bo again
Hot aside for the next foil fair. The mat*
tor of buying a bedside table for Creston
hospital was discussed and purchase
authorized. Tho meeting agreed to have
tho usual manmierndo hallowe'en party
with prisson for bn��t coHtumow. Mrn. M.
Hugon was named convenor of refroah-
ment committee. A bridgo drive is to bo
hold Friday 25th. toraffio money for prise*.
on, nut��, otc. for,hallowe'en party, Mrn.
JVC-.' Abbott reported on the recent
meeting of the Valley honpltnl auxiliaries,
-hold recently at Canyon, dad Mra. John-
Hon for the sick via.tum committee. Tea
hotttot-'-cu. .were Mra. Walt, Mra. .Wigen,
Mra, ButtorfloWl ond.M^��,llal*n-l*y,wA '.
Creston Hospital women's Auxiliary
held the October meeting on Thursday
afternoon. The president, Mrs. K.
Stevens presided. 25 members were
present, and two visitors.
Mts. Jas. Cook repotted for the buying committee. One sewing meeting has
been held, and some linen taken to the
hospital. Donations .were eight ash
trays from Mrs. Cook; five babies' vests
and a flannelette sheet. Flanelette and
towelling has been purchased, and the
meeting authorized the purchase of some
baby blankets and serviettes.
Mrs. C. H. Hare, who represents Creston* on the district executive of valley
auxiliaries, gave an outline of the
various . activities .of the auxiliary.
Mrs. Stevens reported for the
hospital board of management, and
Mrs. C. Murrell for "the visiting committee. Mrs. G. Jacks and Mrs. Hare
will be visiting committee for, the
ensuing month.- -
Tag day on October.14th was successful, bringing in $~>2.15.' Seventeen ladies
did the tagging. Miss Beulah Penson
came first with $24.94^and Mrs. Stevens
second with $20,77. A iette- -of thanks
was sent Palm confectionery for providing headquarters for the committee in
charge."- f*
The hope chest committee reported
good progress in selling tickets and
collecting linen for * the chest. The
president thanked all those who had
helped in providing a supper on October
Sth at very short notice, ^for the international night dinner of the local
Masonic lodge. The annual fruit shower
and postoffice both will -be held Satur
day, November 2nd", .<in the United
Church hall. Fruits, vegetables, canned
goods, etc., will be cheerfully received.
Committees in charge will be: Kitchen
V-Mr*?;,' Beninger, ,.Mra. Jacks, Mrs.
JForbeiL .j-.Tea-r taWes^Mfes Irehe La-:
���feTTe^afri? i WimC W John"1- ffin
ArmaretfaV -- McDonald. .Fruit table���
Mrs; Cook, Mrs.'Hare** Postoffice booth
���Mrs. Stevens, Mrs- M. Young. Mrs.
Cherrington.���-"*.After adjournment . tea
was served by^Mrs. Pridham Miss Irene
LaBelle, Miss A. McDonald aud Mrs.
Art. Reed. The freewill offering was
X2 30. - .     -
The first frost of   the season was in
evidence Monday night,  following rainy j
weather of the previous few days.
Stanley Hepher, who has been, employed with the forestry department a-
Nelson the past few months, has returned home. -
R. Malloy was home'on Wednesday.
He expects to proceed to Penticton with
his truck. Work at Taghum is completed.
Mrs. Ray McGregor and daughter,
Rose, are visiting with the former's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Sid Cummings, at
4**&rf>o4-  f4,mmmmilm. ���
^mmmmmm.. mmm^^mm.^.
Tom Jacks spent a couple bf days last
week at the fiats with a shooting party.
Sport was not very good, few birds having been seen.
:��� . Owing to the large r membership and
enthusiasm displayed it is expected
badminton will be played two nights a
week instead of one.
Apple picking and packing operations
have disturbed the past week due the
wet weather. No damage, however, is
expected to the crop, on account of this
delay.
Rev. A. C. Pound of Procter conducted a picture show on Saturday evening
at Memorial hall, which was poorly attended due. the unpleasant weather. He
had United Church service on Sunday.
B, Venables ri Vernon and D. Dennys
of the federal department of agriculture
with C. B. Twigg of Creston were here
on Friday making an investigation of the
mealy bug disease which is attacking
fruit trees. They fear a serious situation
will arise if a cure cannot be found. Experiments are to be conducted here to
combat the disease next spring.
A. truckload of furniture, belonging to
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Lynes, late of
Corbin, took a plunge over Goat- Creek
bridge and finished up in the creek 50
feet down stream. The slippery
condition of the planks caused the driver
to hit one of the logs which evidently
put the steering g.ar out of condition
and he was unable to square away
sufficiently to miss crashing through the
railing on the opposite side. Apart fro -
a bad shaking up Mrs. Lynes, her young
daughter, and .the *\\ river escaped ^serious
injury. Mr. and. Mrs. Cummings of
GeatjCteek,re^deiyBA allYpossible^aid,
1 Universal^ Motors of-Cfeston^were* Soon
on the scene and cleared up* -the wreck.
Had it not -been for a ledge, .of rock,
about half way down; whicb broke the
full fall it might have been much more
serious - At it was they had considerable
difficulty escaping through 'the rear
window in the cab.
Basketball Play
Commences 25th
Wynndel and Moore's Garage
Squads Missing���High School
Back in Both Divisions���Park
Pavilion Greatly Improved.
Mrs. Ike Lewis was a business visitor
at Creston. Friday.
K. Wallace was a business visitor at
Creston, Saturday.
C. Bebbington has been employed the
past week on the Malloy residence.
A form of stomach influenza is very
prevalent.1 Many of the residents are
indisposed.
A. J. Kent of Bonners Ferry, who is in
charge of the Sanca property, was a
recent visitor.
Velma Van Steinburg, who is at present working at Cranbrool., visited her
parents at Sanca. on Sunday.
The new school at Sanca is expected
to open early next month.   Temporary
Sremises have been secured in one of th<��
uildings on Sanca fiats.
Whist
Under the ausp'cea of   Blossom
Temple Pythian Sisters
Knights of Pythius Hall
CRESTON
|      IIUII
���;���'��� ������".'**
Cards at 8.15 p.m.
Attr's.-cttRV'ft IPriZ'S-fii
Splendid Lunch
��|WV       p.'    i). "��>".,   i., ^     ,  .;���   .���'?,������,f;    '���      ���       ���        i
Admission,'�� .? 35c.
Including lunch, j
KVBRYBODY WELCOME!
Sirdar
J. S. Wilson was a business visitor to
Creston on Tuesday by car.
Jim Burge of Grey Creek was a weekend visitor, hunting over the flats.
Miss Margaret Rogers along with her
brother, Pat, were Saturday visitors to
Creston.
Mr.and Mrs.Colombo left on Tuesday's
train for Calgary, where they will spend'
a vacation.
Miss Daisy Rogers, who has been on a
vacation with friends at Cranbrook, returned to her home here on Tuesday.
The government bridge crew construe
ting the new bridge at BouldeV Creek
finished up the job and pulled out on
Wednesday.
More freight trains than usual have
been passing through here this week.
The west bound traffic ia mostly ore,
coal and coke.
Mr. and Mra. John C. Harlow of Nelson were motor visitors to the home of
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
Wilson at Atbara.
Mrs. Pearson and daughter, from Fernie wore house guests of Mra. Martin for
a few days returning to their homo by
train on Saturday morning.
Boswell fruit growers havo loaded two
cars of applet* this week at the Quarry
siding, Atbara. Another car,is spotted.
Those aro for tho British mqrket.    -
The snow capping on the mountaina Is
creeping downward and at the end, of tho
week the aspect waa wlntpry. Kuskanook Mountain, in pnriiculnr, wns heavily
capped.
Tho water bb indicated by guage nt
Slough bridge readn 1,55 the samo level
na last week. Tho wator will fluctuate
from now on aa is. tho uoaacmtil custom ut
this time.
Dtck Bevun of Creaton lias beon hunt-
Ingfor a few daya hero and was tho guest
of Frank Hamilton atKootiimayLuttUiugv
Dick was vory successful in securing a
good bag.
Tho wcok haa soon many, hnntora op
eratlng ovor the flfttw with excellent, re*
ttulttj. Duck hunting is specially good,
Those birds aro  plentiful on Duck- Lnldo
ut present. Goeao aro reported aa wild*
but numoroiiH. Doer are to be. encountered in increasing number-Ton the lower
At 7.3��^ p.m. Friday, October 25th
the curtain goes up for the opener of the
1935-36 Creston Commercial Basketball
league, which from all appearances will
provide the hoop fans with another great
season's sport. As before there will be
four teams in the men's section and the
same number in the ladies' division.
General regret will be felt at the disappearance of Cecil Moore's garage
quintette wnich last "year headed the
regular league play but lost in the "playoffs to Creston Review. Their disap-
fiearance, however, does not mean the
oss off the V-8 players, all of whom will
be seen in action again this season on
three of. the other teams..
Regret will also be general that Wynndel has withdrawn its entry. The blue
shirted Mayle Leafs from the strawberry
belt were -a? bit slow an starting last
season but in the last half of the season
they carne fast and provided stiff opposition for all the men's teams the final
couple of months'of league play. With
the disappearance of . Wynndel and
Moore's the Higlf School is back in the
picture, with the quintette a particularly
likely one. -
The men's yectton will be made up of
Imoerial Groceteria, Cardinals, Loalio
and High School, and due the dis-
appearante of Hunden, Marteiio, and
Syd. Rogers from the former, and the
withdrawal of Howard Corrie. Charlie
Holmes and 7 Bus Ross ffoiri the
Cardinals, the play in this division will
be more of intermediate calibre, However, the, available-material is well-, distributed and play should be uniform.
In the ladies* division there will be
Creston Review. Pharmacy, High School
and Creston Motors. All three former
teams will absorb some'-of the Moore
-Garage talent. Mary Abbott, 'Betty
Speers and Agne_ CTane will - wear Phar-
jnacy ^eolotsc^Nett^^iwne.^Rxitli^Hare
art3 Theo7-Tbmpfcfris"-wifribe Willi'High
School, while Mrs. Swain will disport in
the black and white of Creston Review.,
A better brand of basketball-may also
be looked for'due the improvements.that
have been made at Park pavilion. With
the exception of the two that support the'
baskets all the beams at the r pavilion
have been raised six feet which will eliminate previous interference that necessitated throw-ins. Beam-removal will also
provide larger scores as it will now be
possible to locate the baskets from longer
range than heretofore.
For opening high": the schedule provides clashes between Pharmacy an d
High School, Cre ton Review and Cres*
ton Motors and High School and Loallo.
League games will be played in groups of
three each Friday evening, the first half
o the season closing on December 13th.
As before season tickets will be available
at $1 to adults and 60 cents to juniors.
Cam. MacDonald has been named official doorkeeper by the league, and the
caretaking will be don*** by Bill and Ardrey Weir. The pavilion will be available to the teams for practicta on Tuesday and Thursday evening**.
levels at this time.   Hunters from other
districts are in the majority.
Opening
3SK6ID3I
Creston Basketball League
announces opening games
of the season
Park Pavilion
CRESTON
1 MiSsy* OOii 25
at   SEVEN-THIRTY p.m."
