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Creston Review Oct 18, 1935

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Array >;~'v;:" ijrr. '���������*-->-���������..'>' "  '?- .V :P^?^j?'feAl������j������__l'-, <'  | *- ���������  ^Jit^*m#m#f4ftf>*~**:-*~-'  ""I*****  I 1 Prov^oAtti library apl ������J  VfCTrv^-  /TO  /-'  CJliM^JLILIJ^I  J&J1V JjtS W  ���������St  GRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18,  1935  No. 25  Property Buys  Before Council  Will Facilitate Street Extensions  ���������May Install Electric Fire  Siren���������Set Date Fall Cleanup  --Pay $600 of Accounts.  Due the regular meeting of tbe village  council falling on election night (Ootober  14th) the October sessisn was held Thursday -VeuliiK previous, with   Sccvb F. K.  Jackson presiding, and Councillors A.  Comfort and C. Murrell in attendance.  The meeting was uneventful, and had  largely to do with property purchases and  aTrangements**of a similar sort.  It was agreed to give Mrs. Plumb $30  and defray transfer and other costs for a  strip of land tbat will enable Murdoch  street to be extended through to the subdivision of Mrs. Edmondson, and to purchase at $176 a strip of Lot 7 which will  facilitate the extensioc of Vancouver  street through to'the hosDital on Creston  Avenue,  John Murrell; who recently opened up  a subdivision in the vicinity of the school  on acreage purchased from - the j_urn  Murdock estate was present and enquired as to a Janeway between the-one-  room high school and the new four-room  school buildings which is now used as  part of the school grounds. The council  agreed to establish it as a lane provided  an agreement could be entered into with  the.trustees that will protect the village  against any repurchase should the  school be taken over as part of the  municipal government.  There was a letter from the Legion  Women's Auxiliary asking the council to  buy its Armistice Day-wreath from the  auxiliary and this was agreed to. - Mrs.  L. Mclnnis Wrote complaining of water  damage to her property on KUl-ide road  and the council will investigate Letters  of appreciation will be sent Wes. Eddy  and Joe Alton for their work in getting  the fire fighting equipment out to the  blaze that destroy _*d the barn on the  McKay (Geo. Hobden) ranch at an  early morning hour about a month ago.  k The fire and light coranctittee was., also  ^ tiistTOCte"_T'66f-j^  gation as to cost and the Jpossibilitycf.  installing an electric fire siren ,ih  town.  Accounts passed  for -payment- totalled  about $600.. --:?,.  Fall cleanup day was set for Wednesday, October 23rd, with the usual free  haul of garbage the following day. In  this s .me connection it was agreed to  have Canyon street swept, and the  handymay will put in 'Silent*' signs on  Creston Avenue on either side of the  hospital.  The village solicitor will be asked to  draft an agreement to be signed by the  waterworks company and village in connection with the water supply and  service" on the village hydrants. Progress was reported by Coun. Murrell on  improvements to Park pavilion The  beams have been raised to facilitate  badminton and basketball sports and it  is proposed to. remove the leanto from  the building arid provide a 20 foot  kitchen as well as a 26-foot dressing  room.  ster spent the long weekend at her home  at Coal Creek, and Miss Curtis was at  her home at Slocan City, accompanied on  the trip .by Miss Rooineon, principal at  Huscroft, who visited-iter.-parents at  Blewett.   ' \.'".'  Much sympathy is felt for Mr. and  Mra. _5. Steib in the death of their infant  son on October 8th.  - Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland and Jean of  Kimberley were here for the weekend,,  guests of Mrs. Yerbury..  Mre. Weiaz of Kootenai, Idaho, is here  on a visit with her daughters, Mrs Frank'  Hollaus and Mrs. Kranabetter.  Tom Metal-dci. who has been on the  former Jacob Herman farm, has taken  possession oi the place just vacated by A.  Daus.  Miss Irene Huscroft of Vancouver is  taking her usual three weeks' vacation  and is on a visit with* her father, John  Huscroft  The community threshing rig. which  has been operating for about three weeks  on the flats at Creston, has completed its  work and has been hauled home.  r  The family of A. Daus left this week  for Leduc, Alberta, to join . their father,  whose marriage was expected to take  place at Leduc on Sunday last, October  13th.  The first moose ever reported seen in  this section, at any rate, was observed by  Bill Demchuk, while Tout on a hunting  trip near the mountain * at the Roigers  (Lyon) ranch.  Election day passed off-'without incident on' Monday. Here the vote was  Stevens 36, Bruce 1, Ivorson 17, ..Sjodin  16. Scrutineers for the day were Mrs.  McKee, John Hnscroftand Frank Baker.  Tom Mountford of Wynndel was chairman and speaker at a meeting at the  schoolhouse cn Saturday night, assisted  by R. Adams of Cranbrook. Both men  were United Front candidates in the 1933  provincial e'ection.  /Alice Siding  -**.  ���������"���������������'  Misa Jessie Hunter bt Lumberton was  a .weekend visitor her"*, a guest of Miss  Helen Moore.     <*  Mrs. Murray and young son of Penticton have arrived on a few weeks' visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.  Collis.  Ronald Gibbs, who has been holidaying with Mr. and Mre. F. W. Ash, returned to Penticton at the end of tbe week.  Mr. and Mrs. Aust%( Beere, who have  been Alice Siding residents for the past  year, have left for Vlfebsouver, where they  Will reside permanr-^-  assiated by Mr. Ficher. There was a  display ofthe books available and all  present were interested in her talk. A  petition will have to be signed asking for  a plebiscite to be taken before anything  definite can he done.  Sam Moon was in charge ofthe polling  booth at Wynndel on Monday. Wynndel showed a decided preference for Hon.  H. H. Stevens, giving him 68 votes, witb  33 for Mr. Bruce, 31 for Mr. Ivorson and  36 for Mr. Sjodin, Social Credit candidate.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Dixon and Mrs. Kil-  lam of Lethbridge,   Alberta, who  a_, *^->  UCIC   tt������  e��������� 1  M*M������MVM%MM  \MM  "-"-a  8C8VC*  were  T        -D  Institute's School  Fair, Oct. 26th  Bigger and Better Show Looked  for���������New School Opening at  Same Time���������Tea Served���������  Having Birthday Party.  Mr. and Mrs. Jofcrip*Miller, Jr., house-  warmed their new^home at Lakeview  with a dance on Friday night, the music  for which was provided by Walter Johnson, Tom Marshall and Sam McNeil.  Miss Gwen. Webster of the nursing  staff of the General Hospital, Vancouver,  is here on a vacatiohj'witb her- parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Webster this month.  In the recent examinations she was successful! in qualifying fpr certificate of registered nurse. -  '  A wide circle of friends throughout the  valley were shocked- when the news  reached here on Friday of the death of  Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie at a nursing home  in Victoria on Octob|b9th, to which city  deceased and ber husband had left a few  days previous to spend the winter. The  late Mrs. McMurtrie? was born in India  about 70 years ago. and came to Creston  from Liverpool, England, about 1910,  where the McMurtries developed a very  fine orchard property. She is survived  by her husband, who. is at Victoria and  where burial took place at the Royal Oak  Burial Park on October 11th.  Rudd, were guests of Mr.-and Mf*s. A.  A. F. Rudd during thfeir stay here, as  were also Mre. Boutry of Bellvue, Alta ���������  and A. H. Rudd of Moyie.  A wedding of much interest here was  celebrated at Bonners Ferry on Wednesday afternoon last when Judge E. B.  Schelette united Miss Janet Arvilla Mc-  Crae with Edwin A. Franklin of Wynndel. The newlyweds have returned and  are to make their home here.  Eriebson  Jim   Brown  is   a business visitor at  prairie points this week.  Birth���������At Arrow  to Mr. and Mrs. M.  Creek, October 12th,  Jorde, a son."  KHeHen&r  Wymmtel  G. W. Leach of  here last week. .  Spokane was a visitor  Lister  Birth-���������At Creston hospital, October  14th, to Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Sparrow, a  son.  John Finlay and Elsie Stieb have been  hospital patients at CreBton during the  paBt-yeek^" '     -  With Monday a holiday due the school-  house bing used for voting,   Miss "Web-  Mrs. G.-A. Hunt was a visitor at CresT  4aMf%M#_u^^ ���������"V>.    ���������;���������%*  MrsiJE. W. Pajmesm Creston was a  weekend guest with. Mrs. C ^Senesael.  Miss Hazel McGonegalspent the week-"  end in ^Creston, a* guest of Miss Kate  Payne.  QMrs. E. Driffil was a  t ir, Mrs. G Young, at  last week.  guest of.her sis*  Creston, one day  CRESTON VALLEY  Mr. and Mts. Geo. Priest of Creston  were back at Kitchener on Monday to  cast their votes.  Fred Smith has completed the excavation for the new water supply at the E.  Driffil residence.  Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Molander and son,  Barry    were guests of her parents,  at  Canyon at the weekend.  Mr. Strudwicke of Nelson and Os. Arrowsmith of Arrow Creek were up Leadville on Monday staking claims.  Mra. Joe Belanger and granddaughter,  of Cranbrook, spent the weekend here a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael.  E. Driffil has had a new Rogers radio  installed at his home A. Lythgoe of  Yahk placed the machine on Sunday.  _ Ardie Simpson, Mrs. L. Nowlin and A.  E. McBride, who have been on a visit at  Pincher Creek, Alberta, have returned  Rov. F. H. Stevens and S. Herchmer  of Fernie of the Reconstruction party  were here on political affairs one day last  week.  Mr. Whitford of  Lning of Calgary,  business Wedhes-  Sponsored    by   Croiston   and  District Women'**" Institute,  to be held in  New Public School  CRESTON  ���������    o,iv . .    ,';  Sal. Aft., Oct. 26  Tea Served at 2Bc.  by Women\s Institute.'.'!  EM.  Sjodin and  Cranbrook and C. R.  were here on political  'day last.,, .7 .,  Messrs. Jones and Cox, mining m*n of  Spokano, were here at tho weekend on  business iri connection with Creaton Hill  Mining Company.  J. G. Connell of Erickson was a visitor  horo on Wednesday last, securing scrutineers for the Reconstruction party at  Monday's voting. 7  Mra. H. H. Redmile and Mra. A. Lo-  Bago and daughter Louise, were Cran-  rook und Fort Steele vbitora a few days  the latter part ?of the wook.  N. P<"torflori and L Soggo left on Friday  on a trjp seven miles up Gopt River to  work on their mining claims G. Thompson of tho M7 ranch la packing in sup-  plics for thom with threo horaoB?  Elmer Blair, who is In charge of the  N.D. ennrtp nt Roofwille, wan her.** on  Monday to-vote, as well as A. G. Strudwicke. general morchnnt at Arrow Creek,  and W. Wickholm, truck driver at tho  Altlrldge N.D. camp.  1 G. A," Hunt ww In fchargc ci polllng  horo on Monday, with W. Orcutt aa poll  clerk, and ������crutinoor������ wore N. K. Devlin,  H.II, Rodmlle, C, S.enoaaol and Frod  Smith, Tho vote wn������i Stovone 28,  Bruco 27, TvorHon 7, Sjodin T������.  Gilbert Payette, who is employed at  Glenlilly, spent a few days at his home  here. V  "Y -  . Miss Dorothea Moon has left for Cranbrook, where, ^he??<^e_ts to "spend- the  ^winter. >��������� ���������     .     -^  , Mr. and Mrs. E. Davis and son, .-of  Trail, were visiting with the'former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Davis.   '  , Gus. Rudd of Moyie was summoned to  Wynndel .on Thursday, on account of  the death of his father, J. B. Rudd.  Mrs. Boutry of Bellvue, Alberta, was  called to Wynndel on Thursday due the  death of her father, J. B Rudd, whose  burial took place on Saturday.      7  Mrs. J. Fifentino and children, who  have been' holidaying with the former s  parents, Mr. and MrsTB. Benedetti, returned to Cranbrook on Friday.  The October meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary was at the home of Mrs. Jas  Wood  on Wednesday   last'.   November  13th was setas the date  of the annual  arilc .7'"': '���������' ������������������'���������  A meeting of Wynndel badminton  club was held last week, when the following officers were elected: .President, D.  Taylor; vice-president Miss Mary Ab  bott; secretary, Fred Marteiio" Play is  to start November 1st.  A meeting to discuss the union library  project was held in the ball, Wednesday  evening, with Dr. Helen Stewart speaker,  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Clean-up Day  All owners, agents of owners,  and tenants of property within  the boundaries of the Village of  Creston are hereby notified that  Wednesday, uui. 23  has been proclaimed Clean Up  Day, on which date all yards and  premises must be put in clean and  sanitary condition.  All' refuse (except ashes and  liquid) placed in cans, boxes or  other recptacle, and set out  handy to street or lane will b������  taken away free of charge by  Village trucks the following day,  By order.  RF. ARROWSMITH, Cleric.  Henry Campbell was renewing acquaintances at Coleman, Alberta at- the  weekend.  Principal Cobus has started a class in  manual training with the senior boys at  Erickson school.  Charlie Brixa was a visitor at Cranbrook during the week, with his sister,  Lily, who is employed there.  This week see? a start made at  harvesting the winter* varieties of apples,  and by the end of next week the crop  should be pretty well off.  