PLAYING:
HIGH SCHOOL VS* PHARMACY
REVIEW vs. MOTORS
HIGH SCHOOL VS. LOALLO
ii?BAl^AiH7AT.^NDANGB
'v*   v ;    . ���. \ (1 ������   ���'   '      ��� -��� ��� ''; *'* ,   ,��� ,i    '<       ������     ,,    ' ��� '���,
Admission   . .  1 Oc. THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.    0.  c?  Now Science Explains  Why So Many People  Past 40  Feel That They're Slipping  Losi_agTheir"Grip** onThings  Using Different Principle  Energy  New  CANADIAN BUSINESS CONDITIONS  Many people 'round 40 think they're  "growing old/' They feel tired a lot  . . . "weak." Have headaches, dizziness, stomach upsets.  Well, scientists say the cause of all  this, in a great many cases, is simply  an acid condition of the stomach.  Nothing more.  All you have to do is to neutralize  the excess stomach acidity.  "When you have one of these acid  stomach upsets, take Phillips' Milk  of Magnesia after meals and before  going to bed. That's all!  Try this. Soon you'll feel like  another person! Take either the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS' " or the  convenient new Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia Tablets. Made in Canada.  ALSO   I2V  TABLET   FQItMs  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at all drug  stores everywhere. Each tiny tablet is the equivalent ol  a teaspoonful of Genuine Phillips' Milk of  -*������������������O**"' "  "  f>Ulf������ 1 I "DC*  WORLD HAPPENINGS  Robert W. Babson, statistician and  economist, predicts the United States  ���������will be out of the depression in six  months and headed for prosperity.  Winnipeg's death rate has been cut  almost tn half in the past 25 years,  health department figures *��������� show. In  1910, the rate was 13.6 per thousand  population.   Last year it *was 7.6.  At two mass meetingsin Kingston,  Jamaica, "congratulations" were extended to Great Britain for her  stand against Italy before the League  of Nations.  Sixteen persons were killed in Moscow when an eight-storey building  collapsed during construction. The  number of injured was not immediately known. A "building on the same  site collapsed in 1913.  Jackie    Cooper    of   Jasper    Park,  Alta., riding "Stamp" to victory, captured first prize in the cowboy's saddle bronk riding contest at the 10th  annual world's championship rodeo at  Madison Square Garden, New York.  . A finding that the Mexican government "is seeking the abolition of religion" is contained in a report of a  deputation sent to that country last  summer by the American committee  on religious rights and minorities.  A deed of gift disclosed that former  "U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Andrew W. Mellon has given more than  $10,000,000 to be used for a building  and site for a national art gallery in  Washington.  J. Grove Smith, Dominion fire commissioner, told a service club fire departments in various Canadian cities  needed $15,000,000 worth of new  equipment to fill replacements and  increases postponed during the depression.  Of   Sea   Will   Propel  German "Liner  Resembling a ferocious monster of  the deep, an ocean liner is being designed in Germany to make use of  the sea's unlimited energy as a propelling medium.  The ship will have an opening in  its bow that will give it the appearance of a giant whale swimming; over  the water with ita jaws ready to  devour anything * in its path. This  opening _will gather tip the ocean  waves and pass them, through the  ship. The water will be ejected by  means of spouts along the sides of  the liner. The water, forced out under pressure, is expected to drive the  Ship forward at great speed. As a  result the expense of operating a  liner is expected to be reduced, says  "Modern Mechanix."  Within the mouth of the ship will  be an observation platform and a row  of -windows, through which passengers may watch the waves surging into the hold. The unusual liner  will be streamlined to increase its  speed.  R. J. May, an engineer of Pirna,  Germany, conceived the idea for the  novel ship. He plans to install a  large suction pump at the rear of the  liner's mouth. This will draw up the  water and force it under great pressure through pipes to the spouts  along the sides. The electric motor  driving the fan will be powered by  a Diesel engine.  May plans to build a model which  will be tested on the Elbe river near  Dresden, capital of Saxony. If tests  prove successful, the engineer will  seek to interest steamship companies  in his project.  "Unlike the ordinary liner which  has propellers at the stem only,  May's ship will have nine points of  propulsion. These are the nine  spouts located at the sides and stern.  M  o  wm  CUJT  -5  -IO  -IO  -15  -30  -35  ONTHLY INDEX OF CANADIAN BUSINESS CONDITION  '       (ADJUSTED FOR LONG-IIME TREND AND SEASONAL VARIATIONS)  COmiGHT-lvkCONNEU. BAXTER * EASTMAN LIMITED - RESEARCH DEPARTMENT .  II     1    1    1     II  ������������������-���������  0  na  cues  -5  -TO  -15  -00  -ay  -so  -35  ���������*"���������  COMPUTED    NORMAL  ���������'  -  '  mmmwm  ���������  ,,  y  I  JFMAMJJASOND  JFMAMJJASOND  ������9>*  THE CHORE GIRL 1  All Copper tPot Cleaner  Safe, efficient; Will not ruat tier'" apllnter.  Acts   like   lightning   removing   burnt   on  food, etc., from  Pots and Pans-  Buy ono today  ���������nd let her. do  your work.  lOo.  ALL. STORES  Manufactured  ��������� -.������������������ir  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd.  Hamilton,  Ontario  A further fractional advance has  been   recorded   by   the   McConnell,  Baxter & Eastman monthly index of  Canadian   business   conditions.    The  preliminary composite figure for the  month   of   September   was   81.3 per  cent, of normal, compared with 81.2  per cent,   (revised)   for   the   month  previous and 79.7 per cent, of normal  in September. 1934.  Gains were recorded   by   three   of  the   four   component   factors.   Car-  Sept.  1935  Carloadings of revenue freight  76.9  Construction  contract awards  64.2  Bank debits  96.5  Electric power production    100.9  Combined weighted index      loadings of revenue freight and construction contract awards each gain  ed one-tenth point. Electric power  production was up hy four-tenths to  an all-time high of 100.9 Bank debits  receded two-tenths point. The following table shows the four component  factors and the combined, weighted  index after adjustment for normal  seasonal variation, secular trend and  price-level changes in the case of factors in which the original data are  expressed in terms of dollars.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 27  BEJ_SHAZZAR'S FEAST  Golden text: Wine is a mocker,,  strong drink a brawler: And whosoever erreth thereby is not wise. Proverbs 20:1.  Lesson: Daniel-5:1-31,  Devotional reading: Psalm 1.  81.3  Aug.  1935  76.8  64.1  96.7  100.5  81.2  Sept.  1934  76.5  63.2  94.9  87.9  79.7  Has Highest Death Rats  The highest death rate in the  word according to statistics just published come from Skopije, a town in  Southern Yugoslavia. Twenty-four  out of every 1,000 inhabitants die  each year there���������twice the average  rate for the rest of Europe. Lack of  hygienic treatment for babies and a  widespread tubercular infection of  cows are stated to be the causes.  *������*���������yX S"*~ei* Puzzled  County and city authorities of Vancouver,* Washington, face a perplexing situation in the case of Earl  Mancle Smith's home, which rests  half in the city and half in the  county. He eats his breakfast in the  ctiy and reads the morning paper in  the county. How much to charge  Smith in taxes by both officials is  their problem.  Latest In MotorsKips  Kind acts, like boomerangs,   come  home to roost.  Luxurious Rooms For Passengers On  Denmark's New Freighter  The motorship Canada, newest and  finest ship of the Danish East Asiatic  Line's fleet, arrived recently on her  maiden voyage from; Europe to Port  of Vancouver.  Captain C. Knudsen, well-known  in the port, formerly master of the  company's Amerika, commands the  new Canada.  Canada showed the port of the  latest in modern ship architecture,  ���������with refinements that have been inspired by travel competition.  She is an up-to-the-minute freighter, with refrigerator space, in addition to regular cargo space, for 75,-  000 boxes of fresh fruits.  But it is her luxurious passenger  accommodation for 55 passengers  which will attract the attention of  landsmen. Beauty and convenience  are allies aboard Canada.  Appointments include a large dining room, which seats all passengers,  luxurious social rooms which include  a smoking saloon, ladies lounge,  dance foyer, cocktail bar, children's  dining room, and a built-in swimming  pool���������the first on any ship plying between the* Pacific coast and Europe  direct.  In the smoking saloon are paintings by Riberhold of Denmark's  most-famed scenic attractions. In  the dining room is a painting of  Fredensborg Castle by Axel Johan-  sen.  All rooms on the new ship aro air-  conditioned, all are outside and  equipped with standard beds. Seventeen of the 25 double staterooms  havc private baths. There aro five  single rooms.  W<mu*z&&&Jcs -/ryttlLm  eep  ilaarut in  Sh/liik  Csrochetet)  QUmm  Explanations And Comments  The Fate of Nebuchadnezzar, verses*  17-21. Belshazzar the king had,  promised Daniel a purple robe, a  chain of gold, and the position ot  third ruler in the kingdom, if he-  would interpret the handwriting that,  appeared on the wall. "Let thy gifts-  be to thyself, and give thy rewards  to another," returned Daniel, and then,  assured the king- that he would interpret the -writing-. But first he reminded Belshazzar of Nebuchadnezzar's fate.  Nebuchadnezzar became like the  beasts and dwelt among them; he>  ate grass like oxen, and lived out under the open sky: this was his life  until he recognized the supreme sovereignty of the Most High~God. "Hia-  illness is well known to science as  that form of hypochondriasis' [madness] in which a man takes himself  for a wolf, or, a dog, or some other  animal. Probably the fifth century  monks, who were known as the-  'Boskoi* from feeding on grass, may  have been, in many cases, half  maniacs who in time took themselves-  for oxen." (F. W. Farrar).  Belshazzar's Warning, Verses 22-24..  "Though thou knewest how great  Nebuchadnezzar was humbled, thou,  hast not humbled thy heart," Daniel  then solemnly said.  Daniel charged the king with having drunk wine, he and his court, out  of the sacred vessels purloined from,  ^the   temple   of   Jerusalem.    And   he  1 charged him also with having praised  senseless images called gods, and  having neglected the true God -who  holds in his own "power their breath  of life and all their destiny, Moffatfs  translation. "Then," Daniel concluded, "the part of the hand was sent before"���������the fingers of a mans hand,  verse 5���������and this writing was inscribed.  The Writing and Its Interpretation,  verses 25-28. And this is the writing  that was inscribed: Mene, mene,  tekel, upharsin, that is, Numbered,  numbered, weighed and divisions, as  the words are translated literally in  the margin of the Bible. The words  are Aramaic, and in the Hebrew  Bible the whole story is told in Aramaic, not Hebrew. "The feast clearly  took place in the palace; and it is  evident that when the king- saw the  vision he was under the influence of  wine.  The interpretation follows in Daniel's words, verses 26-28. That night  Belshazzar was slain, and Darius the  Mede received the kingdom.  ^VCKS COUGH Dtt0p  Medicated with ingredients of Vicks VapoRub  F U U 2*M ox. .... O N LY   I 5������  PATTERN   5280,  Crochet your gloves and you will be not only comfortable and warm but  also right in style whether it's sports or dressy clothes you favor. This  pair made in a soft wool will add an attractive note to your costume. The  gauntlet glove with its lacy inset gives it a swagger look. The wrist-strap  adds to the trim, appearance. And if you drive, they are just the thing for,  though moulding beautifully to the hand, they give the ample freedom necessary in handling a car.  In pattern 5280 you will find complete instructions for making the  gloves shown in n small, medium and large size (all given in the one pattern); an illustration of it and of tho stitches needed; material requirements.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to "Household Arts Dept., Winnipeg Newspaper "Union, 175 McDcrmot Avo.  E., Winnipeg. ��������� %  There Is no Alice Brooks pattern book published  CHAPPED SKIN  Dilute Minard'a with one-half  nweet oil or cream.   Apply"  m\ once a day.   For Froit Bite  M I use the Liniment freely end '  DJ undiluted.  W      9R        I  2B     No trouble. Vory healing I  Organist Wins Prize  By  P  ATENTS  A    Lint   Of   "Wanto'l   InvdnUonn*'   Ana  Pull Information  Sent Free On  "tlnaueut.  2731  BANK ST.,  OTTAWA,     Ont.  Tho RAMSAY Co. ?g7-*  *������2f jjmsa fell vjtt flffl 9| VI VI % I mtm _n>B_H_i_  y^Cto/c/s;^rdn(i/i//Jm-  -',*^y.^^^^yi'!..=.4,rt.O,|,.|,i|pl.|j.jri|>������,������s^  // ,< >.���������'.' ..j.:���������../j'. y U ,1 ��������� ,Mu.f*-',,  Wins    Competition     Sponsored  I.O.D.K. Of Winnipeg  Walter MacNutt, A.T.C.M, organist  and choir director of Trinity Anglican church, Barrie, Ont., received  word ho had been awarded flrst prize  of $60 in a nation-wide competition  sponsored by tho Assinibolne chaptor,  I.O.D.E., of Wlnnlpog, for tho best  musical composition submitted by  Canadian composers.  Mr. MacNutt namod his composition "Talco Mo To A Green Islo,"  Mrs. Lillian J. Edward, Winnipeg;,  chairman of the musical committee  of tlio chaptor, informed Mr. MacNutt the oong would bo uacd in fall  concert work in Winnipeg*. 2121  k������^LIFT-OVER!  *'  PULL  UKJIj. mm  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE....  Jtut httne ft puckttj*. In your kitchen. You'll be delighted  with its convenience ., for, with <m������ hand, you can ���������Mlly  extract ������ ������ln_le sheet at a time leaving th*} other h������nd ff������*  to hold the "left-over"' being wrapped.  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   0*  WTggam       JSsS _**"*_S _9&     mWMBm. ea      '  ��������� v n@ip www  AVOID Svf ANY COLDS  At the first nasal irritation or sniffle,  apply Vicks Va-tro-nol���������just a few drops  up each nostril. Used in. time, it helps  ; prevent many colds entirely.  V���������������������CS Va-TROHOL  i  MISS ALADDIN  7 ***-By--*-.;' Y  Christine Whiting Fan-tenter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To Crommf  "TJ������ Unknown  Port". Sto.  How's  CHAPTER XXI.  The days that followed etched new  lines in'Columbine Nelson's face, for  only a few hours after her second  telegram to Massachusetts Jack  took an unexpected turn for the  worse.  "Shall I send for his people?" she  questioned, when after a time that  seemed endless a grave-eyed, doctor  emerged from- the boy's room.  "I should wait," he answered. "If  Jack were my own son, Miss Nelson,  and I so far away, I should say the  same. You see, if the end comes, it  wiii be soon; and since his parents  ���������could not reach here in time to see  him, isn't it kinder, and -wiser too,  not to harrow them, with the knowledge of how dark the prospects look  just now! If he lives through the  night the boy will probably recover.  He's putting up a magnificent fight;  and every nurse and doctor in the  place is fighting with him���������in spirit,  anyway. I don't say that his condition isn't desperate; but somehow  I've the conviction that he'll make  the grade."  Miss* Columbine did not leave the  hospital that night; nor did she close  her eyes till early morning when a  nurse appeared to say that Jack  seemed to have turned the corner  and his physician rfelt? the worst was  over. Not Until then didthe old  lady cry a little, and the doctor  ordered a powder that brought.sleep.  It was almost noon when she heapd  a rap upon her door, and Matthew  Adam entered the room.  "Did I wake you, Miss Columbine?" -,  The  Knows  Whether   the   Remedy  You are taking for  Headaches,   Neuralgia  or  Rheumatism   Pairia  is SAFE is Your Doctor.  Ask Him  Don't Entrust Your  Own or Your Family's  Well-Being   to   Unknown  Preparations  "OEFORE you take nny prepara-  JO- tion you don't know nil about,  for'tho relief of headaches; or tho  pairis of rheumatism, neuritis or  neuralgia, ask your doctor what he  think������ about at ��������� in comparison  with ���������'Aspirin.*'  We oay this because, before tho  discovery of "Aspirin," most so-  called 'pain" remedies were advised against by physiciana as being  bad for thc stomach; or, often, for  tho heart. And tho discovery bf  "Aspirin" largely changed medical  fi_?_lC_._(__) ^  Countless thousands of people  who havo taken "Aspirin" year in  and out without ill effect, have  proved that thc medical finding-  about its safety woro correct. ���������  Remember this: "Aspirin'* Is  rated amqna Hie fastest methods net  discovered for thfe relief of liendncb.es  and all common pains .. . and safe  for tho average person to tako  regularly. *  "Aspirin0 Tablets oro mado In  Canada. "Aspirin" ia tho registered  trade-mark ol tho Bayer Company,  Lim I led. Look for tho name Bayer  in tho form of ni cross on every tablet.  JDemand and Get  "No; I was only snoozing,  everything now, Matt?"  The young man sat.down on the  bed and grinned at her.  "Jack's sleeping:���������naturally. Nancy  isn't suffering: this morning; and it  looks as If the kids were coming  through without a single amputation.  That Osgood boy's been telling me  what happened. I tell you, Miss Columbine, I take oS m-**- hat to Jack  and Nancy���������and to some of those  brave youngsters too."  "I guess the papers didn't exaggerate this time," she observed.  "You're right. But just the same.  I miss my guess if it's not some  shock to those young- relatives of  yours when they read the story! How  do you suppose it feels, Miss Columbine, to have the country regard  you as heroic?"  "Well, it won't hurt either of 'em,"  responded the old lady. "They've got  the Nelson common sense. It's I who's  likely to be puffed up, Matthew.  Think of the courage it must have  taken for a boy to start out In the  teeth of such a storm, especially  when the driver.had disappeared. And  Nancy! A girl brought up as sEe's  been���������everything soft and easy so far  ���������to do what she did���������Well, all I can  say is that my pioneer mother would  have been proud of her!"  Matt noted with pleasure that Miss  Columbine spoke with her accustomed briskness.  "You must go home. to-day, Matthew," she said later. "It's been a  comfort knowing you were here; but  your father needs yOu, and I'll not be  babied any longer."  The young man smiled. Y  "I've had orders TpjerSie^^ojne, to  stay on duty a 'd&yfi^j^r-;^'M^k;'s  On his Way in from J?r'&e7Raiic_  right now. Mother's coming down  in the truck to take him, home and,  incidentally, pick out a new carl  That's one good thing came out of  this blizzard, Miss Columbine,?;we're  practically forced to buy aY decent  automobile. The old one's done fpr;  and even Dad can't rake up an excuse to put us off. The Adam clan  is thrilled at the prospect. We're to  have a family reunion "at. the. Ford  agency this afternoon."  Miss Columbine laughed and said:  "Your mother deserves a modern  car if anybody does. Is Mark all  right again?"  "He'd come whether he was or not.  They've had to take turns sitting on  him to prevent his getting out of  bed! All that kept Mark from joining that rescue party, Miss Columbine, was the fact that Aunt Em hid  his clothes and locked the closet  where.Uncle Tom keeps his. I must  run now and get a bite before I meet  th"e family."  After this things went more  smoothly, and the messages to Edge-  mere contained only the best of news.  Thus there came a day some two  weeks later when Nance found herself In the big black walnut bed  again, with General Grant looking  down disapprovingly, she thought, on  her Chinese coat; and Mark Adam  looking quite the opposite, as ho  stood in the doorway.  "Perusing your fan mail?" he  questioned soberly, .,-.,  Nancy laughed. Her bed* was  strewn with newspapers and letters,  not' to mention various telegram^  from-her admirers. She laid down a  cable from Aunt Judy and tho Spear  twins ns she Hni<"6  "Corcio on in and bo seated. No,  not on tho bod, Mark! My foot don't  scorn to belong to mo yet,,��������� and I've  got tho feeling* that If anybody sits  on 'om ttaoy'U break otCl Where's  Matt? X want him to road some of  these foolish lottora. Can���������can you  beat that?"  Sho tossed him a missive; but before Mark had timo to look at'it,  Aurora Tubbs puffed up tlio stairs.  "What'll you havo for dinner,  Nancy? Thoro'a a steak, and creamed potatoes, and some hothouse  tomatoes that como by express thin  mornin' from 'a sincere admirer' in  Port Collins, whoever, he is. Would  you like apple pie, or;a good baked  custard? Miss Columbine says to  order anything you want. My stars!  Your bed's a perfect * sight. I hope  this praise you're gettin'won't turn  your head." 7  Nancy smiled aaa^ replied: 'Til  choose the pie, Aurora. And could  we open a can of your wonderful  string beans?"  "Sure we could. "Why don't you  ask right out to stay to dinner, Mark  Adam? You might as well as to sit  thpre lookin* hungry."  Mark shook his head, endeavoring  to  appear grieved.  ''You wrong me, Aurora. Tm  headed for Colorado Springs soon as  my elder brother arrives from, home  in the new car. We're to swap  vehicles; and I dare say Matt would  appreciate that grudging invitation,  though if you ask me, he's already  enjoyed more than his share of our  nation's heroine."  "I think he's gettin' awful sweet  on her," observed the woman, so  soberly that Nance . suppressed a  smile.  Man, they're good!  Christie's Premium Soda Crackers,,  made crisp and fresh in Western.  Canada for Western Canadians.  "yr_  5^-  /here's a Christie Biscuit for every taste"  "So'm I," said Mark, and grinned  at Nancy.  Aurora moved forward, her brow  furrowed with worry..  "I hope to goodness it won't make  no trouble in the family, Mark Adam.  'Twould break your mother's heart if  anything was to come between you  boys. What are you iaughin5 about  now, Nancy Nelson? It's no Iaughin'  matter for two brothers to get sweet  on the same girl. There was the  Elton brothers up to Cripple Creek.  They both fell in love with Sarah  Peters and��������� Yes, M*iss Columbine"  (as a warning sounded from below),  "I know you told me not to talk  Nancy to death.   I'm comin' now."  "And she leaves us," Mark said  tragically as Aurora fled, "in complete ignorance as to the fate of  those unfortunate Eltons! I'll look  in on Jack this afternoon, Nancy.  Want me to take htm some of this  accumulation?" ?..,,    J;.,,- ���������.,...  "I do if you wa__*tVforget to bring  Mark went to the stairway and  looked down. **   ���������    '  "Why don't you join us, brother?  Nancy's been beautifying herself just  J for your' benefit.    She looks like the  Queen of Sheba  or  Greta Garbo, or  some one."  Matthew obeyed, saying as he  paused on the threshold: "I was only  thinking that two. callers might upset the invalid. How you feeling  Nance?"  "Great! And don't call me an invalid. There's nothing the matter except that my feet feel sort of���������well,  sort of brittle!"  "Mark Adam," called Miss Columbine, "you come right down. You've  been there half an hour. It's Matt's  turn now."  "Coining," called Mark; and then  to Nancy: 'Til drop in later and let  you know if your brother's hat still  fits his head, my dear.   So long."  As Mark departed, Matt drew a  chair nearer the bed.  "You appear to be submerged in  letters, telegrams and the daily  press," he told her, smiling. "How  does it make you feel, Nance?"  Her   eyes  lighted  with  something  Little Helps For This Week  A bruised reed shall He not break.  nr���������..���������������t-     mm..mm  j.utxuus  _-.;a.  All my life I still have found  And I'll forget it never;  Every sorrow hath its bound,  No cross endures forever.  All things else but have their day,  God's love only lasts for aye.  We have never had more than wo  can bear. The present hour we aro  always able to endure. As our day  so is our strength. If the trials of  many years were gathered into one  they would overwhelm, us, therefore  in pity for our little strength Ho  sends first one and then another,  and then removes both before Ha  lays on a third heavier perhaps than  either, but all is so j wisely measured  to our strength that the bruised reed  is never broken. We do not look  enough at our trials in this successive  and continuous view. Each one i������  sent to us to teach us something, and  altogether they have a lesson which  is beyond the power of any to teach  alone.  them back.   I'm saving every one of  aear amusement.  these absurdities to show my grand-       "** may SOTmd nngrateful, but most  S_: seen the papers, I  Sf^sSfMrs-'  suppOse.'^7^VvY'7?Y. ���������  ���������^.l!iB&&y^  '"!������Hesays ? he^fe^is f like Lindbergh!  The last Of f^ke?kids goes home today, Nance. It's .wonderful how well  they all came^through."  "Isn't it? I was sd> awfully afraid  for some of them. It makes me shudder just to rememberYhow they suffered. Is that Matt honking so  cheerily below the window? IJand me  that compact on the bureau, Mark.  I expect I look a sight.'"  The young man threw her a reproachful glance as he obeyed.  "I note the fact that you used no  powder or lipstick oh my account,  Miss Aladdin. Say! Aunt Em sent in  a big donation for the library. I left  the bdoks with Mary Taylor, but she  suggested you might like to look 'era  over here."  "I would. I can hardly wait to get  back to the library.   Juanita says���������  "All ready, feller," called Matthew  from below.  of this business makes me want to  laugh. It's awfuUy nice for every  one to say,such things about us; .but  I know, and you know too, Matt,  that anybody else 'would have? done  exactly what Jack and I did. It just  happened to be us���������that's all."  "I'm not so sure," said Matthew  gravely. "I���������think you're wonderful,  Nancy."  (To Be Continued)  All Have Same Idea  Seven Sons In One Family Serve On  Police Force  A family of seven sons, and all in  the police force, is the record set up  by Mr. and Mrs. M. Duncan, of Post-  say, Scotland. Duncan senior, also  served as a policeman for a number  of years, but left the force, and took  up farming. After leaving school tn  turn the seven sons tried to farm. Six  of them are six feet and over in  height, while the youngest, who is  21211 only 18, Is five feet 11 inches.  Pilgrims Visit Battlefields  A quarter of a million pilgrims visit  the Great War battlefields of France  every year, and of these six per cent.  are German, twice as many as British. No fewer than 14i700 Germans  visited Verdun alone during 193 _.  KIDNEY TROUBLE  willresultinhead-  aches, backaches,  broken sleep, and  a tired, listless  feeling during tho  day.Atthefirstin**  dication of any of  these symptoms,  take Gin Pills for ������  prompt, safe  relief.  You'll feel better,  look better and  sleep sounder.  Ramombmr tho nmao,  GIN PILLS'  FOR TWI KIDNEYS  *4*  use Quaker  ___*__������_k^l  B**Ato  ^j  rtr**^.  ������$J'<    <tf'^,Yi  ������** <?&..   ^        vs.'c*a>*������3f'J  Quaker  ^atuual?  //Vj-U-AUM: ,YV  iRo.ATMY  w*M  BECAUSE ���������Quaker Bran Js natural bran.  It mixes better, rises lightly and imparts  tliat delicious real bran -flavour to muffins,  cookies, cakes and bread.  Quaker Natural Bran Ss more economical  than prepared brans for baking1���������it's a  splendid health food which supplies the  bulk necessary to correct constipation easily  and naturally.  Order Quaker Natural Bran today. See for  yourself how it improves bran dishes���������and  how economical it is. There's a recipe folder  and a valuable coupon in every package.  QI_M__ mmmm       mm.        _MHk  _ri_t  MHIk _tt*_MW  ���������"���������"j*"*"* Tgyir     Mg^km      ^������������������f^aWm ^QSflQ *^j^_i_  ESPECIALLY UCONOMICAX. 'SOW BAKING  a��������� CRiBSttOS? REVIEW  Alone but not  lonely  ������=she has a  telephone  "Thanks to our telephone, I'm  never lonely," said Mrs. Birk-  rose.  -"With Charles at work and the  children at school, I'm alone  much of the day���������alone, but  not lonely. For I can always  lift the receiver and have a chat  with a friend."  A telephone in the house prevents many lonely hours.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd*  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. 25  BOARD MEMBER  DISCUSSES   THE  CRESTON DEAL  Vernon Hew*  "The action oM*he Tree Fruit  Board in regard the exemption of  various districts from the general  cartel has been taken as the only  practical way to deal with prob*-  lems arising."  