The public school scholars had a holiday on Monday as the school was in use  for an election polling booth. The vote  here was Stevens 91, Bruce 34, Ivorson  27, Sjodin 22. . ��������� -  ������������������^ii Y -\  2JR������?ults-ojL theZ������cai^iriftfc3ons> lot title  and certificate of registered nurse of B.C.  held recently were announced at the end  of the.week and congratulations-are .extended Miss '. Madeline - Putnam whose  name is shown amongst those passing  with marks of 80 per cent, or"* higher.  a ne sjctooer meeting oi creston ana  District Women's Institute was at the  home of Mrs. Hollm on^Friday afternoon.  The president, Mrs. H. w. MacLaren.  was in the chair, and 15 members and  two visitors in attendance.  Correspondence was quite heavy. Donations were received from Wynndel and  Kitchener schools in conection witb the  valley school fair to be held October 26th  in the new school at Creston, which visitors will then be able to inspect while  viewing the school fair display. It is expected officials from Victoria will be here  for the school opening.  A letter was read from Miss DeWolfe  thanking the institute for help with her  welfare work. The institute have an interest in a local girl who is attending  school in Vancouver for deaf and dumb.  Milk is also being supplied two babies in  Creston.  A letter was read from J K. Matheson,  manager of Vancouver exhibition, stating that the silver cup had been shipped  to Creston institute. The trophy is emblematic of highest standing in the needlework section at the exhibition. Having  twice previously won the silverware the  cup is now the permanent property of  Crestoh institute. At this point a vote  of thanks was given Mrs. R. Stevens Who  was responsible for assembling this fancy  work display.  Mrs. C. Mu'rell reporte j on Dr- Stewart's visit to Greston on October 9th, in  connection with establishing a union library. Arrangements were made forYthe  20th birthday party of the institute  which will be at the home of Mrs. Hayes  on Monday. 21st.  In connection with the sch ol.fair on  October 26th tea will be served* b"/ the  institute.   The    following   .committees  were named to harridle the'affair:   Tea,  .Mrs. Mallandairies Mrs.���������F- p.  Rodgers,  Mrs. ,R.~ "Xbbitepir,���������-������������������ Mrs*���������Bud -Andrews  and MrsrZ'. TS.- Johnston.    Kitchen, Mrs.  Cook,   Mrs.   Fraser,  Mrs.    Dee    Hall,  Mrs. MacLaren, Mrs. C. Murrell.  A splendid lunch was served by - Mrs.  Hollm - and tea - money* was generously  donated.  $3&&WmBl$  Mrs. Crowther returned to Nelson after visiting Miss E. Smith.  Cherry payments were distributed last  week, and are not as good as expected.  No frost is reported to date and  tomatoes are still ripening on the vine.  "Buddy" ��������� Frampton has arrived from  Vancouver to ppend a holiday at his  home on Sanca flats.  "Spud" Taylor, who is working at the  Kootenay Belle mine at Salmo, came  home on Monday to .vote.  ��������� Dick Davidson and Phil Garvie of  Sanca have joined the staff at the Cecil  Moore tie camp at Blue Point.  Miss Rita Wall, who teaches school at  West Creston, ppehtt he weekend with  her parents at LaFrance Creek.  ?.  Capt. C. R. Higgens of Michel spent a  few days with hia parents, Mr; and Mrs.  J. R. Higgens, returning on Friday.  Miss Betty Davies entertained the  school children at a beach party one day  Inst week, which was thoroughly enjoyed  >y all.  Two carloads of Cox Orange apples  ���������were loaded at Atbara siding last week.  W. Mackie trucked the fruit to the  siding and made fast time.  Mrs. Soyir, who has been the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. K. Wallace this summer,  leaves Vancouver this week for England,  via New York and Bermuda.  W. VanKoughnct, who has been working with G. Mclnnis all summer at  Howner, has returned to join the work-  staff at tho Cecil Mooro tio camp at  Blue point.  Annie Swasnik, who has been visiting  her parents in thoLardeau, has returned,  and ia baching in the Johnstone cabin  with Pntrlpn, wall, during tho applo packing season.  BobwoII Church Guild hold a military  whiot in Memorial Hnll on Saturday eve*  nine Amongst those attonding frOm  out of town were Mr. Peters and Top������y  of <3 ray Creek.  Word has beon received from Geoftroy  MncDohholU who In at present in  England, that hla wedding taken place  early In January. Ho. Is well ItnoWn  hor*), having spent tteveral yearn In  Boswell.  1*1. W. and Mrn. Horridac C.C.B. candidate addroRHod ������ largo meeting in  M������!*morlnl Hull oik  October 7th.   C.   H,  Bebbington acted as chaitman. While  here the visitors were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. F. Kunst. V  Tony Morabito, who is driving truck  for Cecil Moore at Blue Point, narrowly  escaped serious injury when his truch left  the highway and rolled down, the bank  near Twin Bays. Apart from a bad  shaking up he was uninjured.  The result of Monday's vote at Boswell: W. K. Esling 38, H. W. Herridge,  C.C.F.. 19; D. D. McLean, Liberal, 7.  The scrutineers for the C.C.F., were C.  Bebbington and F. Kunst. Dolly Tedford did the same work for the Liberals.  Now is the time to take a trip along  the lake highway. The roads are in  good shape after the recent rain. A  more beautiful sight would be hard to  imagine than to see the foliage on the  trees,- ' which has just commenced to  change color.  To celebrate Margaret Kuntz fourth  birthday Mr, and Mrs. F. Kunst entertained a party in her honor. Among the  invited guests were Mrs. Eric Bainbridge  and childred, Mrs. VanKoughnet and  children, Muriel Wallace and Gwen Hunter of Lumberton.  ridge  The first of a series of Bridge  Drives under the auspices of  the Catholic Ladies' League  will be held in the  King George Hotel Dining Room  CRESTON  Thurs.,  24  Cards at 8.30 p.m.  Admission  35c*  ,'��������� Including lunch.  Prizes each Evening.  Grand Prized at end of Series Y^v&'i-- -;.,���������  XJbtJii    jxxu v jljIi vv.  \_y JLVJ-JKJ-8- ���������**?+.<. ,  -R  <**  Serve the Best Tea  nam m m am ������9  The Relief Expenditure Burden  With the Federal elections over and the political complexion of the next  Parliament of Canada defined, the government of the country will be faced  with a number of important problems to decide, and not the least of these  is the question of the steps which must he taken to ease the debt burden of  governmental units in Western Canada.  By governmental units is meant the governments of the provinces and  of the municipalities, urban aad rural.  During the past five years the public finances of the Western Canadian  provinces and of the municipalities, which are their creatures, have been  strained to the breaking point to meet the problems which drought and  general unemployment have brought in their train.  Not only has the public purse of the Western provinces and of the  municipalities been depleted in the struggle to ensure that their citizens  should not starve, freeze or go shelterless in their grim fight against great  odds, but they have oeen obliged to pledge their future resources, to an  alarming extent, to enable the citizens of the present generation to keep  their heads ahove water.  In the three prairie provinces millions of dollars have been spent to  furnish a substantial percentage of the population with food, fuel and clothing, and in the urban centres *wtih shelter as -well; and this, despite the fact  that the Federal government has also contributed large sums to holster up  the provinces and the municipalities in their fight to ensure the necessities  of life for their people.  In addition, however, to the money which has been expended out of  current revenues these provincial and municipal governments have pledged  many more millions of dollars against the credit of the future earning  power of the people, a debt which will have to be liquidated in the future  either by the taxpayers of to-day or by the rising generation, or a combination of both.  Without going into statistics which, at the best, make dry reading, it  is axiomatic to say that the indebtedness which has been piled up on this  count, directly and indirectly, reaches a staggering total and has passed the  figure which is within the competence of these governmental units to meet  from existing resources-  One  of  the  conditions  contributing  to  the  existing  condition of  the  Beauty in Old London  Pictures Of Infinite Variety Can Bo  Seen Frosii Great Bridges  Old St. Paul's, perched high on  Ludgate Hill, once a commanding  position, is being gradually crowded  out by other buildings. The most impressive sight of Wren's venerable  cathedral is that looking from Fleet-  street up Ludgate Hill, I have heard  jaded newspaper men, familiar with  Fleet-street at all hours of the day  ahd night, grow lyrical about the  loveliness of that glimpse of St.  Paul's at dawn.  A great white London seems to  have sprung up like magic. But it  has hot obliterated the past, and  one of the charms of a walk through  the city is the unexpected glimpses  one gets through its narrow courts  and alleys of old taverns, little shops,  and ivied churches that have stood  unchanging through the centuries.  It has been said that one cannot  walk a hundred yards in London  without seeing a bunch of trees. That  is almost completely true. In fact,  there ate enough trees in the London  streets and squares to make up, if  placed together, a very respectable  forest. Who has ever noted that  there are over seventy trees in the  Strand?  But nothing excels the river views.  Wherever one looks, or from whatever angle of the seven great bridges  from the Tower to Lambeth, there is  picture after picture of infinite  variety and beauty. At night, when  the Embankment sparkles with its  thousand lights, the view from the  bridges of London's curving waterfront has the quality of pure magic.  No Whistler nocturne could do it  justice.���������Overseas Daily Mail.  Serum For Paralysis  Demonstration    Is    Made    Of    New  Treatment For Dread Disease  A serum he said was   as   positive  11/  OK, BY ME I  "Fresh and mellow, lasting, too,  !*%*.������������������*-.   QI..M   Zmm Xmm.mm    mmmm^rnmlm^ 4Fa .* 8 .** 8 8  umaiu nuy is una oiiivrvo ivi jrwu.  I've tried them all and I'll agree  That Dixie Plug's O.K. by me I"  LARGE PLUG 20c  Ck__ _***%!������ !I*&1^_ T__SlAf_,_^  a9ITl\t#l%ll'*l^l     ��������� %#H*4T*%.**8J>*^^'  Tokio Subway UStea-Sucdesra  Goes  Ono   Better   Than   Those   Of  Other World Cities  According   to   passengers recently  returned  to   Seattle, Wash.,   on   the  Lauds Canadian Fivers  "Rear Admiral Byrd   Says   Dominion  Pilots Best For Arctic Exploration  A tribute to Canada's north country flyers  was   paid   at   Toronto by  President Jefferson,   Tokio's   subway  Rear-Admiral Byrd,   famous   United  and effective in the treatment of in-  flnances of the Western provinces and municipalities is the inequitability of J fantile paralysis as the serum widely  the distribution of the tax burden as between individual taxpayers and the   used    in    treating    diphtheria    -was  inequitability of the distribution of the bases of taxation as between the  federal, provincial and municipal governing entities. ;   '���������'*-���������<   j  The financial situation -which has developed as a result of these inequalities is one which will have to be faced and remedied by the newly-elected  Parliament if the Western provinces and municipalities are to remain solvent and are to be enabled to extricate themselves from a position which  has become intolerable.  So far as the municipal governments are concerned, their financial  plight has been accentuated by practical limitation to realty as, at least, the  principal tax base, and this applies to both rurals and urbans, only in different degree. Land has more than passed the limit of its endurance as a  source of revenue for governments. Other spheres of taxation are denied  to the municipalities, and this is one discriminatory feature which will have  to be remedied.  In seeking additional sources of revenue municipalities are cramped by  legislative action of their superior provinces and the provinces in turn are  hampered by Federal authority.  What is needed is a nation-wide conference in which the municipalities  can get together with the provinces and the Dominion and, in a spirit of  tolerance and recognition of the difficulties of one another," come to an  agreement which will provide for specific delimitation of spheres of taxation  and a definite understanding that the several governmental units will not  in future encroach upon one another's taxation preserves.  This understanding should be translated into legislative enactment and  If it involves amendments to the British North America Act, as undoubtedly  It would, efforts should be made to secure the necessary sanction.  The problem of relief, it has been reiterated by competent authorities  time and again, is a national one. The provinces have said so. The urban  municipalities have said so and the rural municipalities hold the same view,  even if they have not adopted resolutions In convention to that effect.  If the Federal government lb not prepared to recognize the situation  in the west as a national problem, the only alternative is for the Federal  government to make it possible for the provinces and municipalities to  liquidate past, present and future expenditures by providing them with the  machinery to levy the money where the money is available.  combines the best features of the  New YorK sub., the Paris metro, and  the London tube, with a few added  innovations of its own. Coins in the  slot machines are magnified, so that  guards may detect spurious money.  