Such is the statement of O. W.  HembHng, member of the board,  who was in Vernon on Wednesday.  Interviewed by the Vernon News-  Mr. Hembling took strong exception to statements made by certain shippers relative to these exemptions.  "Shippers who sit on the fence  and criticize our actions, declaring  that the growers of the Okanagan  are not being fairly treated, may  forget that if we don't handle our  problems with strict equity, the  whole scheme stands in danger."  he said.  Particular criticism has been directed against Creston, with its 75  per cent, release up till the end of  November, Mr. Hembling pointed  out. But if this arrangement is  not made, Creston would be virtually put out of business.  "Such was never the intention  ofthe control scheme, to put any  one district out of business, and  that is what would happen if we  compelled that area to abide by  exactly the same regulations affecting the Okanagan."  Lack of storage facilities in  Creston as in the other districts  that have been granted certain  privileges, is the main factor taken into consideration.  "It should be remembered that  the situation in Creston is altogether different this year from  what it was last." states Mr,  Hembling. Last season truckers  picked up produce at any prices.  This year all goe"- through three  fruit houses, and the fruit is being  purchased at Board prices. It is  true as the result of the trucking  retailers are getting some supplies  at wholesale prices, "but tins is  also the result of certain transactions carried out by grower-shippers of the Okanagan."  The situation at Grand Forks,  according to Mr. Hembling. is also greatly improved. Doukhobors have fallen into line, and this,  he says, is a decisive step forward.  "It in the intention of the Board  to draw all section'* into an agreement to work together ahd we are  making pnogrcflf* in that regard.  Our policy in directed towards  that end, and our recent actions  on cartel exemptionH were part of  I hr* general policy,"  Walter J. Coe, who is the  Board's representative at Creston  contradicts thei statement that  Cresto.i is shipping very little export.:.  Up to last week the Creston  Exchange had shipped eight and  one half cars of export; Iiong, Allen & Long had shipped three,  and the Wynndel Co-Op. had a  car on the? floor of their house  ready to shipY? The Creston Products have also? twelve hundred  boxes on their floor ready to ship  as soon as they think it wiil foe  advantageous for them to do; sp.  Also the Creston Exchange had  shipped last week eight cars of  medium sizes to destination Storage a.nd Messrs. YLong, Allen &  Long tbreev  These amount to over 18,000  boxes, quite a fair proportion of  their, crop,  Mr. Coe also states that there  are only two trucks that are run-  .ning past the Crow's Nest Pass in  a commercial way, one to Medicine Hat, and the other to Calgary.  These trucks come to Creston  about once a week and take about  two hundred boxes each. They  pay in all cases the Board prices,  and reports Mr. Coe, " t would  seem foolish to suppose that these  men would undercut the market  to any great extent, as in the first  instance they could not afford to  do so, and secondly the amount  of boxes taken into either of these  centres would not be sufficient to  flood the market."  The movement from Creston  up till last Saturday was 61,659  boxes domestic, and  export, while Grand  shipped 32,296  boxes, almost  all  domestic.  It it rumored that export sizes  are being* sent from Creston and  are invading the domestic market.  This is untrue, according to Mr.  Coe. The two main Creston  houses which handle about -ninety  per cent, of the tonnage are equipped with the latest thing in graders, the Cutler rotary, and virtually all the fruit is put over these  graders and packed out according  to the Tree Fruit Board regulations, and shipped according to  those regulations.  "In my opinion the people here  are trying to play the game with  the Okanagan," is the statement  by the Board's representative.  pitaldays io September compared to  270 in August, and 230 in' September,  1934. Collections were reported as very  poor, being insufficient to meet operating expenses for tlie second month in succession. During the month gifts of fruit  and vegetables were received with thanks  and further such gifts will be greatly appreciated.  Tbe matter of the erection of a nurses'  home this fall was further discussed, and  plans were inspected. It was left to the  executive find building committees to obtain information as^to costs, etc., for the  consideration of a'special meeting of the  board. In view of the need for funds  for this project, it was decided to call  for cash tenders for the purchase of the  ten acres of land donated to the hospital by the Creston Reclamation Company,  though it was the opinion of those present that a better price would be obtainable were sale deferred.  The thanks of the board were accorded  to J. G. Abbott, Mrs". Brixa, Mra. Mc*  Laren and Mrs. Stevens for gifts during  the month.  Hoop Squads  Show Changes  "*"**i * ���������  s*r i 3app*^5i*uii Oc  '_*  cm.  Moore's  ���������oarage Benefits Other Teams���������  Men's Division Largely Inter-  Piay Starts 25th.  meditate  ChC%  t OO  I   uuAtra  f Cx a.S   uesu  Por this season's basketball, fans will  require an attendance of a couple of  evening's to get acquainted with the  1935-36 squads, particularly in the  ladies' division where there has been  quite a shuffle of last season's talent,  whiie in the men's section the disappearance of more than a few of the old guard  has   necessitated   replacements   that it  to get accustomed  will take a little time  Letters to the Editor  Objects to Lane  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������I note i i the last issue of  your paper that Trustee Mr. John  Murrell asks that a "lane" be  constructed between the Little  High School and the New Public  School.  As a pupil of the Creston High  School, understanding the situation, object to this proposal,  and  wish to appeal to the tax payers  to block it.  If it is carried out, the school  grounds will be split into two  parts, a thing which is avoided  even in the cities where traffic conditions are a consilerable prob-  Practically every city  is   situated  in a   double  lem.  school  block.  Such a measure would k be a  source of danger to the pupils  while at play and a distraction to  them while at work. If the road  were fenced, it would be unsightly,  and an obstruction to the games.  Mr. Murrell calls this proposed  passage a lane. How would he  control the volume of traffic?  The obvious reason for the  proposal is that it will save interested persons a few minutes and  a few cents a year. I suggest  that if such a passage is really  needed, the street at the extreme  north end of the grounds be improved so that, it can be used, but  that the school grounds be left  intact.  Is there any taxpayer public-  spirited enough to stop Trustee  Murrell and Councillor Murrell  with their combined influence  from parting up the school  grounds? GEORGE DODD.  Hospital Directors Meet  Thoro wmi ii particularly Hood attend-  anco at tho October mooting of tho dir-  <*ctom. of Cronton Valley. Honpitnl Ashoc  itttlon which was hold on Wednesday at  the homo "of G. Sinclair, with President  F. V. SttuploH In thi> chnlr.  Thn 8<*wl.nryV* report nhovyed 'lOflho.'-  In the Boys' section, while competition  will be keen, the teams will consist largely of intermediate talent. Due unavoidable expense Wynndel is unable to enter  a team, and is replaced by the Creston  High Rep. boys. This team has a fair  makeup with Wilfred LaBelle, Des.  Truscott, Gus. Morabito and Clifford  York, all of whom were with Loallo last  reason, along with JIna Rogers. Lloyd  MacLaren, Gordon Martin, Dick Avery  and Aif. VasseuT last year High players.  They wiil wear orange and black and  will be handled by Dave Todd.  Loallo. while having lost several  players still have a fine team with Sam  and Buff Nasta������i, ' Lance Maddess.  Francis Bourdon all of last year's quint.,  Sid Scott of last; year's Cardinals,  and Jack "Young, who was with the High  boys two years ago. ; Ben Crawford will  coach the squad  Imperial Groceteria has suffered from  loss of players. They Th&ve lost Coach  Marteiio, Jack Hunden and Syd. Rogers  of last year's team. The boy's, however,  are still game and are putting out a nice  intermediate aggregation i Don. Archibald, who was with Brentwood School a  couple of years ago; Victor Imhoff,  Norman Nickel, Allan Speers and Tom  Kirk are newcomers t-o- the lineup, and  with Jack Payue, Herb Couling, Jim  Downes and Bil> Bourdon complete the  team.   Charlie Holmes will coach.  Cardinals, too, have lost a number of  fast players. They will be shy Charlie  Holmes. Howard Corrie and Bus Ross.  However, of-* the old reliables Tony  Cobus, Ben Crav/ford, Doug. Corrie and  Harvey Gobbett are again in line. Jim  Cherrington, who made quite a name  for himself r.t Alberta University, Edmonton, last year, will be playing if lie  is in town. Other newcomers are* Floyd  Walde and Vine. Phillips, along with  Tony Morabito of last year's Loallo,  who complete the team. As last year  they will wear red and white.  On paper the lady champion Creston  Review look a shade stronger than last  season. While they will miss Mrs  Levirs, who was equally at home on the  defense or forward line, the newspaper  squad have Margaret (Mra. Fred) Mart*  ello of tbe 1933-34 champions back on  tho forward line, who is also at home as  guard, along with (Mrs. Norman) Edith  Swain, the classy centra of InBt year's  Moore's garage. Four of last year's lineup are again available in Irene Bourdon,  Dot Palmer, Nora Payne and Ada Lewis,  whose playing In the final of the playoff  series last season was spectacular to any  the least. Sarah Clark, formerley of  Cranbrook, will be seen nt guard, and  rounds off a lineup that convinces the  inkslingers will be in thc hunt all through  the season.  To counteract the lo9s of Moore's Garage Creston High school again on tern a  team after being Absent from the league  for one season. They will be known ns  the High Reps. They havo on tho lineup Nell Payno. former utor shooter <f  this aggregation a year ago, ond who was  with Moore's last season. Theo Tompkins and Ruth Hare, also former Mooro  players, will udd greatly to tho squad ns  forward nnd guard respectively, both  having good scoring records. On tho  team will nlso bo Beryl and Ruby Pal-  mcr. Doris KcswJy, Marlon Cooper,  Tholma Erickson ond Maisie Ferguson.  The High uniforms "arc of orange arid  black with CH S. monogram on the front.  They will be caachod by Dave Todd of  tho teaching staff.  That Pharmacy will ithit* year wake  tho rest of tho teams sit up and.take notico is tho firm belief of all (followcru of the  gamo. The team will this year play un;  tier tho DJlmc colore but under ' tfeio sponsorship of J. A, Barbour, tho now owner  of Creaton Drug & Book Store. Opal  LuBcllo, guard, will bo' missed by th*r-  tenm, am will also Dot. I Olivier, both of  whom are out of town. To atfengthen  thoir forcofl tho drugc-nt*" hnv-ffl added  Betty Sneers, Mary Abbott and Agneo  Crane of last year's Moore's Garage, nnd  with Kva and Yvonno LaBoJlo, \?ny  Tompklnn, Mnrjorlo Learmonth and  Madjj-ti Mooiv of last yonr1*'* team, and  FRIDAY. OCTOBER 26.  High School vs. Pharmacy.  Review vs. Motors.  High School vs. Loallo.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  1.  High School vs. Review.  Pharmacy vs. Motors.  Groceteria vs. Cardinals.  FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 8.  High School vs. Motors.  High School vs. Groceteria.  ( Loallo vs. Cardinals.  FRIDA.Y. NOVEMBER 15.  Pharmacy vs/TRevi^w;    Y  High School vs. Cardinals.  Loallo vs. Groceteria.   .  FRIDA.Y, NOVEMBER 22.  High School vs. Pharmacy.  Review vs .Motors*.  High School vs. Loallo.  FRIDA.Y, NOVEMBER 29.  High School vs. Review.  Pharmacy vs. Motors.  Groceteria vs. Cardinals.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6.  High School vs. Motors.  High School vs. Groceteria.  Loallo vs. Cardinals.  FBIDAY, DECEMBER 18.  _"harmacy vs. Review.  -High School vs. Cardinals.  Loallo vs- Groceteria.  Phyllis MacDonald, who was witb Creston Motors two years ago, the pill pounders look like winners. Doug Corrie will  be coach.  The flashy orange and red uniformed  girls of Creston Motors are not satisfied  with the old colors, and are this week  coming out in snappy new outfits of light  blue and navy blue. The team will be  handled by E. Marriott. Jean McCreath,  Margaret Armitage, Edytba Clark will  be missing from tbe lineup. (Mrs. T-)  Helen LaBelle, who made quite a name  *f*or herself with Motors two season's ago,  will again play. June Browell and (Mrs.  Ed.) Rita Wightman are both new talent.  Helen Moore, who was with B.C. Normal school some years ago, will  play guard, and (Mrs. T.) Myrtle Wilson  who learned the game in Vancouver, will  also strengthen up a more than average  team. Elizabeth Armitage, Dot Wight-  man, Edith Avery and Kate Payne, of  the old guard, complete the lineup.  TENDERS FOR WEST CRESTOH PROPERTY  SEALED TENDERS will be received  up tilt noon of Friday.November 16,1935,  for the purchase of the following prop*  Parcel No. 1 D L. 8977, consisting of  30 acres; 4 acres in alfalfa, 4 acres garden, balance stump land. Fenced, good  spring water, two log houses.      ; J  Lot 6, D.L. 281, -consisting of 19.3  acres/stump land, and adjoins the first-  mentioned property.  These properties are located at West  Creston.   Terms. Cash.  , V,��������� V?iJST^TEofIOEO; SEYMOUR. -  V" ' ���������:������������������' "JJj-'JyJJj:Jj^ :"J 7 Deceased.  Dr. G. B. Henderson nnd S. A. Speers,  ���������������������������.��������� --��������� ��������� ������������������������������������ Executors.  Creston, B.C;, Oct. 16,1935.  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  G. Connell  Sales Agency DODGE CARS  Box It.  CRESTON  LAND AGT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land.  After being closed since September 26th due an outbreak of  measles, Grand Forks schools resumed operations this week.  In Nelson Land Recording" District of  Kootenay District, and situate on the  east shore of Kootenay Lake, fronting  on Lot 2637, Kootenay District.  