White enamel straps snap back into  place when not in use. Automatic  doors have soft edges which may  Tavapp but not scarce slightly tardy"  passenger. Cars carrying 200 passengers leave a station every three  minutes.  demonstrated by Dr. E. C. Rosenow  of the Mayo Foundation, University  of Minnesota, before members of the  Kentucky State Y__edical Association.  The serum, Dr. Rosenow told the  assembled, physicians and surgeons,  is the result of 19 years of experimentation and while it does not completely solve the problem it is effective when used within 48 hours after  the disease is contracted. Within  that period it Is as effective and  positive as the serum used for diphtheria, Dr. Rosenow said.  Dr. A. T. McCormack, secretary of  the Kentucky state board of health,      r^e   aeronautics   industry   in the  said the demonstration made by Dr.   urated   States   produced   $44,000,000  Rosenow was "pretty conclusive." worth of aircraft and parts in 1934.  States Antarctic explorer. Replying  to Mayor Simpson's welcome at a  civic reception outside of city hall,  Admiral Byrd said Canadians knew  more of polar flying than any other  pilots. Long experience flying over  snow and ice and in sub-zero weather  made them excellent pilots for Arctic  or Antarctic expeditions, he said.  One copy of every book published  in England must by law be supplied  on demand to certain specified libraries, including the Bodleian Library at Oxford and Cambridge University library.  ���������-__-  Spars For Boyal Yacht  Two huge spars of Douglas fir, one  103 feet and the other 90 feet,  dressed, have been shipped from  Cowichan Lake to Great Britain,  where they are destined for His  Majesty's yacht Britannia.  Londoners became so' unaccustomed to carrying umbrellas during fine  weather that on a recent wet weekend they left 1,158 umbrellas in  buses, tubes or trains. This was a  record.  One hundred sixty-six thousand  acres of land were set aside by China  for an experiment in raising cotton  from American cotton seed.  Strange City In Arabia  Streets Of Lamu Lined With Ruins  Of Many Palaces.  Lamu, an ancient Arabian city of  mystery, la built on a little island  not far from Mombasa, In the Kenya  Colony. The streets of this strange  municipality, which are so narrow  that the sun scarcely even shines in  them, are lined with tho ruins of  many palaces. The inhabitants of  Lamu arc descendants of the old Persians who founded a colony on the  island about A.to. 700, and aro very  proud of their aristocratic origin and      traditions, for moro than a thousand  An ethnologist finds that not only | 5^*������ a^������^Ci^^G8lZlL^l V���������1  lemons themselves hut the name, with  slight modifications, spread from India to far corners of thc globe.  Free Samples of Vick Aids  To Better Control of Colds  Offered by Local Druggists  Trial Packages Contain Vicks Va-tro-nol, Vicks VapoRub  And a Home Guide to Fewer and Shorter Colds  -������ Druggists Also Have Fre6 Samples of  Vicks Medicated Cough Drops  DON'T RISK BAKING FAILURES  :���������?  "YOU CAN'T BAKE GOOD  CAKE WITH INFERIOR  BAKING POWDER.  I INSIST  ON MAGIC. LESS THAN l<fi  WORTH MAKES A BIG CAKE/"  mov* MAIMM.*. U. ^ACROIX,  Asthtmit Director of tha IVo-  vlnclal Sclnwl of ttomattlo Hci-  vnae, Montreal,  ������.������,������.���������������,!, C^y,.*M,.,E,,,.,..,!.  iBIp:..  duced great -poets, architects and  jewelers. The > population makes a  living by cultivating coco-palms, by  fishing and collecting ambergris.  TluiiM*latfU������MiM4  .MmUtA.������mf.  CsmruliV-i boat known Cookery Experts, mul Dietitians -Warn nitnltiHt trutttlnil Hood ingredient*-)  to -poor-quality baking, powder. Thoy iuIvImo  MAGIC Bnlcln-*, "Powder for sure reHtiltat  tOONTAlNH NO AI.IIM���������-Thia utatoment on every tin In your  ^gw, Hunr������nt������i, tlmt Miirtlc lltiklriil I'ow.lur la frim from uliim or  ^^   may hurmlul tuiaretUcmt. Muile in ".'luiud*  A Rainbow Snow Storm  Beautiful  Layers  Of  Varied  Colors  Fell On Australian Alps  Colorod snow foil on tho Australian  Alps for the socond tlmo this winter.  It changed tho landscape around  Hotham Heights from whlto to chocolate within a fow hours, while at Mt.  Buller tho inhabitants wolco to seo a  bright rod layer on tho snow, half an  Inch deep. By noon heavy snow had  blottod out tho red layer. Tho most  romarkablo fall was at St. Bernard's  Hosplco, whoro pinlc snow foil in two  layers, an inch and a half thick, with  a fl-inch strip gllttoring white snow  sandwiched in between.  A German photographer ha������ ln-  yontod camora film from which a  single nogattvo can bo removed for  uuvoloplug' without exposing the  other sections of tho fllm, 2120  Thousands of Canadian families have  already gained greater freedom from  colds���������with tho help of the famous  Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds.  Developed by tho makers of Vicks  VapoRub. this homo guide to fewer  and shorter colds is commonsenso and  medically sound, It is based on 30 years  of practical oxperionco and research  by Vicks chemists, specializing in the  study of colds. Its worth has boon  demonstrated not only ln everyday  home use, but also ln extensive clinical teals under medical aupervlwlou.  And now���������to introduce Vicks Plan  to more families in this section���������local  druggists nro dleitrlbuting freo trial  packages containlm*** comploto details  of tho Plan and samples of tho Vick  Colda-Control Aids.  AW In Preventing Many Colds  Discovery of Vicks Va-tro-nol, unique  aid in preventing colds, made Vicka  Plan possible Especially*designed for  tho noso and upper throat���������whoro  most colds start���������Va-tro-nol aids and  stimulates Naturo'n own functions to  prevent many colds, and to throw off  head colds in tlio early stages.  Va-tro-nol la easy and convenient to  Ufl0���������ttny timo or place, Just a fow  drops up each nostril at tho first nasal  irritation, anliklo oi* Mutvoscio. Uccd to  tlmo, It helps to avoid many oolda.  Family Standby for "Relieving Coldg*  If a cold has developed, or strikes  without warning, Vicks Vapo-Rub���������  the family standby for relieving colds  ���������helps to end it quicker. Simply  rubbed on throat and chest at bedtime,  VapoRub acts two ways at once: (1)  By stimulation through tho skin, like  a poultice or plaster; (2) By inhalation of its penetrating medicated  vapors direct to inflamed air-pasaagos.  Through tho night, this combined  vapor-poultlce action loosens phlegm,  soothes irritated membranes, helps  break congestion. Ofton, by morning,  tho worst of tho cold is over.  (Ever since tho introduction of VapoRub, millions of people have used it  as thoy would a cough drop, by molting a llttlo on tho tonguo. Now, in  Vicks Medicated Cough Drops, the  throat-soothing Ingredients of VapoRub aro available in convenient candy  form���������a really medicated and dlstlnc**  tlye cough drop.)  Oct Your Fro������ Samples Today  Don't forgot���������your druggist has a  few froo trial packages of thoeo Vick  Aids to Bottor Control of Colds,  Soo  hint today, before they're all gone.  Tlio frco packages contain all tho  information you need for following  Vioka Plan. Test tho aamploo , . .  thon provo what Vicks Plan can do  foir you and your family. You'll find it  easy to follow in your own homo. SH.-rt  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C.  AUSTP.L4 AND  MtNKARV MS&NT  IIVIlUrilEU-  *_#H-"_r<W*HaB"Ira  FROM SANCTIONS  Geneva. ��������� Austria and Hungary  both formally dissented from sanctions against Italy. They led the way  in opposition when discussions opened  in the assembly. "**--  Experts pointed out that the opposition by Austria and Hungary meant  merely, in the event of a vote favoring the sanctioning of Italy, that  those two nations would be exempt  from participating in whatever sanctions were decided" upon.  Thc assembly meeting opened immediately after the session by the  body's steering committee which  re com.!*���������.ended that a cosfi*"���������".issioz*-. on  sanctions, to co-ordinate the work: of  the council and assembly, be created  at once.  Count Pfluege said Austria was  loyal to the league but that it was  linked to Italy with ties of the warmest friendship.  "At a fatal moment in Austria's  history," declared the Austrian baron,  "t was Italy who contributed to the  safeguarding of the 7? integrity?,, of  another member?of the league."  (He referred to the moment last  year when Chancellor Dollfuss was  assassinated and Italy moved up an  army to the southern border ready to  march into Austria in case of need.)  Hungary's delegate, Laszlo Deve-  llcs, said: "Hungary hears with grief  of measures about to be applied  against Italy, which so frequently  and effectively has shown its friendship toward Hungary."  The Canadian. delegation, it is understood, will vote in favor of the  report of the committee of six powers which found Italy guilty of resorting to war in defiance" of the  league covenant.  But Canada will not be represented  on the sanctions committee which is  to represent both the council and the  assembly and which will study the  best *ways of sanctions application.  The -question of Canadian representation on the committee was discussed in private! between empire  delegates but, it is understood, G.  Howard Ferguson, Canadian high  commissioner to Great Britain and a  member of Canada's delegation, suggested that, in view of its closer association with the east African prob-  - lem the Union of South Africa would  be a more appropriate appointment  on this committee. This suggestion  was followed.... As a.. member of th.e^  league council, Australia will prob  ably also be on the committee.  Project Again Inaugurated  Saskatchewan Lambs May Be Shipped  To East For Finishing  . Regina.���������The Dominion lamb feeding project which has been operating  in Saskatchewan " for the past two  years has again been inaugurated for  1935.  Under this policy Saskatchewan  lambs may be shipped to eastern  Canada to be fed and fattened and  finished for market.  The sheep ranchers of tlie Maple  Creek, area who are. members of  Southern Saskatchewan Wool Growers' Association, are co-operating  .with the Dominion government and  are consigning lambs for eastern  feeding under the rancher-feeder  agreement.  - Farmers who are approved under  the plan will not be required- to lay  out any cash. Freight charges to the  eastern :feed lots will be-prepaid, by  the Dominion department of agriculture,, reimbursement "being made from  the proceeds of sale when the lambs  are marketed.  Under the rancher-feeder agreement for 193*5, the feeder receives  the value of all the gain in weight,  plus 60 per cent, of the spread after  freight and marketing charges have  been deducted.  The rancher receives $3.75 per  hundredweight (Moose Jaw weights)  plus 40 per cent, of the spread.  _^*f^gr^STHATOB  i  Experiment With Crows  University    Of    Alberta.    Releasing  Birds With "Leg Bands  "Edmonton.���������Hunters of the prairies  need not be surprised this week if  their kill includes a very black crow  with the stern feathers painted a  brilliant yellow.  Prof. William. Rowan ,of the University of Alberta, is carrying on a  new experiment with crows.  A shipment of 75 crows will be  sent to Winnipeg, and somewhere  west of Manitoba's capital, far from  familiar landmarks, the birds will be  released.  Before leaving here, the birds will  be subject to the administrations of  a bod^-^isWng expert in a local  automobile 'plant. Each crow will get  the stern-feather coating of yellow.  Also, each bird will be banded. Hunters are asked to shoot on sight arid  return the leg bands here. Cash  prizes will be awarded for the return  of the bands. V -  Sir layman P. Duff, who will take  the place of the- Governor-General  during the period; of the departure  of the Earl of Bessborough and the  arrival of. Lord. Tweedsmuir.  Bravery Of Constable  Shot   Out   lights   Of   Bandits*   Car  After Being Fatally Wounded  Calgary���������Bravery of Royal Canadian Mounted Police Constable  George C. Harrison after being  fatally wounded by three young gunmen near Canmore, Alta., probably  saved the lives of two of his companions, Constables G. E. Coombe  and Grey Campbell, it was stated in  a report submitted to detachment  headquarters by Sergeant J. W.  Caswey.  Shot in the neck as he approached  the bandit car with Sergeant T. S.  Wallace, who also suffered fatal  wounds from a volley of revolver and  rifle fire, Harrison toppled into the  ditch and from there calmly shot  out both headlights of the gunmen's  car.  This action^ plunged the scene into  darkness and the fugitives were  unable to see the other officers. Harrison emptied his g*un, reloaded and  emptied it again before losing consciousness.  Italian Suspects Arrested  Bank Director Among  Others Held  tj.���������   -m&em.m.,--    *>_..   jl������jt   i-mSahiu. iruuvo  Valetta, Malta.���������British authorities  arrested a number? of suspects on  espionage charges, among.them Signor Parbdi,. director, of the Italian  Banca di Roma branch in Malta.  These suspects were rounded up after  three Italians and a British subject  were arrested. The British subject  was the son of an Italian and worked for an Italian Steamship Company.  Police raided the offices of several  Ital'an shipping companies, but except for the arrests would give no  information on their activity. Three  Italians were expelled from Malta  after having been arretted several  days before for anti-British activity  and suspicion of espionage.  