Take notice that S. A. Speers of. Creston, B.C., occupation, merchant, intends  to apply for a lease of the following  described lands: Commencing st a post  planted at the N.W. corner of Parcel A,  Lot 2637 Kootenay District, Plan  20620-1, thence west 6 chains; thence  south 5 chains more or less to H.W.M.  of Kootenay Lake*; thence following  H.W.M. easterly 6 chains more or less,  to poi -t of commencement, and containing 2.5 acres more or less.  SAMUEL ARTHUR SPEERS.  Dated September 23rd, 1935.  %.m.m.m.mk. m.m.m.4M.+.  ���������    m. - ���������    ���������    m .jm    m.  .m.A.a..*.*m.*Mm<m.  -A-A-A-*-^'-A-f-*-^iit-*i  IT PAYS TO KEEP YOUR SHOES. IN REPAW  > Most of the'people you meet for the *_irstP time today judge you on  appearance. If you look wel! groomed and neat they instantly think of you  as successful.     .  Few things give a man or woman a shabby appearance so much as shoes  that need repairing.   And few things can be corrected at so little cost.    .  If your shoes need attention, don't neglect them. We'll do a good job  for you here, at small cost.  Next door to Liquor Store, Creaton.  ���������V ay'T"  'wm'ww'vv  'V������'������,������,r  ���������**������������������������-  'W-Vwf-w '���������������";���������*'  't'yyy  Qaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaanaaa ;aaa a earns o o ena* o nosers oassoan Qs6a b b aa boboo so hosb Beg*"  I LUMBER!  I ��������� ���������������������������';            ���������              :,"j" i  : We are in a position to supply :  ��������� your requirements in :  5 .. ���������     ' ,' . ���������"���������' ''���������'''... jj  ��������� Rough and Dressed 1 and 2 Dimension, Boards I  \ and Spracs Shiplap.        7: ������  s KILN DRIED FLOORING I  m ,          .          ���������(��������� JJ,  : Gyprocp             Shingles^ .          Cement. ,S;  ��������� ������������������������������������,���������������������������'. sj  : Our prices are right.    Y011 get the grade you ;S;  :���������*'������������������ order and full measure. %  CHAS. O. RODGERS  ORESTON  I_������  Mortgage Interest  : i i.'r,  "OE ready to meet the pay^  "��������� ment when, it falls due*  Begin now by depositing regularly ixk a Saviiagfl Account* ���������:���������  TN addition to the interest thu*  __. ppovideil for, you,' will pro*  bably have somefthing an well  to apply on the principal*     a3 '  OF COMMERCE  t.Y  ,*t.J.  /n������a������r CRESTOH REVIEW  .*���������?  'M$  Theatre  FRIDAY-SAtY.  OCT. 25-26  They're So Wonderful!  It's the screen's, grandest  thrill . . . when she's in his  arms! Only Joan and Clark  can , portray such ?, thrill ing  romance! One foment of  madness . . . that changed  the lives of three people!.  Joan Crawford  Clark Gable  in  Stevens in appreciation of her effort in  assembling the needlework for the Van-;  couver exhibition. The gift was suitably  acknowledged. Mrs. Mallandaine favored with a talk reviewing the excellent  community work done by the institute.  AliceSiding  Mrs. Needie and family have arrived  on a visit with the former's sister, Mrs.  Dick Smith.   They are from Lumberton.  barn at  to com-  with  OTTOKRUGER  STUART ERWIN  GARS) OF TOANKS  John Miller, jr., has his new  his ranch at Lakeview well on  pletion.   It is 24 x 26 feet. ������������������;���������:���������:��������� J-.J-  "The government grader was over the  roads in this section on Tuesday, and  has considerably improved the travelling  Mr. and Mrs.' Robert Moore of Coal  Creek were here at the weekend oh a  visit with the former's mother, Mrs. H.  H.Taylor. Y  Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Brubacker were  combining business with pleasure on a  visit here during the past week. They  are living at Ashcroft.  Miss Gladys W bster was a visitor at  Cranbrook Friday and Saturday for the  Kootenay; Teachers' Association convention.  Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Miller of Wasa  have derived on a visit with their  daughters  .Mrs.   Hector  Stewart   and  Mrs. John Miller, jr.  ��������� t-  Finlay Welsh and Mrs. W. Martin of  Nelson were auto visitors at the weekend, guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Spratt.  Miss Croy, who has been a guest at the  Spratt home, returned with them.  I DAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  COFFEE, lb. . . 46c. I SOAP, 4 bars 23c.  Braid's, Sealer. I    Calay.  SODAS, pkg. . 19c. Spaghetti, 2 for 27c.  LB.Cm, Select; Plain or Salted.  The family of the late J. W. Fraser are  deeply appreciative cf the flowers, the  sympathy and all the kindnesses shown  them in tieir recent bereavement, and  are particularly grateful for the unfailing  attention shown by Dr. Murray.  Local add Personal  The Legion have taken the evening of  Monday, November 11th, for their usual  Armistice night dance.  Rev. Carl Janzow of Nelson was a visitor here during the past wee," a guest of  Rev. C. F. and Mrs. Baase.  nifelAAl!1--      ______          JJiNAMl 11? jJKg.   198.  Cooked, Heinz, Is.  DAJftyg! 0flUfnE3  isr.  unmnu i uvwUL.H9 ibbi  EggO.  (Tim.  B  5 mm  ������IUb  BB  Erickson  Mr.   and   Mrs.  Armstrong of Cranbrook were visitors here during the week.  .Mrs.     Dodds     left   on   Sunday ; for  Kimberley, where she is visiting friends.  -OS���������**--  ������ ���������������   f\~m.^\ B m%e... -j  Mrs. Ed. Clark, a son.  to  Euu  To night (Thursdav)s24tb���������the Catholic  Ladies' League are having a bridge at  dining room of King George Hotel to  which all are welcome. The admission  is 35 cents.  Creston public and high school had a  holiday on Friday, when all the members  of tbe teaching staff were at Cranbrook  for the convention of East Kootenay  Teachers' Association.  School pupils are fortunate in regard  to holidays. Schools were closed Friday  while the teachers were at convention  at Cranbrook and today* is another day  off (Thanksgiving Day).  Chas. Messenger of Carmangay,  who  is erecting the new garage on  Canyon  street, next the Bank of Commerce, ar-  . rived at the end of the week, and will be  remaining permanently.  V. Prihgle of Vancouver, secretaay of  the provincial British Israel Federation,  will discuss British Israel topics at a  meeting in Trinity United Church at  8 p.m., Friday, November 1st.  Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Vasseur of East-  endrSask.. are on a visit at Creston, a  guest of M iss Esther Vasseur, They are  accompanied by Mrs. Tenant, who is  visiting her daughter, Mrs. Joe Mermet.  Having taken over the former Donaldson location, I am how: ready to do all  kinds of pressing, cleaning and repairing  Work positively guaranteed. Your  patronage will be appreciated, David  Meade.  D. M. Macdonald of Greenwood underwent an operation for appendicitis at  at Creston hospital on' Wednesday and  i-* making a satisfactory recovery. He iB  manager of the Bank of Commerce in  that town, and a son-in-law of Mrs. G.  Cartwright.  The October meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary to the Canadian Legion was  held In the Legion hall on Tuesday even  ing. The president, Mra. W. V. Jackson,  presided. Members from Camp Lister,  Canyon, Erickson and Creston answered  roll call. November 9th will be Poppy  Day when poppy sellers will be on the  street all-day Commit������.een were named  for Armistice night dance as follows:  Afternoon���������Mrs. W. V. Jackson. Mrs.  Bird, Mrs. Ferguson, Mrs. Bateman and  Mrs. MaUattn A cushion donotod by  Mrs. Cowling will be raffled at this  dance HosteBses were Mrs. Jackson,  Mrs. John Hnll and Mrs. Ed. Gardiner.  Commemorating the twentieth anniversary of the establishment of Croston  and District Women's Institute tho (members of the "organization celebrated with  a party at the homo of Mrs. Hayes on  Monday evening. SO member.* wero  present* of whom nino woro charter  members. Bridgo and whilst featured  the ovqninn, nnd thoro wero a number of  contoRts, An amuplno* feature wan a  guessing contest of photos of members  taken in their younger days. At bridgo  the prizewinners were Mro. Maxwell,  Mrs. Mallandaine, tnid Mrs. M. Young  commlnt.lon. Whiint wh>nor������ wero Mrs.  .T. E. Johnston, Old photo contopt was  won.by Mrs. Slovens, with Mra. Chas.  Kirk second. Memory content winner*  Mrs, Stovom*. with Mrs, J. E. Hnydon  holder of tho lucky tlclcqt. At tho lunch  n birthday cake, wan in evidence, It,had  20 IIgbtea candles and won decor^d \r\  tho institute colors. Tho cako wftR donated by W, Fraser. The president, Mrs.  II.. W. MacLaren, welcomed tho p*u>t  presidents and members, and at this time  wi npproprlntn  gift whh  prrnont������>d   Mrp,  Mrs. Lewis Leveque left at the end of  week for here home at Medicine Hat,  Alberta.  Miss Shirley Fisher of Cranbrook was  a weekend visitor with her aunt, Mrs.  McMillan.  Melvin McMillan of Lumberton spent  a short holiday with his parents at  Erickson. ~  ' J. Dugdale of Bellvue, Alberta, spent  a few days here last week, a guest of his  brother, Tom Dugdale.  Mrs. Walkley of Cranbrook spent a  few days here the guest of Mrs. EL E.  Cartwright.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Swain of  Speedway Motors, are Calgary, Alberta  visitors this week. , "  Mr. and Mrs.-Tingley hate returned  to Vancouver, after a short visit with  their daughter, Mrs. T." Wilson.  Geo. Leadbetter had the good luck to  shoot a brown bear while hunting in the  rear of the Drexler place one day last  week..?--'.. ;���������...., . -..\-:-,y-.-..- ;  Mrs. McKenzie of Vancouver, grand  worthy mistress of the Pythian Sister  order in B.C., was a guest of Mrs. R. M.  Telford a couple of days last week.  ���������7. Principal Cobus and Miss M. Sanford  were at Cranbrook on Friday and  Saturday for the East Kootenay  teachers'conference.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman of Fort Steele  were visitors here, Friday.  Mrs. G. Young of Creston is here on a  visit with her sister, Mrs..E. Driffii.  M. Senesael, Chas. Bush, Chas. Bush,  jr. with the Sash. & Door Company,  Cranbrook.were  borne at the weekend.  Mr. and .Mrs. C. Taplin of Canyon  were weekend visitors with their daughter, Mrs* Frits Molander.  G. A. Hunt has started shipping logs  to the C. O Rodgers sawmill at Creston.  Chas. Brixa of Creston is hauling them  by truck.  Miss Clara Hunt left Tuesday for Fort  Steele, on a visit with Mrs. A. H. Moore.  In her absence N. K. Devlin is in charge  of the postoffice.  There was a school holiday on Friday.  Miss Jean McCreath was at Cranbrook  at the weekend for tbe~teachers' convention. '*'  . The C.P.R. extra gang is here at present putting in a foundation at the depot,  tool shed and water tank. The section  house is undergoing repair. '.."���������-*���������'  N.  K. Devlin,  Robert Rigby,  store  keeper at. the airport, and  James Or ton,  airport  boss, spent  a week's holiday  at  Kellogg, Idaho, Spokane, and the Coulee  dam. v    ������;���������'*  .m.A.m..m.A..A,i%.j������.m..A.di.  .<8.A._>.^.A.^.<*.A.-������._,._^-,.A..*.  ��������� A.*.*.  .m^tm^.m.m.A.m.tt.  Goistd/  at EG0H&mB^AL PRBGESl  It  for  iicaitiiij",  is most important to have good meats  active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  S&CO  PHONE 2  yg*yy*������'**|y������'>*  1  '���������yo1 ������*T*g'Wlf'y������'^'g*������'8l*8l*i,*^*y*8r*'*>'8,"������"T'������'8>  .afc.A  _>,  t.Aif ��������� 4i A.A.A. A.Ai t, A   ������������������   ^~ ^  Sxpaifap  Canyon  ��������� Geo. Leach is reported to have sold his  orchard property to a man from Missouri.  *  Mrs. Jas. Robert-son of Calgary, Alta.,  who has been visiting with Mrs. McRobb,  has returned home. ���������'"*'���������  Mrs. E. Davis and young son returned  to Rossland last week after a month's  visit with Mrs. Davis' mother, Mrs.  McRobb.  V. Pringle of Vancouver will speak  under the auspices of the British Isreal  Association at Canyon United Church,  Friday, November 1st, at 8 p.m.  Misses Magee and Knott and Principal  Hunuen were at Cranbrook on Friday  and Saturday for the East Kootenay  teachers'convention.  Mr. and. Mrs. Glen Messinger have  juat received word of the arrival of a  granddaughter at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Bain at Prince Albert, Sask.  Mra. McRobb loft on Saturday for  Kimberley, where she will make her  home in future. Sho was accompanied  by Miss Nissie McRobb, who has returned for the balance of tho soason with  CrcBton Co-Opcrntivc Fruit Exchange.  Tho ranch has heap leased by Geo Bush.  A. Mackie of Boswell was a business  visitor to Atbara on Monday in connection With the loading of fruit from that  point, proceeding later on to Crestoh.  Re was accompanied by Ray Cummings.  Tbe grader has been? working on the  roads in this vicinity for a few days taking advantage of the (dampness in the  roads to put on a good surface. The results are very effective and appreciated  by motorists.  The crew working at the B aye nine  mine is principally engaged preparing the  tunnell for active mining The Lieb  brothers at their mine are also getting it  into shape so that shipping of ore can be  done even with snow from this mine.  A large crew of road builders have taken the place of the bridge crew at Boulder Creek, now that the latter crew have  finished their work. Considerable work  is being done on the stone approaches to  the bridge, all of a permanent nature  The work will entail the removal of  much earth to fill iu on the east side of  the bridge- It will be some time yet before traffic will be able to pass over the  bridge.  HAULING  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON   TRANSFER  ���������.   P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  WWrnfm*'    ***'   ���������*���������������������������������>���������������������������������  "f1 T't'rT'vrt'f'ra*'  '^'���������yr'wr'W'W'9'  PHONE 13  nmp*> *V"*~**r  "W^W^'WIf"  Death of James  W. Fraser  Mtcnencr  Herbort Bohan has left for Cranbrook,  whero ho in a patient in St. Eugono Hospital.  Wcs-loy Blair, who is employ ed at thc  Bayonne mine, spent the weekend nt his  home nt Kitchener.   <��������� ,1  School Inspbctor .7, E. Brown wan riord?  on Monday oh IiIb ,oemi-������uinunl olHciul  visit to Kitchener aehool. '  < CJus Johnson, one of tho bosses at  Michel N.D. camp,.spent -a lW days visiting here last wook. *   ,  Henry Nelnon wlio hat- been with tho  CP.R, ������t EngHnhman Creole, is homo  for tho winter.  Creston valley has lost another old-  time and much respected resident in the  death on Saturday of James W. Fraser of  Erickson, in his 88th year.  Deceased was a nntive of McLellan's  Mountain, Nova Scotia, and was married  in 1872 to Margaret Waugh, who predeceased him about eleven years After  residing at Wallace, N S. the family  moved to New Glasgow. N.S., where  deceased followed his trado of saddler  and harnessmnker for almost. 40 years���������  until early in 1914 when they moved to  Erickson, and where deceased has resided ever since. '������������������',"���������  The funeral look place-from his lato  rosidence on Monday afternoon with  interment in Creston' cemetery. Rov.  Andrew H. Walker conducted tho last  aad rites, and E. E. Cartwright. R. M.  Telford, II. Campbell, T. Dugdale,  Frank Putnam and E. J. C. Richardson  acted as pallbearers. Many wore out to  pay their Inst respects ond the floral  remembrances also bespoko tho high  eoteom in which deceased was held.1  Since coming to Erickson deceased' hoH  Hvprl more" or less retired life'hut his  estimable personal qualities won him tho  friendship of all with whom ho camo in  cbntrict Ho Wat* an ardent Llboral and  wa������i out on October t-lt^ .to,;<������*iot--hl������.  ballot for tho pa**ty candidate V j.j .  Ho la ayrvlvod by two dauglitor*������,.Mri>.  Comoroii of Vancouver, and MhiBuertlui  of Erickson, and one son* Sam, also, of  Erlckooii to whom ia extended the  sympathy of tho community, in thoir  bereftvom-pnt. ��������� ��������� ������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������  m *^���������M_aV*__������������������hk*  MAb������h_B_A������Ja_^_dkBBfti*L_k������k_a_ft_������i_L������Ba_kb_hfl^_k_ip-������  m\mm%mm%fc_ Am ���������^tN^.^a%_8K_i__^AJ_^__>__k_>A*���������Jk^_h__^8���������������^_A������  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  ���������and be suro your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  H. S   McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FI-OtUR,   FUSED  "������r  "������������������"  1  ������fr������  ������*#-  mV  wwm^w  '���������*������-  "*������������������  *  **���������  *aa  ���������  tsinisn Founts! oP  A new stock of these famous Pens  and Pencils just arrived.  (_ ' mU^M     Br"0  0 GST'S |^^S Q^g i_^__ Q^u ^^^        ga^fl  1 ^lu^gimi ^gg  1FW  .fiB-vw  5  a5  _  88 .���������,'���������,,' .      ��������� " ,     '   '  1    Creston Drug & Book Store  j JT. A. BARBOVK. MOH.  J3������ b p b.fi.b.00o n n ������ Bno w,r������.n ts(s.wn kp.0si I**^.zv.v.r'.fi.f.p.n*"*.,**.���������*j!."*.*��������� ���������*.*"".i**ti.*"ns.wi������* i*1.**n*���������,*"#fl B*jL*������,*tflts.������a������jlj* a S>s5 THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    G  Tea at its Best  Assistance WiU Be Given  Ex-  Recreation A Vital Necessity  Ever since some authority discovered and told the world that every  man should have a hobby, the dictum has been reiterated at intervals by  later authorities with varying degrees of emphasis and sometimes by those  who are interested in promoting some form, of amusement or recreation.  Whether uttered, however, with or without an ulterior motive the assertion is one which has a sound f oundation in psychology and human experience.  It is first cousin and as well founded as that more popularly known saying:  *. A  11      .���������^���������1.      r. a      ��������� ���������      _-8~ I-.-���������      T~��������� 8.     ~       .,..1-1      \m~mm.   >������  -r^-ij.    wuiiv   auu   uu   jj������a.y   Mxtaivca  oavix   a.   kx\ammx   yj'my.  While a hobby or recreation is a valuabe adjunct to work for man at  all periods of his march from the cradle to the grave, in at least two stages  of his progress, in youth and in old age, it is an absolute essential if he is  to achieve the goal of life���������happiness.  The word recreation itself gives a clue to the reason. Re-creation, the  making over again of the individual as he seeks relaxation from the "trivial  round and common task*' means what it indicates.  Unless a man is content to be a dull clod, he must refresh and re-create  himself by seeking relaxation in some pursuit which, for the time, will lift  him above the cares and worries incidental to earning his daily bread and  providing for the needs of those dependent upon him. He needs some interest, which will infuse rest into acheing limbs or brush away the cobwebs  from the brain.  In youth this diverse interest may take the form of athletics, mechanical activity and with, a minority, some more sedentary type of relaxation,  but no matter what form it may take, it is essential to the development of  a sound, robust citizenship, that youth should be allowed time for recreation.  The lad or young man without a "hobby is apt to become morbid and  unhealthily introspective. Youth is normally a period of superabundant  energy and this overflowing vivacity should be allowed to express itself in  forms of healthy recreation, and if it can be used as a step ladder to a life  vocation, it is that much more to the good.  Many a youth has ���������"found'*' himself in the pursuit of a hobby. History  is full of stories of boys and young men who have made good in later life  because they have been allowed to follow their bent and of many more who  have done so despite overwhelming obstacles and discouragements. By all  means encourage the young man to take up some interest, apart from bis  daily work and chores.  And if a hobby is essential to youth it is vital to old age.   There is no  more pitiful sight than the old man whose physical powers have waned and  who has no interest in life or in living.   Such, a man is a burden to himself  and an incubus to his associates.   He is misery personified and makes miserable those with whom he comes in daily contact.  But the old man who has built up an interest secondary to the life work  which he pursued in his prime is spared these pains and penalties* of advancing years. As he becomes "physically enfeebled he is able to turn his  hand and his mind to a pursuit which daily grows in fascination, because  it can be taken for granted, that the hobby which he has developed is something which he likes and in which, therefore, he can excel. Such a pursuit  will go far towards prolonging life itself and will certainly give zest to the  declining years. Gloom will give way to sunshine and contentment will displace moroseness.  But it is too late for the aged to develop a hobby after they have  reached the sere and yellow. The old adage, "You can't teach an old dog  new tricks" is applicable to humanity. There may be exceptions but that  is the rule. That is one of the reasons why, even during the crowded years  of prime and middle life, a recreation is not only advisable but essential. It  is an insurance policy for a contented and interesting old age.  Moreover the man who diversifies his interests beyond his life's vocation, even during the period when life is at the full, is more likely to have  an old age in which to further develop his hobby. It need not necessarily  be something apart from, his daily work. It may well be something related  to it, in which event its pursuit will yield additional interest and perhaps  more tangible dividends in the task of making a living.  Alberta   Government   To   Help  hibltora At Winter Fairs  Alberta Government will once  again assist seed grain exhibitors at  the Toronto JR^yal Fair and Chicago  Inte-raMioriitf?^ the Royal  Pair, entry fee and shipping costs to  Toronto will be paid on boys' and  girls* club exhibits. Return shipping  costs will not be paid;  At Chicago International Hay and  Grain Show, where Alberta has made  such an outstanding record in seed  grains for the past 15 years, the government will pay shipping costs on  approved exhibits. Prize money in  the regular grain sections at Chicago  won by Alberta exhibitors will be  duplicated by the provincial government. In the case of one or more  first prizes or championships being  taken, a special bonus of $50 will be  granted, whidh will be increased to  $100 in the case of championships in  Might Spoil Their Appearance  Army Troopers Prefer Jail To Having  < Hair Cut  Troopers   of   the   Czechoslovakian  army   went   on   strike   recently   tb  escape the great peril of having their  hair cut.    About 40 of the men stationed at Olomouc flatly refused to  obey their commanding officer when  he ordered   them   to   report to the  barbers for a trimming.    They clung  to their determination   not   to   have  their hair cut and were sent to cells.  Their reason, they said, was that they  were about to be discharged from the  army and would have   to   look   for  work.   Everyone knows that a smart  appearance counts for a lot in getting a job, they pleaded, but who can  look really "smart with one's hair cut  like a convict's?  wheat, oats or barley. Thc provincial  fleldcrops branch will as far as possible supervise the arrangements for  the exhibits.  Still In The Lead  No   Book   So  Widely  Bead  Aa  The  Bible  The Bible of the present generation  Is the outcome of centuries of research and patient effort. It contains  66 books in one, covering history,  psalms, prophecy, romance, law,  liturgy, biography, and letters delivered as correspondence. Men like  King George read a part of it every  day for guidance and encouragement  in their tasks; Sun Yat Sen, Chinese  follower of Confucius, Mahatma  Gandhi the Hindu, and Kawaga of  Japan, pored over it and were moved  to their destinies by its teaching. It  is read in palaces and in mud huts.  Each year the Bible societies of the  world send out 25,000,000 copies in  hundreds of languages. In spite of  supposed religious indifference it is  the most read book in the world.���������  St. Thomas Times-Journal.  Receive Cordial Welcome  First Bicycle In Bavaria  Built In   1864  It Is Made  Entirely  Of Wood  Bavaria's first bicycle, built by the  famous German sports instructor,  Johann Priederich Trefz, has been  acquired by the Deutsches Museum  at Munich. The bicycle is made entirely of wood, and was designed and  built by Trefz in 1864. Feasants,  when they first saw him pedalling  the wooden machine along the road  around Munich,* shouted "witch-doctor!" and often threw stones and  crossed themselves. Trefz only managed to overcome Bavarian, prejudice  after he had built an indoor bicycling  hall in Stuttgart to "introduce Germans to the bicycle."  Must Have Good Method  Employees   On! Bessborough   Estate  Glad Family Is Home  The Earl and Countess of Bessborough and their family received a  cordial welcome from employees of  their estate when they returned  to their home, Stansted Park, Hampshire, England.  The earl has just completed his  term as governor-general of Canada.  Flags waved as the Bessborough's  car passed beneath an archway of  foliage bearing the words "welcome."  An address of welcome was presented.  Parents and children from the  estate were entertained at tea and  a bonfire concluded the celebrations.  Tokio Claims To Know Number Of  Flies Swatted  In Tokio they have a way of  counting the flies they swat. You  have the word of Norimi Iguchi,  health prevention chief, that exactly  106,124,516 flies were swatted in  Tokio in I two days. He does not say  who counts them or how, but he explains that the slain flies were packed  in 175 large sacks. The champion  fly-killer waa a fish merchant, who  felled 93,000 -with deadly accuracy.  Building Up Air Force  Chinese Dancers Are Willing To Help  Aviation League  Dancers are to do their bit in helping China get together a strong air  force.    This is a result of a request  *T  All the Vitamins of  COD LIVER OIL  PLUS  Bone Building  MINERALS  Cod Liver Oil when digested supplies many necessary elements foe  proper growth of body and bones.  Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil  and the Hypophosphitcs of Lime  nnd Soda, prepared for easy digestion helps insure proper body and  bone development, without tho  unpleasant taste of Cod Liver Oil.  by the China Aviation League to the  proprietors of Chinese dance halls in  Shanghai for a charge of five cents  on every dollar earned in their establishments to go towards a fund for  the purchase of airplanes.   The dance  hall owners will pass the five cents  charge on to their customers.    The  proposal has  been   accepted   by   20  | dance halls and others are expected  to notify the Aviation League of the  compliance before many dance-nights  have passed.  Brings Back Heavy Mail  M, M. Maclean, of the Post Office  Department at Ottawa, is home from  the Arctic with a mailbag almost as  big as Santa Claus's. Mr. MacLean  went north with the Government's  annual Arctic expedition to inspect  far northern post offices. He brought  back 13,000 letters sent north by  Philatelists to be stamped by Royal  Canadian Mounted Police officers at  post offices on the roof of the world.  Swing Back  to Ogden's  Thousands of other "toll-'  your-owners"are swinging  back to Ogden's Fine  Cut simply because only.  Ogden's gives them the  satisfying cigarettes they  want. With belter times,,  you too, can afford the  little that Ogden's Fine  Cut costs, and it means  everything in smoking en-  joyment. Ogden's rolls  best with "Chantecler" or  "Vogue" papers.  Turn H _Hfe_  EMULSION  tH^PT,SES,_,L_.E^2D LIVE? OIL  WITH THE PLUS VALUES  Vot Ssh bv  iTOUlt DRUGGIST  Compiling Jewish Dictionary  ymmmmmmmaaaan i iwiaw^i  Will   Bo   First   Ono   Ever   Prepared  For Publication  Declared to bo the first dictionary  of the Jewish language over compiled, a worlc is being prepared for  publication by tho Institute of Jewish Proletarian Culture of tho White  Russian Academy of Sciences, according to a report from Moscow. It  will be issued In three volumes. The  Whlto Russian State Publishing  Houso is also preparing to publish  Jewish translation*) of tlie world's  literary classics. Among tho first to  appear will bo Shakespeare's "Othello" and "Romeo and Juliet" and  Schiller's "William Tell."  Crop Worth Half Million  Growers estimate tho 1935 crop of  hops in the Fraser Valley at 1,700,-  000 pounds with a value of half a  million dollars. This represents an  increase of 300,000 pounds over 1934.  Some 2,000 pickers were employed in  harvesting the crop.  XR^d<EbxSI<IN^^  / '-*. RED. KWUCkLfeS :|  '77rr,:!.������������������..