Rome.���������Arrest of nine Italian subjects by "authorities of Malta, British  base of Sicily in the Mediterranean,  for reasons not made public, was re*  ported without confirmation in informed. Italian quarters. The report  aroused irritation, but officials declined comment. Y  ntiiuL rraniircu  I&L.I UlfilLU   1I1U1WI  THE WAR FRONT  Meteorite Fires Straw Stack  Threshing Machine Saved By Quick  Action Of Men  Vegreville, Alta.���������Rain and snow  halted threshing operations on many  farms but the peak in astronomical  interruptions was reached on the  farm of C. W. Campbell near here  when a meteorite crashed into the  straw pile, set it afire, sent frightened horses galloping to distant fields.  The separator owner, S. A. Sanford, oragnized his bewildered men  and the threshing machine was pulled to safety from the burning straw.  A fireguard was hurriedly plowed to  protect the stooked crop and buildings.  New Royal Prince  Appeal Was Rejected  New   Jersey   Court  Decides  Haupt-  *      man's Sentence Must.Stand  '��������� Trenton, N.J.~The   highest   court  In New Jersey���������the : court of  errors  rand appeals���������upheld the death sentence conviction of Bruno Richard  Hauptmann for the kidnapping-murder of .young Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr.  Appeals to this court are usually  denied unless there are extenuating  circumstances.  He may also appeal for a new trial  on the basis that new evidence has  been discovered. And he may also  appeal to the supremo court of the  United States. His attorneys have said  they will carry the case to this last  and highest tribunal.  Reclaiming Dry Area  Large Area In Alberta Districts Will  Be Re-Grassed  Calgary. ��������� Conversion of drouth-  stricken farm areas Of Alberta into  good range country is included in  plans being completed by the commission operating under the Dominion Farm Rehabilitation Act, it was  announced here.  A large acreage will be re-graased  in several districts and community  water conservation projects are going  ahead rapidly, it was stated. It was  expected tenders would be submitted  shortly for drilling of gas wells on  the Red Deer river and the Bjork flat  near Buffalo was surveyed. The site  of the proposed well was located.  Roosevelt's Sons?In Crash  Boston.���������Two a sons of President  Roosevelt^ John and James, crashed  through a guard rail at a grade  crossing in John's light car here in  the path of an oncoming electric  train. John was badly shaken up, but  his eldest brother emerged unscathed from the accident.  More Sanctions  Istanbul.���������Turkey . has suspended  all exports to Italy after it was  learned that the Balkan and Little  Ententes had decided to support  League of Nations sanctions against  Italy.  No  Name Yet  Announced  For  Son  Of Duke And Duchess Of Kent  . London.���������-Great Britain's new-born  prince was thriving, according to  latest reports from the residence of  the Duke and Duchess of Kent. It  was officially announced"5 that the  child's weight was 6*54 pounds.  The child's name has not yet been  announced. There will be four christian names, most likely including  George and Edward. They will, be  chosen by his royal parents and will  be submitted to the king for his approval.  Paris.���������Despatches to the Paris  Soir from the Eritrean front stated  that fighting is general throughout  the northern Ethiopian sector -with  300,000 troops engaged in a quadrangle formed by Adi Ugri and Adi  Kaie," in Eritrea, and Adigrat and  Aksum, in Ethiopia.  The fiercest fighting, said the despatches, was on the outskirts of Aksum which was reported encircled by  Italian columns but not yet captured  due to the heavy fire of Ethiopian  sharpshooters hidden in the hills commanding the city.  The despatches also said an Ethiopian plan to cut the Eritrean railroad at Massaua collapsed when attacks at Adi Ugri ancl*, Adi Kaie wero  repulsed. What was described as a  third attack on Adigrat, -which is in  Italian hands, was said to have failed.  The Soir*s report said, Ethiopians  attempted to recapture Aduwa and  were thrown back after three attacks, the battle lasting until dawn  with heavy Ethiopian losses.  Large numbers of Italian wounded,  the despatches said, were being  moved to the rear.  The picked troops of the Ethiopian  chief were flung at dawn in a spectacular cavalry, machine gun, and  howling spear-bearer attack, the  newspaper said, inflicting heavy  losses on the Italians and forcing  them to retreat.  Ethiopia's defence council prepared  for a new Italian offensive in the  Walwal sector as stringent military  censorship -was put into effect. Each  news correspondent was restricted to  cabling or telegraphing not more than  100 words daily.  Authorities declared that the vast  wordage sent out by newspapermen  during recent Weeks had so encumbered communications that the exchange messages necessary for the  conduct of government business had  been handicapped seriously.  Officials, also expressed their displeasure at the flood of false reports  emanating from the three fronts, and  appointed a group of Belgian officers  to issue authoritative bulletins on  new war developments.  Speaker From West  Toronto.���������C. W. Peterson, editor  and publisher of the Farm and Ranch  Review, Calgary, was guest speaker  at the 22nd annual dinner-meeting of  the Association of Canadian Advertisers here.  AN AMAZING DEMONSTRATION BY FIRE WALKER  Plot Of Gangsters  M.8i������imi8.i aaa- <i���������n<  Alleged Plan To liberate   Prisoners  In United State-*  San Francisco.���������Police Chief William Qulnn, disclosed that his men  had been on guard for a year against  a plot of gangsters to attack tho  United States government's Alcatrara  Island with a heavily armed police  boat and deliver, somo of the worst  doBporadoos.  .lames Johnston, Alcatrasi warden,  -said ho had not heard-oif such a plot  hut "anyone trying to storm this  prison will got a hot reception." The  prisoners include Al Cnpono, George  ���������"Machine Gun" Kelly, Harvey Bailey,  Albert Bates and .Tolm Paul Chase.  Qulnn said tlio polico boat, D. A.  White, still waa being guarded.  Well Known Engineer Dead  II.   N.    Splcer   Made   Trip   Across  Australia In 1894  New York.���������Harold Norman Splcer,  70, director of the Dorr Company,  Inc., engineers, and widely known, in  mining circles, Is dead. Mr.' Splcer  was a member of the first party of  whlto men to cross Australia from  east to west, making the trip in 1894  whilo engaged in metallurgy and gen-  oral mining in the Australian gold  fields, I-Io had engaged in metallurgical work in virtually every  country of' the word with tho exception of South Amoiica. Mr. Splcer  was born at Bradshott Hall. Hants,  England.      :  Frcrtlumon At Quoon'**  Kingston. ������������������ New regulations aro  announced! for froahmen and fresh-  ottes at Queen's University hero.  Upper classmon havo ordered frosh-  mon to carry their books to lectures  In olx-quart fruit baskets and must  supply matches free to any upper  class man. Froshottos muut wear  gray cotton socks, 2120  Spending Millions On Arms  France    Announces    Program    For  Armament Production In 1936  Paris.���������Marcel Regnier, minister of  finance, announced that France waa  spending 5,439,000.000 francs ('t5364,-  650,000) on armaments in 1936.  "When Europe and the whole world  is ringing with the sound of arms,"  he told the chamber of deputies*  finance committee, "it is no time to  renounce financial  Emergency  are added to the regular army, navy  and aviation budgets.  With these additions, the national  defence expenditures will be 12,142,-  000,000 francs  ($801,372,000).  sacrifices."  arms     appropriations  Grain Elevators  Full  Calgary.���������An enibargo against incoming shipments of grain was  placed by the Canadian government  terminal elevator here. With more  than 2,000,000 bushels in the bins and  a considerable amount en route,  officials decided only shipments on  the way will be accepted until put-  ward movement, cither east or west.  Is resumed.  An unusual demonstration took place In London recently when, under  tho direction of tho University of London Council for Psychical Investigation,  an Indian named Kuda Bux walked acrosii a pLt containing rod hot wood  and clmrpoal. The pit contained seven tons of oak logs and half a'ton of  charcoal, and when tho tomperaturc waa 800 degrcen Fahrenheit Kuda Bux  walked barefoot across the pit and back again without i-mfltniinlng any harm  or bums.   Hero wo soo him performing tlio feat which amaizod tho spectators.  Puzzle For Executor  Kitchener, Ont.���������Settlement of a  Kitchener estate is being delayed as  part of the.nsnetR conslstB of fin account In an Italian bank. Written  requests for tho money bave brought  replies it will not bo sent out of tho  country. The executor Is considering  buying a cargo of olive oil in Italy  and selling It in Canada.  Ontario County Keeps Law  Whitby, Ont,���������"Although there aro  45,000 peoplo in Ontario county, wo  havo no law-breakers," Crown Attorney G. D. Conunt told Mr. Justice  R, D, Hogg whon his lordship opened  tho fall assiKCs. Thcro woro no crlml"  nal casos for the court.  it* CIUSSTO&t: REVIEW  Ik   __* -1  ������\ iueguara  in  your home  In times of emergency, a telephone call is often the means of  saving life or property.  The quickest way to reach  doctor, police or fireman is by  telephone.  When time is precious and a  delay may mean death, the value of your telephone is immeasurable. It is a great protection at a small cost.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  there. Compare the cost of Wynndel   corning   to   Creston twelve  times during the year to the  cost  of   transporting    five   complete  Creston teams   to "wynndes six  times.    Possibly Sport will  answer that we need send only the  I team competing against Wynndel.  I If that is done we would have only  two games on the Friday night, as  ���������compared  to the three to which  the fans are accustomed V  Creston teams would like to see  Wynndel in the league but they  certainly do not want "privileges  extended to Wynndel which they  themselves do not enjoy. I hope  this rather hastily composed letter helps Sport to understand the  Creston viewpoint. Yours for another successful year in basketball. ADAM ROBERTSON.  Miss Annie Pascuzzd was a shopping  ������'v  Death Summons  Jnft-  Ry Riltflc!  visitor tc Creston cn Monday,  Sydney Rogers, who teaches at Glenlilly, spent the weekend*at his home here.  J. S. Wilson was a business visitor at  Kimberley and Cranbrook during the  week.  Mr. Myers and son o! Nelson are hunting over the flats this week, and have  met with good tack.  Col. E. Mallandaine of Creston was a  business visitor to Sirdar, Atbara and  Kuskanook on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. James Pascuzzo left at  the end of the week for a vacation at  Vancouver and went via Spokane.  ?  Messrs. Brogan, Tipper and Dickeson  from Yahk are hunting here for the week.  So far their luck has be^ri very good."  The Dennis residence has been leased  by a new family to the district, Mr. and  Mrs. Ward. ? They 7 now occupy the  bouse; v?Y  Mrs. Martin waB a Creston visitor on  Saturday. Mrs. James Pascuaao and  Miss Rosie Pascuzzo were visitors to  Creston at the middle of the week.  The water as- indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1:55, a fall of .2S for  the week. The rains over tbe weekend  did not affect the level'of the water.  The Courier states more land  clearing is in evidence . in the  Cranbrook area than for some  time past.  34 ratepayers have signed a  petition asking Kaslo  council to  pt upvocu laws rv  84.881V/B 8  1SW.  ������������8k������-  K.1M.  Resident of Wynndel for Past 18  Years���������Well Known in Pass���������  Came West to Lethridge, 1890  ��������� Homresteaded at Burmis '94  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. 18  Wynndel has lost one of its well  known and quite oldtime residents in  the death of Joseph Bateman Rudd,  which took place on October 10th at the  home of his daughter, Mrs. R. Dalbom,  after an illness that has confined him to  his bed for the past six weeks.  Deceased, who was in his 76th year,  was born at Medina, Ohio, in 1857, and  as a young roan lived at Hatton. Mich.,  where he was married in 1883, and  where he continued to reside until 1887.  when the family moved to Baden,  Ontario. In 1890 the lure of thc west  was too strong_ for him and his next  roovt was to l^ethbridge. Alberta, in  1890. Four years later he moved to  Burmis, Alberta, where he took up  residence on a homestead he has taken  Letters to the editor   |������p,<������ retum home  Miss Alice May HarlgW of Nelson, who  has spent the last two weeks with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson.  Atbara*1 returned home Wednesday.  E. W. Sjodin of Cranbrook. Social  Credit candidate, was a visitor here Friday. J. C. Connell and W. G. Littlejohn,  of Erickson, were visitors here the same  day.  The Borosoto ranch has resumed the  shipment of beef from here to the Trail  store. Fifteen head were slaughtered and  despatched tothatpoint at the beginning  of this week.  R. S. Bevan, who is on the sick list  has had to lay off for. .a few days. Dou������.  Butterfield of Wynndel is taking his  place in the kitchen at th? road camp  until Dick's return.  