��������� a-v'-v; ���������-. ���������    V,  Heading tho best sellers among  Brulllo books published by the National Inutltuto for tho Blind in  Great Britain are tho Bible and an  "Edgar Wallaco novel. 2121  PREVENT CHAPPED  ROUGH HANDS-apply  HINDS Night and Morning  USl  ���������III WW lalilUiWUaWiHI'HWii  Fear Shortage Of Ships  For Vimy Pilgrimage  Railways Grant One Cent Per Mile  Rate���������Applications Pouring' In At  Rate Of One Hundred Per Week  Canadian Great War Veterans and  their    next-of-kin    are    taking    no  chances on being  left   behind  when  the special Pilgrimage Liners leave  Montreal  for  overseas in July next.  Mr. Ben Allen,   Dominion   organizer  for   the  Vimy  and  Battlefields  Pilgrimage, who has just returned from  England,   France   and   Belgium, announced  that   reservations   to  date  number 2,000 and expresses fear that  thousands of Canadian war veterans  and their   next-of-kin   may   be   disappointed in failure   to   obtain   passages  unless  applications   are   filled  immediately.  "We have just returned from meeting the steamship people, stated Mr.  Allen, "and they have warned us that  boats may not be available unless  reservations are in early. It will be  too late if a last few months rush  develops. Unless wo can definitely  state within the next few months  what the number will be, there will  be many returned men disappointed.  "Applications are coming ih now  at tho rate of over one hundred per  week, but with the authorization  given us by tho Canadian National  Railways and the Canadian Pacific  Railway' Company to announce a flat  rote of one-cent-por-milo to and from  Montreal for every Pilgrim from his  or hor home address, we will bo  swamped with reservations that may  fill up our ships."  Employers everywhere aro extending tho greatest co-oporation to their  returned men and women employees.  Canadian Lino Materials Limited,  Scarboro Junction, Toronto, have arranged for all of their ex-sorvlco employees to deposit with the company  as much as thoy wish from thoir  regular pay cheques���������and tho company guarantees to double the  amount to the employees' credit on  April first of next year. "Tho plan  has gone over big," statofi W. Atkin-  aon, Ansintant plant superintendent.  Interest in tho Vimy Pilgrimage is  being shown at ovory gathering of  rottirnod men. With tho usual Battalion Re-union Dinners commencing  in Ootober���������tho great Memorial Day  parades in November, and Christmas  activities, it is anticipated that Canada'-*! Poaco Army will bo a significant warning to Europe of the wontl-  mont ln the Dominion against participation ln futuro wars.  52 Pok������r Hands, eny numbm.r$,  now accepted ss e complete set.  OGDEN'S  FINE     CUT  Your Pipe Knows Ogden's Cut Plug  In Pemambuco, piano movers carry  the instruments on their heads. Six  men carry the load,.and the seventh  goes ahead to clear traffic.  If wood is completely submerged  In water and kept so at all times, it  will not decay.  M(f_W  TJ3a__CE  _"_S-jf*\_-Tr_'*'_  from  LITTLE MAN1TOU SPA  FAMOUS MINERAL SALTS  BROUGHT, TO YOU  Carlsbad, Viohy and othcrresorts in Europa  ore famous for their mineral springs. _. ,*  Canada, too, hob its Carlsbad, for Little  Manitou Lake in Saskatchewan'is an ama*.*  Ing lake���������a lake of-wondrous: virtues-  yielding medicinal salts of potent curative  properties. Y        "  Thoso powerful health-givinc salts arli  extracted from the waters of tho lake, cleaned,  and proparod, with the addition of Iodides,  by export ehomists. Thoy. are then avail**-  ablo to you as "Saskasal1"���������a very fittina  name for thoso medicinal Spa Salts of  Saskatehowan.      .. ,..������,.  Saskasal Is a non-effervescent salt highly  recommended in all ailments arising from  ovcr-acidlty of tho blood.  If you suffer from "Rheumatism, Neuritis,  Mild Stomaoh Disorders, Kidney and Liver  troubles, Impuro Blood, Skin Eruptions and  Constipation, a short course of Saskasal will  soon put you in the chorus singing ito  nralooo. It you nro/Irifting nlonff In Indifferent healtn, ono bottle of Saslcasal will  Bivo you a now experience of what it fools  Ico to bo in real good health. If you think  you, already enjoy good health, take a sample  0/ Saskasal and then judge if your stomach,  kidneys and bowels needed tlio flushing  Saskasal gave thom.  On solo at your druggists���������enough for 10  weeks' troatmont���������OOo ������ bottle.  mail Tins covrotr today  mm   Ml mmmm    mmmm   mmmm,    mmmm,    mmmm    _������    .MM   mmm  mmm  ASK AS AL LIMITED M_  :������1at-OlfUMi 10S AUa-88-.lte Ave., Toronto  I would Hko to try SASKASAL.* Please  send me a FREE Sample as offered in this  advertisement.  Namo , t ���������   AddroflM ������  Town Jt-rov   TJL2& THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   0.  f"0 f  CONFERENCE IN  NOVEMBER IS  CALLED BY KING  Ottawa.���������It was learned here that  Rt. Hon. Mackenzie King, in acknowledging congratulations received from  Liberal provincial premiers, had expressed the hope they would seek so  to arrange their? engagements as to  make possibletheirpresence at a  Dominion-provincial conference in  Ottawa on a date to be arranged in  November. *  He also sent a telegram to Premier Aberhart of Alberta advising  him of the communication he had  sent to the other premiers and asking if Mr. Aberhart also could so  arrange his engagements as to enable  him to be present at the conference.  (All the other provinces have Liberal  premiers).  As soon as the new Liberal government assumed office, Mr. King  Baid, it was his intention to discuss  immediately with his colleagues the  holding of a Dominion-provincial conference. The premiers would be advised of the decision.  Although Mr. King gave no indication as to the subjects proposed to  be discussed by the conference, the  impression here is that legislative enactments of last session -will be  studied in relation to their constitutional validity. Suggestions to amend  the British North America Act may  also be under review.   ���������  Explore Polar Sea  Wilkins   And   Ellsworth   Expedition  Leave For Antarctic  Montevideo, Uruguay.���������The Norwegian whaling ship Wyatt Earp  buzzed with activity as Lincoln Ellsworth and Sir Hubert Wilkins completed preparations to sail at once  for their Antarctic expedition.  Accompanied by . two Canadian  aviators ��������� Herbert Hollicke-Kenyon,  of Winnipeg, and J. H. Lymburner, of  Montreal���������Ellsworth hopes to span  Antarctica by air before Jan. 1 in  the low-winge* monoplane "Fplar  Star" which has undergone intensive  tests here. It will be Ellsworth's  third attempt to conquer the icy continent by air.  The objective of the flight across  2,800 miles of ice-bound mountain  crags and snowy wastes will be to  determine if possible whether Antarctica is one immense continent or  two, divided by a channel from the  Weddell sea to the Ross sea.  VISITS CANADA  Canadian Legion Anniversary  Celebration In November By Branches  Throughout Dominion  Ottawa.���������Arrangements are well  advanced among branches throughout Canada for the celebration next  month of the decennial anniversary  of the founding of the Canadian  Legion, J. R. Bowler, general ? secretary, announced.  In connection with the birthday  celebrations. General Alex Ross, Dominion president of the legion, will  undertake a tour of the country. He  will be present at the Alberta provincial convention *at Medicine Hat  this month? and will be in Winnipeg  for the Armistice Day ceremonies,  Nov. 11. Following that the general  will tour Ontario, winding up in Ottawa on Nov. 25, when a public function celebrating the anniversary will  be held..  Legion officials are hopeful the  governor - general - designate, Lord  Tweedsmuir, may be able to attend.  May Try State Medicine  Envisaged For Manitoba By Minister  Of Health  Winnipeg.���������State medicine throughout Manitoba, if an experiment about  to be made in a small area proves  successful, was envisaged here by  Hon. I. B. Griffiths, provincial minister of health and public welfare.  Preparations now were being made  by the government to establish a  unit area in which a form of state  medicine will be tried out, he said.  The ultimate scheme would involve  free medical, hospital and drug service to individuals, the cost to be  borne "probably by provincial and  municipal governments out of taxes."  In the unit area contemplated, said  Mr. Griffiths, there would be no  change in the present system except  that doctors, druggists and hospitals  would not send bills to patients. Payment would be taken care of from a  common fund"provided by the.municipal and provincial governments.  Lord Rothermere, British newspaper magnate, who has arrived in  Canada to spend a short vacation. He  will s^end the ma'ioritv of his visit in  Toronto.  Plan Welcome For  Lord Tweedsmuir  On  Enforcement Of Act Delayed  "Premier Aberhart  Gives  Out  Statement Regarding Health Insurance  Edmonton.���������State health insurance  will not be brought into effect for  some time, it was announced by Premier Aberhart. The act, passed at  the last session of the legislature, will  , stand over until payments of basic  dividends begin.  "One reason for not taking action  now is that Social Credit mean3  health benefits for the people," the  premier said.  One objection was that under state  health insurance there would be  direct levies on .people living in a unit  organized under the plan.  As a result it is felt, ho said, that  ?the matter should stand over until  ��������� Social Credit is brought into operation, when thore would be automatic  health benefits for the people.  Weather Held Up Ballot Box  Voters In 'Northern Mining Camp  Deprived Of Poll-  Ottawa.���������Electors at the mining  camp of Chibougamau in the new  constituency of Chapleau, Que., deprived of a poll on election day because unfavorable weather prevented  the ballot box from being flown in,  will not be afforded an opportunity of  exercising their franchise later, the  chief electoral officer stated here.  Sim'lar situations have arisen in  previous elections where unforeseen  difficulties prevented a ballot box  reaching a poll in an isolated district;  Official    Ceremony   At    Quebec  November 2  Ottawa.���������The official ceremony of  welcome to Canada will be extended  to Lord Tweedsmuir at Quebec on  Nov. 2 on his arrival on the Duchess  of Richmond, it was announced* The  ceremony at the ancient capital will  include the swearing in of the new  governor-general.  Suggestion was made the new Liberal cabinet of Rt. Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King, victorious at the polls,  may be sworn in here by the administrator, Sir Lyman P. Duff, in  the interim. While no official intimation was available, this was thought  as a likelihood.       ,  The usual course will be followed  with the prime minister of the day  with his ministers journeying to Quebec to "welcome the new incumbent  of Rideau Hall. Mr. King, with his  colleagues, -welcomed Lord Willing-  don when he arrived at Quebec in  1926. Mr. Bennett..and his ministers  wernXto H^lifax^o_.greet Lord.Bessborough on his arrival in 1931.  Study, Air Currents  Balloons  Sail  Into   Stratosphere To  Collect Valuable Information  Calgary.���������Every night at & during  last week a balloon was released at  Calgary airport to sail into the  stratosphere and collect valuable information concerning air currents  and temperature.  The experiment, carried out by C  H. Bromley of the Calgary meteorological bureau, are in conjunction  with Dominion-wide work under the  supervision of John Patterson, chief  of the Dominion meteorological  bureau at Toronto.  Three balloons were released in  Calgary last March when the experiments began and another -trio were  sent out on fact-finding missions in  June.- Four were found, one going as  far east as the Alberta-Saskatchewan  boundary.  7 When the balloon bursts in the  stratosphere, the double kite carries  the instruments safely to the ground.  The aluminum case is fixed between  the kites and never touches the  ground. Directions are attached to  the kites asking that they be forwarded to the meoteorological office  at Toronto -where a reward will be  paid for their return.  Powerful Radio Stations  GENEVA PUTS  MORE WEIGHT  BEHIND LEAGUE  Geneva. ��������� Geneva  has  put  more.  weight behind the League of Nations  sanctions against Italy. Its "general  staff" of 52 nations adopted a resolution? urging: member states quickly  tb fulfill their "duty to take the necessary steps to enable them to carry  out" their sanctions obligations.  Earlier, the heaviest artillery for  economic sanctions���������a "buy nothing  from Italy'*' plan���������was moved into  committee discussion, by Anthony  Eden, British minister for league  affairs. Eden observed with satisfaction that no open opposition was expressed to his proposal to prohibit  importation of "alt goods manufactured   in Italy,"  although   the   eco-  al_l"t_rj_UL_.V^    QCUIUIf������V4i������-   ^-.w*  Series Of Earthquakes  Starts  Near  New    River    Running  Afghanistan Border  . Moscow.���������A new series of earthquake shocks in the district of Tad-  zhikstan, near -the Afghanistan  border, destroyed several villages and  started a new river running from the  mountains,  said  despatches.  In all, there have been three series  of 'quakes   in   the   region, beginning  and the principle was followed that  October 8. The total dead was placed  IT.S. Talk Of Installing Super-Powered  Stations Near Border  Washington.���������-A study aimed at  re-aligning the United States radio  system to provide from 20 to 40  super-powered stations and probably  150 new low-powered ones has been  undertaken by engineers of the federal communications  commission.  Plans under consideration are said  to call for the establishment of high-  powered stations on the Canadian  and Mexican borders. These stations,  however, would operate with directional antennae, throwing most of  their power inland and away from  the border stations of Canada and  Mexico.  Ottawa.���������Before any general plan  was considered finally by the United  States which would involve the setting up in that country of super-  powered radio stations, each of -500,-  000 watts power/Canada and Mexico  would be invited to confer with  Washington on the proposals as it  would involve probable interferences  with broadcasting operations here  and in Mexico. No invitation to such  a conference has been received here.  yet definitely adopted it.  