Clarence Wilson has  secured the con  tract for hauling ties  from  the sawmill  near Sanca to the quarry siding. Atbara  Tie cars rolling from here are more numerous than in the past month.  rary project.  After being without a weekly  paper for si**-, years Kimberley now  h*as the News, which commenced  publication last week. Y  The Bulman evaporator at Vernon expects to use10,000 tons of  apples this year. $12.50 ? per ton  is paid for the apples.  Although it was the best fair iii  years in the matter of. exhibits the  1935 fall fair at Kaslo was a money loser to the exte-rit of $9.  School teachers in East Kootenay have the annual convention  in Cranbrook Friday and Saturday.   120 are expected to attend.  , The Okanagan reports the plum  anq peach crop now eleaneef up,  but; a small quantity of prunes  was on hand at the middle of October.  Replies to "Sport"  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Might I have a little  space this week to answer, in part,  the views putjforward by Sport  in last week's Keview.  It is certainly interesting  to hear from Sport that the  players of the basketball  teams who last year journeyed to Wynndel on Wednesday  evenings, through the mud and  snow, did so in order that they  might secure a good time ���������dance  and eats. I am quite sure that if  the fair-minded Sport had enquired he would have learned that the  K.K.K. at Wynndel benefited a  great deal by these trips, which  were quite costly to Creston  teams. I have heard many of the  Wynndel executive make this assertion.  Sport asserts that Wynndel was  put to considerable expense in order to enter and continue in Creston league last year. We, in  Creston, are quite willing to admit this fact, but we ask Sport in  return to consider the expense  Creston teams incurred. In fact,  some of the team's sponsors found  it necessary to pay entry fess, ear  hire and other expenses.  At the time of writing the executive has had no application  from Wynndel team expressing  their desire to enter the Creston  league. October 15th has been  set as the latest date upon which  entries may be made. If Wynndel has not made application by  that time there s nothing the executive can do about it. It is up  to Wynndel to make the first  move, as it is not the policy of  the executive to beg teams to  enter.  Sport mer.tions home and home  games. Perhaps he doesn't realize that in order to do that it  would be necessary for five teams  to journey to Wynndel to play  when  games are to   be   played  from  a trip    by  pjick train through the Crow   to Sarvis-  herry Hill, Idaho, in 1892. on which  trip  hp had his first view   of Creston  valley.  In 1900 he was resident at Moyie and in  1906 moved to Bellvue, Alberta,  where  he remained until 1918 when he moved  to Wynndel and purchased  land  from  the   late   J.   J.  Grady, and   developed  one   of    the   best   orchards and  berry  ranches in the Wynndel district.  The funeral took place on Saturday  afternoon from Trinity "United Church,  Creston, with interment in Creston One of the tie tracks bri the haul from  cemetery The pastor. Rev. Andrew^ H. \ the Cecil Moore mili?toT Atbara, driven  Walker, had charge of the last sad  rites,   by Tony Morabito, l^^t over the! bank,  Mr. and   Mrs.  C. Neil, who  recently  d:sposed of their ranch near Kuskanook,  left on Tuesday for New Jersey, where  they will   make  their   home in  future  Clifford Neil accompanied them.  George Sukeroff, the lumberman, was  a business visitor to Atbara Saturday and  expects to loau his portable*- sawmill to a  new timber limit in the vicinity within a  few days. The new limit will provide  timber for several years* cut. V  The Elks lodge at Vernon netted $600 at their annual carnival  last week. The funds will be for  Christmas cheer and winter relief  effort.  The Tree Fruit Board's latest  figures show 40 per cent, of the  Mcintosh Red apple crop disposed of. 70 per cent, has gone to  export.   ���������  Owing, to the lateness of the  season the board of trade will defer till next year the installation  of a drinking fountain at a cental point in Kimberley.  For the first nine months of  19S5 the output of lead, zinc and  gold shows an increase, but there  is a slight falling off in silver and  copper at Trail Smelter.  IN MEMORIAM  Commencing October 1st em p-  ioyees in the postal service in the  U.S. only work 40 hours a week.  This has necessitated hiring an  extra clerk at Bonners Ferry.  The days of miracles are not  past. Kimberley board of trade  has just accorded the government  road superintendent at that point  a vote of thanksfor the good work  done on the highways..  Due to being unable to secure  Jonathans in the desired size the  Bulman evaporating plant at Vernon fears it will not be able to secure enough canned apples for the  British trade. Last year 18,000  cases were packed.    '  The Y.M.G.A. which went out  of business in Cranbrook about  four years ago, has been finally  wound up. It had balance of  $600 and $400 of this was given  St. Eugene hospital, and $100 to  the public library.  Latest crop estimates indicate  the B.C. appje crop will be 100,000  boxes heavier than 1934. Pears  are up 21,000 boxes* prunes and  plums 9000 crates.' There were  ������7,000 less peaches and 102,000  less crates ot apricots.  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  J. G.  Connell  Sales Agency D0D6E CARS  Box 11.  CRESTON  LAND AOT  I  with M. Seppala, Gus. Apponen, R.  Eakin, R. Andestad, E. Ostrensky and  A. Martell as pallbearens, with a large  turnout of citizens to pay their last respects. The high regard in which  deceased was held was expressed in the  many floral tributes.  He is survived by two daughters, Mrs.  A. Boutry of Bellvue, Alberta; and  Mrs. R. Dalbom of Wynndel, and thj-ee  sons, Andrew F. of Wynndel, John A. of  San Francisco, Calif., and A. H. of  Moyie. His wife predeceased him about  five years."  Deceased was a splendid sample of the  pioneers who developed southern Alberta  and Eastern British Columbia, and in  his passing Wynndel has lost an industrious and useful citizen, and the  family will have the sympathy of all in  the great loss they have sustained.  Those sending flowers were Mr. and  Mrs. Dalbom and Eileen. Mr. and Mrs.  A. F. Rudd, Mr. and Mrs. A. Boutry.  Bellvue; Mr. and Mrs. Todren, Bellvue;  Gus Rudd. Moyie; Mr. and Mrs.  Percy Cockle; Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Dixon.  Lethbridge; Mrs. Mary Killam, California; Oliver family, Kimberley;  Wynndel Women's Institute, Co-Oper-  ative Fruit Growers Association! Mr.  ond Mrs. Ostrensky, Mr. and Mra.  Towson and Albin, Mrs. Paul Hagen,  Mr. and Mrs. Wittman, Mr. and Mrs.  W. J. Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Lachat,  John Wigen, Mr. and Mra. GlaBier. Mr.  and Mrs. R. Andestad, Mr. and Mrs  Moon, Mr. and Mrn. M. Hagen, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Uri, Mr. nnd MrB. H. A. Bathie,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri, Mr. and Mrp.  Seppala, Mr. and Mrs. A. Martell, Mr.  and Mrs. Vic. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.  Hulme, and others.  fortunately no one Was hurt, although  the truck was badly smashed and had to  be hauled to Crestoh for repairs.  Since the advent of colder and stormier  weather hunting in this district has greatly improved, especially so far as geese are  concerned. Many fine bags of the latter arp reported. Many hunting parties  are in the field from far and near.  The new entrance road to the station  is completed and is certainly a great improvement. . A wall is also to be built  along side the highway where it abuts  on the railway property. This will entail  a lot of labor and require a- considerable  amount of rock.  Boswell growers commenced shipment  of their apples this week at the quarry  siding, Atbara. Three cars were rolled  from this point this week through the  Creston Exchange. The Mackie trucks  are being used in the hauling. Two  other cars are spotted^ ~ All these cars are  for overseas markets. '  For some time the lbcal fruit growers  have had trouble with the marketing  board regarding the shipment of their  fruit, one of the difficulties being the extra cost of taking their fruit to the shipping houses. All the- trouble has now  been overcome and the Sirdar grower"*  are solidly behind the board with everything goi ng along fine.  BOBBIE CORRIE  Safely, safely gathered in;  Far from sorrow, far from Bin.  No more childish griefs or fears,  No more sadness, no more tears.  For the life so young and fair  * N dw hath passed f tdtn earthly-care.  God HirinSelfJtbe! soul-Twill^keep-I .>*.'.  Giving His beloved" sleep*.  For our loss we must not weep;  Nor our loved one long to keep '  From the bouse of rest and peace,  Where all sin and sorrow cease.  Safely, safely gathered in  Far from sorrow, far from 3in.  God has saved from wvary strife  In its dawn the fresh young life;  Now it waits for us above  Resting in the Sayiour'slove.  Jesus, grant that we may meet,  There adoring at Thy feet.  Notice of Intention fo Apply  to Lease Land.  in Nelson Land Recording District' of  Kootenay District, and situate on the  east shore of. Kootenay Lake, fronting  on Lot 263"?, Kootenay District.  VTake notice that S.A.*Speers? of Creston, B.C., occupation, merchant, intends  to apply for a lease of the following  described lands: Commencing at a post  planted at the N.W. corner of Parcel A,  Lot 2637 Kootenay District, Plan  20620-1, thence west 5 chains; 'thence  south 5 Chains more or less to H.W.M.  of Kootenay Lake; thence following  H.W.M. easterly 5 chains more or less,  topoi t of commencement, and containing 2.5 acres more or less.  SAMUEL ARTHUR SPEERS.  Dated September 23rd, 1935.  "~|*BaaaaaaBaaBaBaasBiaaaoaaBBaasaaa,.  i63 8888 88H88 888 8888t88888M888 8888888H888|*|  SirtMar  Mias Margaret Rogers was a visitor to  Creston, Saturday,  Frank Polio waB a visitor to Creaton  on Saturday by car.  Mr. and MrB. Haines and family, who  recently acquired the Neil ranch hero,  have taken possession.  .mm-^..m..MM..mmmim..mm~m*. ������..A.mmm.mmm.*..+..Jm..,m,m.^.  .4m. i..*. , A. A> a  i.^Jl.i .?������ . {* iii mi. in A ii  ���������A.A..  IT PAYS TO KEEP YOUR SHOES IN REPAIR  Most of the people you moot for the  first time today  judge you on  appearance.   If you  look well groomed and neat thoy Inatantly think of you  OK HUCCORF-fl.1.  Few thingn givo a mnn or woman a ahabby appearance no much as shoca  that need repairing.    And few J-h'nKB can bo corrected at bo little cost.  If your.nhucw ium-iI attention, don't neglect them.   We'll do a good job  for you here, nt mnall cost,  COURTNEY'S SHOE REPAIR  Next door to Liquor Store, Creston  t<|tf^>''p'**U''r''*-'"*"M^w***lU'^  Our K. B. OI1 Broadcast  Kingsgate-East|rtM*t has a  ladies' study club.  86.5 per cent, of B.C's Wealthy  apple crop had been sold up to  October 5th.  The 67 x 27-foot addition to the  hospital at Nakusp will include a  sun room 17 x 9 feet.  Bonners Ferry now has the lowest dog tax in the town'sjiistory���������  $1 for males, $2 for females.  At Kaslo the fire brigade is asking for a new alarm���������.preferably a  two horsepower electric siren.  Due the unfavorable weather in  the early growing season, pheasants are not as nij-merous as other  years.  A 47-pound squash was an outstanding feature of Kaslo's fall  fair last week.   The fair had 600  entries. ,  G. A. Hankey of Vernon has  som hollyhock-a 12 \i foefc h\Rh.  He also has a pink geranium 4^  feet high.  LUMBER!  We are in a position to supply  your requirements in  Rough and Dressed 1 and 2 Dimension Boards  and Spruce Shiplap.  KILN DRIED FLOORING  Gyproc, Shmgles, Cesnent.  grade you  Our'prices are right,  order and  You get the  full measure.  CHAS. O. _ROI}OEI������S  CRESTON  la.  lIMIMitfM  iirawrofiri  aaaauo  Mortgage Interest  BE ready to meet the payment when it faflfo due*  Begin now by depositing regularly in, at S&"*?lfig9 Account*  , "IN addition to the interest thus  ���������*��������� provided for, yon will���������; probably have so*methif_g as well  to apply on the principal*     28  * i, ,  OF COMMERCE  CrcHton branch  ���������nan*** En  BH  CHESTOH B&VSSW  "?  Uranit  Thoafro  VI lAIHlff        I BIUUII **  Friday - Saturday  //������T DEFIED THE WORLD  ���������that a wisp of a girl might  marry, the man she loved!  Richelieu . . . "Red Shadow" of  all Europe. . . the man theS**  called a monster. daring death  that love might live!  Arliss  in  'Cardinal  Richelieu7  with  MAUREEN O'SULLIVAN  EDWARD   ARNOLD  DOUGLAS DUMBRILLE  FRANCIS LISTER  CESAR ROMERO  TENDERS FOR WEST GRESTON PROPERTY  SEALED-TENDERS will be received  up till noon of Friday .November 15,1935,  for the purchase of the following prop-  *P_*tlt*S*  Parcel No, ID Ii. 8977, consisting of  30 acres; 4 acres in alfalfa, 4 acres garden, balance stump land. Fenced, good  spring water, two log houses.  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. ~ " . ?  ESTATE of GEO. SEYMOURT  Deceased.  Dr. G. B. Henderson and S7A. Speers,  Executors.  Creston, B.C.. Oct. 16,1935.  Thursday next, 24th is Thanksgiving  Day���������a legal holiday when all places of  Knamooo i*rt   ���������'*/%"���������������*-n  twill   V_,_-   /������! r*ioo/l  1 "*���������     "**"������*- - *i  -   . -(   ~r-ms- mm   r** , ��������� ���������������.���������* - .-  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine and their  guest, Miss Ramsay, left on Tuesday for  a short holiday visit at Spokane.  jj-'TSunday, October 27th, -will be harvest  thanksgiving Sunday with th������- congregation of Trinity United Church.  Miss Estelle Smith of Nelson, formerly  of Creston, is on a visit with friends, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred K. Smith.  FOR SALE���������Piano.Edisongramaphone  with 20 records, gasoline lamp, heater,  honey, 10c. pound; Leghorn Hens, 40c.  apiece.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid had a  large turnout "for their .'annual chicken  dinner in Trinity Church basement on  Monday evening/ Thei cash receipts  ���������were $70. /*  Dr. Murray of North Vancouver arrived last week and will.assist Dr. Henderson with his practice.?. He succeeds  Dr. WO. Green, who left on Thursday  for Nelson.  LAND FOR SALE���������Well watered,  partly timbered, first-class agricultural  land for sale at $20 per acre. Also ten  acres orchard for $1,200. R. Sinclair  Smith, Creston.  St. Stephen's Mission Band announce  a lantern slide on formosa and Japan at  7.P-0 p.m. Sunday, October 20th at the  Presbyterian Church. Everybody welcome.   Collection.  The valley's three-day open season on  pheasants closed yesterday. Very fine  weather was encountered Tuesday and  Wednesday, and the kill of birds was  equal that of 1934.  Mrs. C. A. Hadler, who has been a  visitor at Creston for the past few  months with her .mother, Mrs. M.  Young, left on Sunday on her return to  her home in London England.  fiHOfiM&J-g  ������l3WI5*ap,*a,H  PVO.BOX3I  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  SALMON, Pinetree, 1s, per tin  PORK & BEANS, Libby's, 1's  CUSTARD POWDER, Creamola,  i      a      $   ill  3 for  .26  .19  .933  ine rtnest treat you u ever zry.  pRLiC, Fresh, per lb. . .25  CARD OF THANKS  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. A. L   Palmer were with  Spokane frienns at the weekend.  FOR SALE���������Duplex Auto Knitter,  $12.    Mrs. E. Bradbury, Canyon.  FOR RENT���������Bungalow, modern,  splendid location. F. W. Ash, Creston.  FOR' SAlLE���������Leghorn pullets. "T_.' Fl  Hoovermann (Alice Siding), Creston.  Girls W.A. annual bean supper Parish  Hall, November Sth, 6 to 8 p.m.   40 .  Miss J. Ramsay of Vancouver has  been on a visit with her sister, Mrs. Mallandaine.  Cash tenders invited for ten acres of  dyked land. Apply Secretary Creston  Hospital.  W. L. Bell was a  Spokane a couple of  the week.  business visitor at  days at the first of  SALE���������Yorkshires,  ready  $3.75.    Geo. Collis. Phone  PIGS FOR  October 14th  53X, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Five room house, modern,  one acre lot, good location. Ed.  Gardiner, Creston,  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshires, six  weeks old, $450 while they last. D.  Learmonth, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. MacLaren, with  Lloyd and Ethel, were weekend visitois  with friends in Spokane.  Charlie Cotterill of Nelson was here  for a few days this week, a guest of his  mother, Mrs. H. Cotterill.  The Grand has another big two-night  attraction this week, showing Friday and  Saturday, with George Arliss in 'Cardinal Richeliew."  All the sheds have been busy, with the  shipping of Mcintosh Reds for the pa t  week, but a start is tc be made at once on  the Jonathans and Delicious which are  now pretty well all harvested.  Mr. and Mrs. Leslie -.'��������� Mclnni?, who  have been living at Howser for the past  year, have returned to? Creston. The  GYMcInnis operations at that point have  been discontinued temporarily. ���������  Creston's new four room puhiie school  will be opened on Saturday, October 26,  with appropriate exercises, and those  wishing to inspect the hew building are  cordially invited to be present on that  date/  Creston and District Women's Institute annual -school fair is set for Saturday, October 26th0 at the ew four-room  school. Outside schools have been  generous with donations and a bigger  and better*, fair is assured."  Creston Full Gospel Tabernacle is hav-  having a :-visit tonight (Friday); from  Rev. J. A. Hug"he6,~.*B.G-Y superintendent  of Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada,  who is to speak at the local tabernacle at  8 o'clock. All, are invited to hear him.  *    '   t        '  Former high school principal F. P.  Levirs was here from' Kimberley on Saturday presiding at the annual meeting of  the "Kootenay Basketball Association, at  which considerable important business  was transacted. Representatives were  here from Trail, Nelson, Kimberley, Fernie and Cranbrook.  The schedule of practice hours for the  next month in the Creston Commercial  Basketball League have been fixed as follows: Thursdays���������Review, 6.a0 to 7 30  Creston Motors, 7.30 to 8.30 Pharm-;  acy, 8.30 to 9.30. Tuesdays���������Cardinals  6.30 to 7.30. Loallo. 7 30 to 8.30, and  Imperial Groceteria, 8.30 to 9.30.;;  The Catholic Ladies' League is launching a series of bridge drives the first of  which will be at the King George Hotel  dining room on Thursday evening, October 24th, with cards at 8.30. Prizes  will be awarded each evening and a grand  prize at the end of the.*season. The admission ie 35 cents, which includes lunch.  * The Extension department of the "University of British Columbia announce a  series of weekly lectures under their adult education programme, the firpt of  whi<h will be given by Prof. J. C. Morsh  on the subject of Psychology Applied.  The series commence on Wednesday, October 23rd at 8 p.m., in Trinity United  Church hall.  The Creston Hospital Womens'  Auxiliary wish to thank all those ladies  who assisted with Vthe tag day on  October 14th.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Corrie and Mr.  and Mrs. A. Corrie are deeply grateful  for the many expressions of sympathy  and the many kindnesses shown them in  th������nr recent bereavement, and are particularly appreciativeof the many floral  tributes.  . Mr. and Mrs. R. Dalbom wish to express a deep appreciation of all the kind  nesses and consideration shown them  during the sickness and' in the death Of  her father, the late J. B: Rudd, and also  for the many beautiful flowers. , They  are deeply grateful for the splendid  attention given by Dr W. O. Green.  For the sympathy and_ the kindnesses  shown during the illness? and  passing, of  our father, the late J.B. Rudd,   and for  the many floral remembrances we wieh  to express our very sincere appreciation.  MRS. A. BOUTRY,  AF.RUDD,  A. H RUDD.  iWj ,tmm m mf\ ii mm\^m^km^m������+4Lmm4t*m*mmm*Hmmmmm  .+.m+.A.m.*.m.m.m���������m ,������,a a, ,8k.,  .m.m.*.,���������*. + .+.*.*,  ���������������<*">-hi^^h������_fe������UfeB*fcaBflb8  mt EGOMOMiGAL PRiOESi  IS  most   important   to   have  active bodies.    And it  It  healthy,  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep  the family budget. We are alv/ays on the job t  your shopping satisfactory  good   meats   for  is most important   to  within  to make  URNS & COMP  4  I  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  ���������  4  PHONE 2  ���������*������* wwwv  -���������������*��������������������������������� ������'���������������������������������������������  ��������� t* n/.T*v**>*yir**'ii'*������*T*w'  Y, Ltd.   ...j  May I, through _ the medium of your  paper, express the sentiments of deep  appreciation and sincere thanks to those  members' of-* your* 'Ffrjfv- Brigade- and  "associate helpers who were instrumental  iri preventing further* damage id my  property in CrestonJ*v%t't'_e time* of the  fire whicb happened last month. I may  say that I consider myself indebted to  each person individually and collectively  and their kindness will not readily? be  forgotten. R. SINCLAIR SMITH.  Claude Dale of the firm of Dale brothers, who are operating; the dragline on  dyking work at the south end of the Reclamation Farm, was married at Cranbrook d!** Saturday to Miss Audrey Collier.? '? ;;-ij\_  The proposed union library project was  outlined at a meeting at the town hall on  Wednesday evening, which was rather  slimly attended. The proposal is for a  library of 2000 volumes which would Ye  changed four times a year. A plebiscite  of the school district ratepayers will be  necessary and if the vote, is 66 per cent,  favorable the library will be undertaken.  To look after entertainment and other  features of Holy Cross Church congregational effort, thc Catholic Ladies' League  has just been organized with Mrs. ''Bud"  Andrews at the head and a corp of assistants consisting rf Mrs. Olivier. Mra.  Leslie Timmons, Mrs: Robt. Byrne, Mrn.  J S. Patrick, and Mrs; Bert and Mra.  Frank Maione. Their first effort is a  bridge drive at the King George Hotel  dining room on Thanksgiving Day evening, Thursday, October 24th, with an  admission of 35 cents.  -A..* .A.A.A.  ._..A.A._..,-._.,_._-_.-_,. A. _._. A.. .*^_   A. ,.   a.. A, .A-A  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  I  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  CRESTON   TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  ir*������'i/*v,f������*������iii"������iff>'  ('���������'T'W'W  .^.^ ��������� w.^r.^m^rr.^.w.^r.w.^.y,.v.yr.^r^r  PHONE 13  A- _h__R_-___.,_L_ __��������� , A , A     _k___- _ A_A__fc_.A_ A___i__������.-._L -_k__fc.-A.-J_.-A.-__.    _^___fc__h.|_fc..|_fc|-^|^hlj|>^||i| ^1yfhJri# , -fin.ll.i^  f  ���������"*���������A   *��������� ��������������� A-A*A  A' Ai ��������� -^ i A - ii^i i^ ii A - <fi ��������� Aw ii*i ��������� <frii A i A������ Aii Ai Aii Aii A< A ��������� A������.A > A������ A ������A ��������� A������ An A w A  <!.��������� *\>^iirV*i#i^  Creston Blacksmith & Welding Shop !  We are sorry to have to announce that Mr. Ed.  Gardiner,-who haa been practically a steady employee in the  department of above-named shop, has been obliged, owing to  ill health, to take a rest for a few months. We hope this  enforced rest will not be of long duration, but in the meantime we have been successful in securing Mr. Allan Shaw of  Cranbrook, who is well-known in that city as a first-class  horse-shoer and practical blacksmith.  Mr. Wm. Ellison of Calvary, Superintendent of the  Sales Departmsnt of the Frost & Wood, Cockshutt machinery  and AlHs-Chalmer tractors, who has just been a business  visitor to the Reclamation projects of the Kootenay Flats,  claims he htfs never seen such fertile soil in so large an area as  in those flats now reclaimed by the Creston Reclamation  Company and also the Reclamation farm west of the  Kootenay River and is preparing to demonstrate to the  farmers of this area, each unit of machinery necessary; for  cultivating and harvesting on this land. Anyone requiring  machinery, be sure and get prices and other particulars from  Matt. York, loca! Agent for Frost ������& Wood, Cockshutt  Machinery.  umi������iiMn mi������nMmi"i'ay������|.  Canyon   <.���������-..���������.  Birth���������At Kimberley, on October 3rd,  tb Mr. and MrB. Bob Clayton, a son.  Tho harvest of Jonathans and Delicious is complete nnd a start will be made  at tho first of the week on the Wagoners  and Romes. *  Mr. and Mrs. J. ArJolisscr,  who have  boen occupying the ratjeh of the lato P.  Roson this season, hnve loft for Snskat  chewan to look after business interests.  T. Wilson of Arrow Crook, who haa the  Putnam five acrco at thp Browell cornor  in potatoes js busy harvesting tho Irish  apples, and reports a very fine yield. Ho  ia displaying one tuber that weighs 4>_  pounds.  Messrs. L. Mob org, Gus Oberg, Otto  Johnson and L Olson wero horo from  Lumberton on Monday to mark their  ballots in tho Dominion election. G.  Kifer wri������ horo from Vnhk for the sumo  purpose.  Tho-vote at Canyon on Monday showed Ivorson 48. Stevens 08, Bruco 1 J. And  Sjodin 15. The poll was at the hall with  H. Young and Jim Batoman in charce,  Roy Browell wob scrutineer for thc Liberals, Clma. Pipe for tho C.C.F., and  Mepflro. Von Aclcoren and Halotcad for  tlio Reconstruction party.  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHONE 21  ���������and be sure your requirments are taken care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  4  4  4  4  4  <  4  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FI_OtJJR,   FEI2I>  ���������~*iiiri~~"''iii*~n''-"'*'(pn>'^  m  MfMMNMI  -a  -' WE RECOMMEND  1 Kepler's Malt & God Liver Oil  5 as the finest product of its kind S  i   lib. Jar. $1.00 2 tb. Jar $1.SS I  m  ��������� - ���������  -  - ������������������ ---��������� -  aa'  88 88,  88 BB  jm   jUHt^ Af*4m.  ' ' m. M JL\   ^PHk  S *v                                                                   ��������� ������  : A new Gillette Razor ahd Five Blue Blades \  l packed in Leatherette case |  i SlwOO VALUE for FORTY-NINE CENTS ������  ��������� **jr ���������  19a.as m.W m ��������� a������������J��������� * ��������� ��������� WH,������.������ NHMRtl*,������ *H������ * *������ ������MMmM.HM������.>.**.**..***.������*MMmMMMnM.wlM.mmaIJIJI.ll.HJI *M H.atNIIIIM ��������� li������|j V\'���������  3SE   EEnraSW_.. -CRESTON,  .r-i  ooKBLE  ���������*> :::::  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  OCTOBER 20  THE MESSAGE OF JEREMIAH  Golden text: Hearken unto my  voice, and I will be your God, and ye  shall he ray people.    Jeremiah 7:13.  Lesson:    Jeremiah 7:1-26.  Devotional reading: Psalm 96:7-13.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Doing Important Work  S������**������<%'8Y������Cl4'8V^J3������s.  *4*4 fa* ������. .1 * I������. .^,  *"8.������Mr  Five hundred British Guiana  negroes at a conference in Georgetown, sent -a petition to the king-  through the colonial secretary asking  to he allowed to fight for Ethiopia.  