Once economic sanctions���������a key  products embargo and the "buy nothing from Italy" boycott���������have been  finally approved, the first phase of  the league's sanctions drive will bo  ended.        .  From then on League of Nations  sanctions activities likely will be confined to watching over the enforcement of measures "adopted.  Paris.���������After the League of Nations has acted upon Great Britain's  proposal that a "buy nothing from  Italy*'. campaign be adopted as a  sanction, France and Britain, officials  disclosed, plan to ask the United  States whether it would support a  world-wide embargo against Italian  exports if the league should adopt  such a sanction.  The two powers will seek to "earn  if the United States would restrict  its Italian imports to aid the league.  Attitudes of other non-league  member powers, Including Germany,  Japan and Brazil, will be sought likewise, it was "understood.  ballots could not be cast after election  day.   A total of 129 voters are locat  ed at the northern mining camp.  :  at 107 after the first two series and  apparently the death toll was not  great in the third disaster.  Big U.S. Deficit  Washington.���������Uncle Sam dipped  his pen in red ink, and reported his  deficit had passed the billion-dollar  mark for the present fiscal year. The  United States treasury in a statement put the deficit at $1,007,457,156  through Oct. 14. This compared with  a deficit of $687,211,671 on the comparable date of last year.  GREEK MONARCHY SWIFTLY RESTORED BY MILITARY COUP  Threat Of Typhoid  Fever Epidemic May Cause Shift Of  Italian Troops  Harar.-r-Italy has boen forced by  the threat of a typhoid fever epidemic to shift 10,000 of its troops  from Italian Somaliland to Eritrea,  it was reported hero.  Ethiopian strategists aro counting  on tho disease as ono of their most  valuables allien in their plans for defence of tho Addis Ababa-Djibouti  railway from an Italian offonfiive  originating' in the southeast.  Typhoid swoops through Ogaden  province each November, and tho  ���������swampy lowlands*-west of the Wobbo  "Bhibell river become dangerous even  for natives, who are partly immune  &o tho ^crra.  Canada Stands Committed  Ready To "Carry Out Sanctions Imposed By League  Toronto. ��������� Hon. Newton Rowell,  Canada's delegate to the first assembly of the League of Nations, told  the Canadian Club here, Canada  stands committed to carry out all  sanctions which the league might impose against Italy under articles of  the league covenant. Canada must  sever all commercial and financial relations with Italy should economic  sanctions be imposed on that country.  Great Britain hesitated, -Mr. Rowell said, when Ethiopia's application  for membership in the league was  raised, and it was "only because of  the advocacy of France and Italy"  that Ethiopia was admitted to tha  league. There were no lees than five  treaties or agreements binding them  to settle any disagreement by peaceful means.  Brazil Reduces Army  Finance Conrunisslwn Anxious To Savo  On 1936 Budget  Rio De Janeiro.���������Although virtually every important world power is  Increasing Its armaments, the finance  commission on the chamber of  deputies approved a slash in Brazil's  standing army. The proposal would  remove 3,000 men from the army,  leaving it at 656,162, in an effort to  save about *"*300,000 In the 1936 budget.  In a swift Royalist coup d'etat, Greoco rejected her 11-yoar-old republic and restored the monarchy, it Ifl  understood that King George II. will wait till ho hoars the result of tho nationwide plebiscite which takes place  on Novombor 3rd boforo ho returns to Athens, Above, toft, is General George Kondylls, Royalist loador. who  soi-sod tho reins of government In a swift and bloodless stroke. Centre is a picture of part of the harbor nt Athens,  whilo inset Is a recent picture of the George, who, after eleven ycata exile in London wais acclaimed King by tho  Greek National Aoscmbly. \  Uniform Text Books  Winnipeg.���������Possibility of a joint  education board being sot up for tho  pralrlo provinces, with the objective  of having uniform text books in tho  west, will be explored by the Manitoba department of education. Departments of education in tho other  provinces will bo asked for their  views,  nim Is Modified  Toronto.���������Horn tooting betwoon li  p.m. and If a.m. -must eeanc In Toronto "except whon required to do so  by law,". It haa been ruled by city  council, The clau-ne mnl.ir.g- exception for law requirements was inserted afl an amendment before tho  bill wan passed by tho civic legislator*. 2121. i.i^l.Wwd.'.  ~"~m "*���������-"*,'"-   CRESTON REVIEW  r  a)  ���������"���������    ^*     ~" * ���������" ���������*������������������**���������- ��������� & ��������� A.     .a., a    j-^.|a.^.-A.-A.-A.-A. -A- A .-s.__a^-^_,1p-A.- f^r������������������A.������������������ -, mE-.' ^. _��������� - .as.-.a.    -a.. A..A,.^..A.^a^..  LADIES' SHOE SALE  Just arrived a new shipment of Ladies' Shoes of Canadian manufacture, at prices that are absolutely new to the people of Creston  District. The following are a few of the splendid bargains that we are  offering for the weekend:  Two Tone and Black Oxfords, pair ���������     ���������  Black Oxfords, Bend Sole, pair     ���������     ���������  Marina Blue and Black Pumps, pair ���������     ���������  One Eyelet Tie, Cuban and High Heel    ���������  $2.65  ���������UlDv  2.25  2.30  CRESTON VALLEY CO-OPERATIVE AS  THE FR/ENDLY STOf?������  RHGNS 1%  WE DELIVER  ���������WW'WV'W.  ������������������*"���������*."������  -w  ���������afff'fl't   *  MMMM^m^^.^8*���������"^P���������  ���������T"������"V8 ���������W%V,WWm4^mmm  pavilion has been greatly improved. For  opening night High School meets Pharmacy and the champion Creston Review  meets Creston Motors in the ladies' section, lacailc and High school provide  the opposition in the men's section.  The opening event of ths social season  comes next Friday night, November 1st,  when Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters  haue a military whist at the Knights of  Pythias hall, with cards at 8.16 and an  admission of 36 cents, which includes  lunch.  To comply with the 48-hour week  working law local merchants have in  mind having - their places of business  open frcm 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Mondays.  Tuesdays,   Thursdays    and     Fridays:*  to  Wednesday from 8 a.m  Saturday from 8 a.m. to 9  mencing November lst.  1 p.m.  p.m.',  and  cora-  l*"-.. aaa a a aaa-aaala8aa8aaaaa a 9 aaaaaaa aaa a aaR  Badminton  '?">'������'*'>' W '>8imif.ynifn������f.VO" Wf'WW  FOR SALE���������Piano.Edisongramaphone  with 20 records, gasoline lamp, heater,  honey, 10***. pound; Leghorn hens, 40e.  apiece.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  J. A. Grant. B. C 's fruit market commissioner, wiii speak at a growers* meeting in the United Church hall on Tuesday evening, October 29th, at 8 o'clock.  wrnf t h e ; n ew imm&tjm-vradj ot rd n s  Local and Personal  The Grand is offering Joan Crawford  in "Chained" Friday and Saturday.  FOR SALE���������Round Oak range. $25  cash.   Mrs. Chas. Moore, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Washing machine and  wring.r.   J. W. Handley, Erickson.  FOR RENT���������Bungalow, modern,  splendid location. F. W. Ash, Creston.  Cash tenders invited for ten acres of  dyked land. Apply Secretary Creston  Hospital.  J. D. Dupeyron of Eastend, Sask., is on  a holiday visit ������uest of Mr. and Mr. V.  M. Vasseur.   .  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, ready  October 14th, $3.75: Geo. Collis, Phone  53X, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Five room house, modern,  one acre lot, good location. Ed.  Gardiner, Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, six  weeks old, $4.50 while they last. D.  Learmonth, Creston.  B. Rudkin of Kaslo was a weekend  visitor, at Creston, [a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. E.J. Downes.'  I have placed in stock a line  of the famous Siazenger Bad-  mintod Rackets and Shuttle-  ocks. Call in and look  them over.  Priced from $2.75  ito $7.50  If I haven't the Racket  you want I can secure it m a  few days notice.  j   V. MAWSON  I CRESTON  a  ���������MaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBeBsssssssssssfiSi  Attention!  adminton  Players  Just arrived a sto������k of  Siazenger Rackets  ranging ?in price  $5.00 to $15.00  Also  Racket Presses and Covers  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ���������'4  hospital      on  and   Mrs. J.  s  1  t_  THo^Jme RADIO  West Kootenay Power & Light Go,, Ltd,  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  msivtsm  i!S������������K-_i!I_aW_2!__  mu_i< wh ii,ii i h 4mm i iiiii'ti-a  Why Sacrifice Your Night's Rest  ���������by continuing to use wornout Springs   and  Mattresses when at these  Exceptionally Low Prices such Comfort and Good Value can be  obtained.  Extra Savings  A Low-priced 3 piece Bedroom Outfit  Windsor Style Bedstead of Steel with 2-inch round posts in Walnut enamel  finish. Cable Spring mounted on strong angle steel frame. A servlc-  able Mattress filled with new clean cotton and Art Ticking cover with  Roll Edges.  3 Pieces complete, $18.95  An   Outstanding  Value���������the  Challenger   Mattress  Soft new clean white cotfon filling built in layers ro it will not mar, pack or  become lumpy.   Built for years of comfort.   $10.45.  Walnut Enamel Steel  Bedstead  oval or Windsor shaped top ahd  10-inch decorated centre panel.  P<*  Hound post, High Riser Cable Spring with tubular aides nnd malleable  corner castings, ends trussed for oxtra strength. Strong Cable fabric  Spring. "Economy" Mattress, covered in Art Ticking and Roll Edge  finish.  3 Pieces Complete,  $24.75  If desired these pieces can bo purchased separately.  Bedstead.  $10.25.    Spring,  $8.00.  Economy Mattress, $6.95  Jfp\ l BBBtS ftflr 1-f lttl|lig Iii  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.        HARDWARE  Birch���������At      Creston  October     17th,    ta  Mr.  Mermet, a daughter*.  Jim Cameron of Cranbrook was *a  weekend visitor with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. L.Cameron.  Ches. Goplin, who has been working  at Kimberley for the past few weekfe,  Arrived home on Sunday.  Miss Olive Norgrove of the high  school teaching* staff spent the weekend  at her home in Cranbrook.  Harold Speers of Lethbridge. Alberta,  was a visitor this week with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid are  having the annual bazaar on Saturday,  November 30th, at tbe church hall.  Up till Tuesday, October has provided  1.79 of rain, the heOviest supply coming  on Saturday with a showing of .72.  The November meeting of hhe Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs. G. Johnson, Friday, lst, at 3  p.m  The coldest weather so far this month  was encountered on Monday morning  when the mercury got down to 24 above  zero.  The Girls W.A. of Christ Church are  having their annual bean supper in the  Parish Hall Friday, November 8th. 6 to  8 p.m. Tickets 40 cents. Everybody  welcome.  . At their meeting on Thursday afternoon the Hospital Women's Auxiliary  decided to have the annual fruit and  vegetable hospital shower on Satufday,  November 2nd.  LAND   FOR  SALE���������Well   watered,  fiartly timbered, first-class agricultural  and for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200.' R. Sinclair  Smith, Greston.  FOR SALE���������Two milch cows, Jersey-  Holsteins, freshen January and April,  $35 and $40. Also 2-yenr old Leghorn  chickens, laying, at 40 ccntB each. A.  Hoglund, Canyon.  CORRECTION���������In reference to tho  statement in last week's Review: I hayo  dissolved partnership with Matt York,  and am still able to work at my trade.  Ed. GARDINER.  D. Meade, formerly of Rossland, has  taken ovor tho cleaning and pressing  business of the late W. Donaldson, and  will carry on at tho old stand. He is  giving a first-class service and will  appreciate your patronage.  Several of tho rural schools aro talcing  a live interest in this year's Women's  Institute school fair and a bigger display  than ovor of school work is looked for.  Tho fnlr is Saturday afternoon, 26th, at  tho now four-room school.  Rov. J, A. Hughes of Victoria, super*  intondont in B.C. for tho Full Gospel  AaRomulir-fl, was a Croston visitor tho latter part of tho wook, and spoke at a well  attended meeting at tho Full Gospol  Tabernacle Friday evening.  Tho basketball fragile season opens  Friday night, 25th, at Park pavilion and  therein euro to boa big turnout of tho  fans to see thu team** in uction now Park    IT P/VTS TO PAYCASH AT THE. IMPERIAL  I   Friday-Saturday Specials  j ;?YY     , VV,.   . VV     .  I Life's Greatest Sift���������Good Health  *������ To ensure good health you need good food.    You can  ������     buy the finest foos at the lowest   possible prices at the  |     IMPERIAL GRQCETERIA.  |     SO&PSs Aylmer, 3 tins  ,. $ .25  J     Tomato and Vegetable. ....   .  1     PUMPKIN, Aylmer, Choice, 2������~size, 2 tins      .29  m\\ '        '  ������     SNACKS, Conner's, Kippered, 3 tins... ..." .19  I     CATSUP, Quaker, size 2 tins. '_?'*!ins;���������.i..::....     .21  JELLO, Eight Varieties, 4 pkgs      .27  Pure Fruit Flavors.  SOAP FLAKES, Jiff, suds in a jiffy, 2 pkgs.    .39  Vm.  8  ������  !  i  -a  ������  i  M  I  5  ���������a  | FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES  tmnmniBftartmaiaiiBtx'ta^affiistmtmtmaxtaamrtXftansnitriitnirnxrtmr,^,.  8k^aaV*aA_UaB_8ia__l__aaa4_k4k_thAMh������__k8ikalaft8&  NATURE'S   RIVAL!  or sets  Girdles  Large shipment just arrived.  Models adapted to a wide rant^e of figures.  15-inch Last ex Pantic Girdle   $1.00  Urinch Lastex Girdes,          $1.25 to   2.50  Girdles. 12-inch Brocade and Satin,*    1.2$ to   1.65  Corsettes. 15-inch Brocade and Satin  2.25 to   3.25  New varieties Brassieres, made in  l&tcst goods, @t all prices. _  Sj A     CD .F?'F* O a������  ���������      Jr\m     4_5.'A    '   JL-at-.. I���������4   K%m^*J  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������<  i  *t  4  4  4  4  '������  4  4  4  *    Dry Goods.      Clothing.      Hardware.      Fwrtiifur^

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