An educational campaign against  gambling will be instituted hy the  Social Service Council of Canada, it  was announced in a bulletin recently  released.  A father and son are receiving old  age pensions at Duck Lake, Sask., according to the secretary-treasurer of  the municipality. The father is 96  years old; his son, 70.  A hurriedly lettered sign, "closed  until after the war���������gone to Ethiopia," appeared in the window of an  Italian restaurant in Soho, one of  London's bohemian resorts.  The West Australian Labor party  adopted a resolution opposing Australian participation in any war except for defence or in conformity to  the expressed wish of the people.  Ottawa city council passed a resolution calling for compulsory superannuation next Dec. 31 of all permanent civic employees who have  reached the age of 65.  "Preliminary investigation looking  toward establishment of an air line  linking Denmark, Scotland, Iceland,  Canada and the United States will be  begun immediately by a newly-formed company.  The Egyptian cabinet has authorized a credit of ������200,000 (about **>1,-  000,000) for the purchase of war materials and munitions, which it is understood will be made from Great  Britain.  Qf8A������8VrC8  Strands On Liner's Compass  Cftfrd  Important contribution to the  safety of the new giant liner, Queen  Mary, is being made hy a little  seamstress living in obscurity at  Glasgow, Scotland.  She is Miss Edith Rankin, of Ben  View street, to whom has been allotted the task of weaving gossamer  strands of silk on the magnetic compass card, made of flexible material.  Lightness with strength are necessary with the compass card and  these strands, which must be perfectly even, achieve the purpose. This  accomplished, Miss Rankin's delicate  fingers then sew on the magnetic  needles.  "They have to he adjusted to a  thousandth of an inch," Miss Rankin said. "A fractional error in fixing the needles can put a ship far off  her course."  Miss Rankin works to this astonishing accuracy with the aid only of  ordinary spectacles.  After years at the job she can tell  almost instinctively by her fingers  whether the magnetic needles are  exactly in place.  Ships all over the world use compasses which have passed through  her hands. "Does it thrill you?" she  was asked.  "I suppose it ought to," was the  reply.  Explanations And Comments  False and True Security, verses 1-7.  Jeremiah stood in the gateway of the  temple at Jerusalem and warhe-d the  people that true religion lay in  amending their ways and not in mere  ritual. The temple could not have  them. The threefold repetition of the  words "the temple of Jehovah" suggests the energy of iteration that belongs only to Eastern fanatics. Dean  Stanley observes. Recall the repeated cries of the fanatics in the theater  of Ephesus, "Great is Diana of the  Ephesians, * Acts '19.  Rampant Evils, verses 8-11. Jeremiah did not hesitate to accuse the  people of flagrant sins, whatever the  consequences. to himself might be of  such "boldness. He accused them of  breaking the commandments against  theft, adultery, false witnessing, and  idolatry, and keeping up a pretense  Of worshiping God, coming to the  temple and saying, "We are delivered," by the discharge of this formality we are set free for the return  to wickedness.  Is this house, which is called by  my name, become a den of robbers  in yours yes? Behold, even I, have  seen it, saith Jehovah. Recall Christ's  words in Mark 11:15-17.  To Obey Is Better Than Sacrifice,  verses 21-23. "Add your burnt-offerings unto your sacrifices, and eat  your flesh: multiplying your victims  ad libitum; it wilf avail your naught"  (Dummelow). The next verse need  not he more than "a forcible oratorical expression, not meaning that no  ceremonial laws were given to Israel  when brought out of Egypt, but that  in the promulgation of the Ten Commandments on Sinai there was no  direction concerning sacrifice" (Dummelow)'.  Hearken unto my voice, and I "will  he your God, and Tye shaU be my people; and walk ye in all the way that  I command you, that it may he well  with you.  This Morning  THE  DIONNE 'QUINTS'  HAD  UUAiiCiil Uf-li-d  Claims X-Ray Eyes  Heavily   Bandaged   Kashmiri   Indian  Read Book He Had Never Seen  With his head swathed in bandages  save for an aperture for the nose,  Kuda Bux, a Kashmiri Indian, read  rapidly from a hook "he had never  seen before several eminent doctors  in London recently. They included  Professor Edward Andrade Quain,  Professor of Physics at London University, Dr. J. G. Porter-Phillips,  superintendent of the Bethlehem  Royal Hospital, and Dr, C. Jennings  Marshall, the surgeon. Dr. Marshall  bandaged the Indian placing two  lumps of sticky dough over the eyes.  On these was laid a large pad of  cotton round which a broad bandage  was tied over the face, on either side  of the nose, and another passed over  the mouth. Kuda Bux is known as  "the man with the X-ray eyes."  Scientists Find Coldest Spot  REGAIN VIGOUR  quickly  Don't stay low yixii bodily health and  spirits. Do what thousands have done.  Take PHOSFERINE. And recapture  fresh, vigorous buoyancy Quickly.  PHOSFERINE, the great British  Tonic, will do that for you, as it has  done for thousands in England and  Canada.  From the very first day you take  PHOSFERINE you will feel better,  sleep better, eat better. PHOSFERINE  is concentrated energy. You take just  a few tiny drops each day . . . but they  are drops packed with new life. Quickly  they build you up, soothe your nerves,  drive out pains and stiffness, and-give  you a new lease on life. PHOSFERINE  has been remarkably successful in almost countless cases of poor health and  depressed spirits. It will, prove just aa  good for you.  PHOSFERINE is splendidly effective at all ages for combatting fatigue,  sleeplessness, general debility, retarded  convalescence, nerves, anaemic condition, indigestion, rheumatism, grippe*  neuralgia, neuritis and loss of appetite.  Get PHOSFERINE from your druggist now���������in liquid ?or tablet form���������at  the following reduced prices:���������3 sizes,  50c, $1.00, $1.50. The $1.00 size is  nearly four times the 50c size, and the  $1.50 size is twice the $1.00 ni_e.       50  Dry Shampoo���������Try itt  A WINDSOR SALT weekly  ���������luimpoo stimulates circula.  tion, cleanses and eivea  natural luatre to the hair.  WEDDINGCUSTOM  When wishing hapmnessto  the bride, many Russians  still-present bread and Salt.  Quamtandstrange customs  like this are told in picture  and story in our new booklet  for children: "Salt all over  the World"*. A gripping  story of many lands. Vou  would like to read it, of  course, so just send the  coupon now. The book is  free.       '  Protect Your Children!  ���������Goitre ia ^delypr-evalent" Use  WINDSOR IODIZED SALT daily  for cooking and  table.    Prevents  goitre. Approved  y. boards  health.  of  inn salt  Tear Off and  Matt Today  CANADIAN  INDUSTRIES LIMITED  SALT DIVISION      T\*T^  WINDSOR, OKTa*  Without obligation please send BpeedalCMld-  rett's Booklet, "SALT all over tho World."  Name-  Address-  _59  &&w^eJi(sJ@c������, &v<tZ-  Make.  Clus  Curb/-/  3)otj for  Some  ypuHqiier  PATTERN,    5448      .:^ ?7'Y,   ?-?V"Y ??"^" "  Personality���������the chief feature of a good mascot or an adored toy. Here  it is in this curly-eared, curly-tailed dog. Maybe he's a Pomeranian, perhaps a spaniel, hut he's certainly a full-hreed when it comes to being a  joyous toy. His tail is a lovely handle���������his floppy ears are sewir in so  securely even pulling can't dislocate them! And his tail will be just as pert  as this when you make the dog, for it's properly stuffed. As a mascot, he'd  he lovely in a gay print or real loud velveteen���������a mascot must be heard, of  course! *  In pattern 5448 you will find a pattern and detailed directions for making the dog, and material requirements.  To obtain this pattern send 20 cents in stamps or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dept., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave.  E., Winnipeg.  There is no Alice Brooks pattern book published  Is  World CopyrlBlitJ  vloo, Ino.  ��������� For a few cents, your chiltSu'en may  have the very tian.a bi-tuul of oatmeal  selected by the experts in charge of  thc Dionne 'Quints. They got Quaker  Oats even before their fust birthday,  because it does children such a world  of good. Qiiasker Oats fa the only  oatmcal which has SUNSHINE  VITAMIN D, the vitamin that makes  strong bones. And...  BH   VITAMIN K   FOR   KEEPINQ   FIT  1c w������*������rt6i ������ff  Quaker Oats  otjualmt  SookosofFrofiliVoaBl  Temperature   In   Siberian   Town  Minus 10J5 Degrees  Soviet scientists have just decided  that Di-Mekon, in Eastern Siberia, is  tho coldest place in the world. This  is why. Water thrown from a bucket  there freezes before hitting the  ground and instead of splashing  breaks. The usual temperature thoro  is mi-rua 102 dogrees Fahrenheit, But  the inhabitants don't mind. On the  contrary they"complain of tho damp  in Moscow.       ��������� -*  Kncouiufflng Hog Raising  In order to utilize larger -quantities  of skim milk and buttermilk within  the province the "Livestock Branch of  tho British Columbia Department of  Agriculture is initiating n campaign,  particularly ln tho Fraser River Valloy, to encourage hog raising. Increased production will bo encouraged toy flnanelal nnd advisory nnslst-  nnco.  The Champion Tea Drinker  Bristol   Woman   Never   Takes   "Less  Than Thirty Cups A Day  The  average   tea  consumption  of  tlie people of Great Britain is about  five cups each   ovory   day   of   their  lives.    As this flguro includes babies  and those few who never drink it at  all, it is ohvlous^ that the consumption must ho higher than that.   "Enquiries recently made In London and  elsewhere havc disclosed that a daily  consumption of ten and twelve cups  is hy no means uncommon, and that  there are many people who habitually  drink oven moro than that.    So far  tho champion tea drinker, appears to  bo a woman living   In   Bristol who  claims that   alio   never   drlnka leas  than thirty cups a day, and that sho  has never been ill In her life.   JSvon  Dr. Johnson drank only twonty cups  a day.  A Sky-Scraper Man  Measures Seven Feet Six Inches And  Is Still Growing  The world's tallest man must surely be "Hans Shlihter,  who,   not  long  ago at the age of twenty measured  7 feet 6 inches  in height.   He  was  examined by doctors who believe that  according to his record, he will reach  nine feet before he stops growing. It  takes six and a half yards of material  to make him a suit.   All his relatives  are normal in height. Hans' ambition  is to become a film star.   A club was  founded   recently   in   Yorkshire   for  men who   were   over   72   inches   in  height.    They  clubbed   together   to  protest against small  chairs,  inadequate    leg-room    In    cinemas,    and  dwarfed   head-room   in   trams   and  'buses.  THE CHORE GIRL  All Copper Pot Cleaner  Bute, efficient, will not ru������t nor splinter.  Acts   like   llohtnlng   removing   burnt   on  food, etc., from  Pote and Pan���������������  Buy one today  and let her do  your work.  10c  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd.  Hamilton,  Ontario  \mmmmwm\mWmmmm\^mmnmm^  AUU STORES  Manufactured  By  Filibuster ��������� Keoplng tho mouth'  open until it collects a million dollars' worth of free advertlalng,  Thore are 2,<JB0  (toarn*- In Italy,  recognized soccer  2120  "���������Last Sabbath,"' said an elder with  glee, "as kirk was coming out, a  drove r chiol from Dumfries camo  along tho road whistling as happy no  If It was tho middlo o' the wook.  Wool, ooro hi a Qod-foarlng sot o'  lads, and they nearly killed him."  A now type of school has been  opened In Tokio, Japan, under auspices of tho war department for the  purpose of teaching daughters and  sisters of army mon how tp become  perfect brides of military mon.  An "Encouraging Sign  Thc Income of Canadian farmers  for the year ending June 30th is estimated hy tho Bank of Commerce to  have been 14 per cent, above that of  the previous year. Farm costs wero  5 por cent, higher and purchasing  power nine por cent.  Husband: Who was that you wero  talking to a whole hourjit the gate?  ���������Wifo: That was Mrs. Smith���������sho  hadn't time to como in.  EtlwcH rdl $foii rap  Saving   -monoy   fov  helps to bring ono on,  a   deprosalow  "%#  ������:ttE*tGY FOOD THAT __.  ^ *t.*r*        NOURISHED ^AS  MORE CANADIAN   CHILDREN  THAN  ANY OTHER CORN  SYRUP   ,  4 fwvw������W nf    Tho CANADA STAHCII CO.. Mm ttad THE   BEVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.    C
^ j   t .,-
If You ?YEat   Starches
Meats, Sweets Read This
They*'re All Necessary Foods
���-But All Acid - Forming.
Hence Most of Us Have "Acid
Stomach" At Times. Easy
Now to Relieve.
"Doctors say that' much of the so-
-called "indigestion," from which so
many of us suffer, is really acid indigestion . . . brought about by too
many acid-forming foods in our
modern diet. And that there is now,a
Avay to reliev,e this . . . often in
Simply   take   Phillips9   Milk. of
^Magnesia  after  meals.  Almost im-
 - J:-.-l��.   Mm-t^    *.-����..    ��.*,    *mt.,.t^m.li*/%   \"\\CM
illCUiavciy    1.188a   av-ia   ��.\��  Ji^ul. S.ZZS., IH"
stomach acidity that, brings on your
trouble. You "forget you have a
stomach I"
Try this just once! Take either the
familiar   liquid   "PHILLIPS'",   or,
now   the   convenient   new   Phillips*
" MHk of Magnesia Tablets. But be
msure you get Genuine "PHILLIPS' ".
Also in Tablet Forms
Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablet's
are now on sale at all drug stores
every where. Each tiny :
tablet is .the equivalent of a teaspoonful
of   Genuine   Phillips'
Milk of Magnesia.
CS-Clstlne Whiting Para-tenter
Author   Of
""On�� Wide  River To  Crosa"
"Tbe  Unknown  "Port".   Eto.
Nancy Nelson is a sub-deb, a gay,
irresponsible girl of nineteen, with no
care beyond the choice of her costume for her coming-out party. Suddenly, In-the market crash, her indulgent father loses all he had, and
his family is faced with the necessity of a simpler method of living*.
At this Juncture a letter is received
from an eccentric relative In Colorado, who offers the girl a home on
what seems to be impossible conditions.
After mucn consideration Cousin
Columbine's offer is accepted, and
Nancy and Jack arrive at Pine Ridge.
Jack Nelson, Matthew Adam, and
Nance go to the prairie home of Matthews' uncle for the ride, and after
Nance and Jack leave for home, they
are caught in a blizzard. Blinded by
the swirling snow they collide with a
bus full of school children, which was
stalled across the road with its back
wheels resting in a snow-filled gully*
Their car being wrecked, Jack and
Nancy stay with the children and do
all they can to help. The next morning Jack sets out for help in the blizzard. . _ ���
Now Go On With The Story
Long as he lived Matthew Adam
Was never to forget the terror that
possessed him when, after hours of
tramping snowdrifts, he stepped into
that stalled school bus. And, perhaps strangely, his first glance fell,
not on Nancy, hut on the mound of
apparently lifeless children beyond
her. Then, all in a breath, tiN-pr
focussed on the girl herself���a girl
only half clad, her hands moving
mechanically in an effort to bring
circulatiqp. into ,a boy's small feet
which were,.it transpired later, not
frozen so badly as her own. Her
head, drooping forward on her breast,
lifted with difficulty as the door
opened, then dropped again, but not
too soon for Matthew to have seen
the glassy look that clouded her blue
.eyes..;'.-.. Y'Y V .
"Nancy!" he cried. Just that. He
was on his knees���had snatched at
the fur coat and wrapped it 'round
heir. It seemed to him that the girl
fought hack the overpowering
drowsiness by a supreme effort. One
icy hand groped for bis cheek, as if
to make sure that he was flesh and
bleed. She stm*re*,!ed *c si>eak���
struggled so valiantly that Matt's
eyes misted with pity when, after a
moment, the words came.
"Find . . . Jack. ... You must
find, Jack, Matt. . . . And . . . and
then take . . . the children. . . .
I am . . Ya.ll. . .all right. . . ."
After that Nancy knew nothing at
all for a long time. She retained
only a confused memory of rousing
for a moment to find herself in a
room that seemed very full of people;
wondering why Matthew Adam and a
strange -woman were packing snow
about her "tegs; and hearing a child
cry out as if in pain.
She recalled that later (how much
later it was impossible to say), she
had cried herself with stfett pain as
she had not imagined; and then
things blurred again. Even the long
ride to the hospital was but a dim
remembrance of being wrapped In
blankets and held tenderly in strong
arms. Once, they told her, she opened
her eyes and asked for Jack, but
drowsed again before the answer
Her first clear memory was waking to a sense of intense suffering,
and seeing bright sunlight dancing
across her bed. It was a white bed
in a small, white room; and a white-
clad -woman was speaking to a
shadow7"!-*, the door. Nancy's eyes
travelled upward and saw a cap. So
the woman was a nurse. And this
must be a hospital. "But why am I
here." she asked herself confusedly.
"And what has happened to my
legs?" Then she remembered! Those
dreadful hours of cold and hunger���
those helpless children���Jack facing
the blizzard all alone. And suddenly
Nance Nelson was just a little girl
again, a frightened little girl who
yearned for the comfort that had
never failed her when life seemed
cruel���and life had never been so
cruel before. She said, her voice
breaking a little: "I want���I���I want
my mother."
"Thank God!" said the nurse; and
the tall shadow in the * doorway
turned into Matthew Adam���a gaunt
and haggard Matthew to be sure,
but comfortably familiar amid the
i strangeness. Two quick strides
brought him to Nancy's bed, and
bending down he lifted one of her
hands gently.
More Quickly
Digested than
Cod Liver Oil
Tired, jaded appetites need
the:stimulation of Cod Liver
lOlL? Seote's Emulsion helps
give you a healthy, normal
appetite PLUS added digestibility and vitality - because
ii is an emulsified Cod Liver
Oil in a solution of bone-
building Hypophosphites of
Lime and Soda. PLUS
VALUES you get only in *
Scott's Emulsion.
Sftflf T'S_
w_a-  mwamf -~mMr     ������ '     Mat wmmat
^i^.    ^mmW     w^jr      H        M ~HBr
Hinds^ restoressmoothness
which soap and water tasks
steal away from your hands
f.THADC.   MARK    ��rG8srERfcb
-���;.;���':."���: IN    CANAD6
"Thank God I" he said, just like
the white nurse; and then anticipating the question she was too weak
to ask: "Jack got there, Nancy. He
reached Bartlett"s before we -did; but
the wires were dciwnYso Mrs. Bart-
lett couldn't call fpr Tnelp, and her
husband was hunting for cattle in
the drifts. But if Jack hadn't gone
there's no knowing when we'd have
found you, Nancy. He was all in, of
course, but���but he will be all right."
This was Matt's verdict, not the
doctor's; nor did he add that Jack
was only a room away, fighting pneumonia. Time enough for that knowledge when she was stronger. Then
the nurse warned:r> "That's all for
now, Mr. Adam," and Nancy opened
her eyes, which had grown sleepy,
and asked: "The���children?"
"All safe," Matt answered; then, as
a cry of pain escaped her, "Oh,
Nancy! is it as bad as that?
�� Ull    !���   I I 'II.  '        ���!    ���' II.'.. ' I. ���
^3B^E^g^|la_8H_E_^*_MH^_^__SW88*****^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^*^*^^^^^^^^*^5^||(^5j^^!^^^^^^^|
BP1 Me d icateca^'-^H
with ingredients of
Vicks VapoRub
yiGK�� CdiiGH DROt*
}    Sf*.V     .JJ.     8.8     8..,
^Mjfj^wXwimXniwlAl Qp
SJ��*^ is ^*i
for a tempting Bridge ar Afternoon Tea
Date Btan Gems
Meat Paste Sanclwicliet*
Fish Paste Sandwiches and Tea
Look for tlio Quaker Natural Brati
lU-tlny nt .your Krocori. lie 1ms
ill tho thlnniryou na��d tot tlila
ildllMhtfii lieu. Tho rot-too
for Ktota Bran Gema la In
tho packati��.
ewiwnucal-{jwe& vettefo ^cMuuL
cooking bean. Because it is natural bran.
it mixes better, rises lightly and makes bran
muflu-ns, cakes, cookies and bread more
delicious, more appetizing. And it's much
more economical for baking than prepared
If you've never used Quaker Natural Bran
you don't know how delicious bran dishes
can be���try It and enjoy that real natural
bran flavour.
���Egf       *l^^l ^M��__0_*'     mmm      dflfcft ._���__ __M_ttfc _Ml-__h_
mw��������MM/l4^f VKAR
It was very bad indeed, but with
returning strength came self-control,
and though there were times in the
hours to come when her face twitched with anguish, no whimper passed
the girl's lips again.
Later -��� she -woke to find Cousin
Columbine beside her bed.
"How do you feel, child ?*' The
crisp old voice was shaken with emotion.    Nance scarcely recognized it.
"How's���Jack?" she asked. "I'm
stronger than Jack.   I .   .���.��*.'
The .weak words lagged, and
Cousin Columbine said quickly: ^Your
brother's making a brave fight, child.
I always said he had the courage of
a pioneer. And you have too, Nancy.
I���I am so ppoud of you."
Nance said nothing for a little
while. Scenes from, those tragic
hours were crowding back.
"You were right���about the���the
weather, Cousin Columbine," shs admitted in a curious, small voice. And
then, a tear slipping from beneath
her lashes:    **'! wish ..."
"What do you wish, dear?" asked
the old lady, bending closer.
Nance tried to smile, but found
herself too spent to manage It. "I'm.
only a ���a little homesick," she
A nurse came in just then with a
strange doctor; and Cousin Columbine went out. They looked at her
legs, and brought another doctor to
look at them. Nance wondered what
they were thinking, but was too
tired to ask and dropped asleep before they left the room.
It was night when she opened her
eyes again. A dim light burned, and
a different nurse was there, and a
new doctor. No, it wasn't a doctor,
Nance saw after a moment. It was
just Matt Adam. She heard the
woman say to tell Miss Nelson that
her niece was sleeping, and that after
a consultation the doctors felt that,
after all, she wouldn't lose her feet.
Now   how   in   the   world,  mused
Nancy,  only half  awake,  could you
lose your feet even if you -wanted to?
That nurse was crazy.   She spoke as
if your feet could be mislaid like a
pair of gloves   or   a   pocketbook   or
something!    The idea made her al-
/most   laugh.     Then,   realizing    that
Matthew was about to leave, a wave
of    homesickness ^ swept    over    her
again, and she protested.
'���Don't go. Matt!""
Again the unexpected voice startled
her nurse; but Matthew came close,
and stood there looking down at her.
Then some one turned up a light, and
Nance saw how unbelievably tired he
"Better?" His   voiced   was   heavy
with fatigue and long anxiety.
Nance nodded.
"Where's���Cousin Columbine?"
"In  bed.     It's  pretty  late.    She's
staying down here to keep an eye on
There was a noticeable pause before Matt answered steadily: "Don't
worry about Jack, Nancy. That
kid's the dandiest fighter you ever
The nurse turned at this, and going
to a window, did something unnecessary to the curtain; while Matthew,
bending down, said quietly: "Is there
anything I can do before I go,
Nance ?"
"You're so tired, Matt," she answered with irrelevance.
He smiled at that and didn't look
so tired after all; but the girl said:
"You won't drive up the pass tonight, will you? Promise you won't
or���or I'll worry."
"I promise. I'll stay down here
with John. Mother thought Miss
Columbine might need mo in the
morning for���for errands or something," ho add hurriedly. "Now bo
a good girl, Nancy, and go to Bleep."
"Couldn't you stay till I drop ofC?"
she pleaded. "I'm kind of���homesick."
Matt glanced at the nurse, not
knowing what rules there are-in hospitals; and at a nod sat down by
Nancy's bed.
"Wo can't let you bo homesick,"
ho told her gravely, "but you
mustn't talk."
As the nurso (smiling in a manner
that would havo brought a blush to
tlio young man's cheek If he hadn't
beon bo utterly unsclf-conscloua ln
that momonjt) turned down tho light
and loft thom for a Uttlo tlmo, it
seemed to Matt that all his weariness
jbad dropped away. JJanco wanted
him thore t No "mhtter what hap-*
ponod. he'd always havo that to remember.   Ho might be uwkwurd and
From Your Debtor
if the "Pain'* Remedy
You Take Is Safe.
Don'tEntrust Your
Own or Your Family's
Well - Being to Unknown
BEFORE you take any preparation you don't know all about,
for the relief of headaches; cr ths
pains of rheumatism, neuritis or
.UGIU��11{$1<1,   �����8X8.   jvu*   *M.\n*.\mm     nuav  *i��*
thinks  about  it ��� in  comparison
���with "Aspirin."
We say this because, before, the
discovery of "Aspirin," most so^
called "-Dam" remedies were advised against by physicians as being
bad for the stomach; or, often, for
the heart. And the discovery of
"Aspirin" largely changed medical
Countless thousands of people
who have taken "Aspirin" year in
and out without ill effect, have
proved that the medical findings
about its safety were correct.
Remember this: "Aspirin" is
rated among ihe fastest methods yet
discovered for the relief of headaches
and all common pains .. . and safe
for the average person, io take
regularly.       _������_
"Aspirin" Tablets are made in
Canada. "Aspirin" is the registered
trade-mark of the Bayer Company,
Limited. Look for the name Bayer
in the form of a cross on every tablet.
Demand and Get
o rm i it
bashful where most girls were concerned, but now, when she was weak
and suffering, the   one   girl   in   the'
world  had asked him to  stand  by.
After all, life was pretty -wonderful,
thought   Matthew   Adam, forgetting
in thp. moment, the grim, fight waging in the room beyond.
(To Be Continued) 2120
More and moro the marvellous heritage ol
Canada is impressed upon Canadians.
More and more, Canadians talk about th��
wonders of Little Manitou. Lake���who_4
curative waters abound in health giving
mineral*?���more potent than the famoui
waters of Carlsbad in Europe���-situated neai
Watrous, in tho Provinco of Saskatchewan-
Ton a of Salt Crystals gathered from thiB
Canadian Lake���scientifically refined and
presented in highly concentrated form���*
non-effervescent���aro sold through your
retail Druggist under tho namo of
SASKASAL. Liko tho famous waters of.
Carlsbad, Saskasal is invaluable in the
treatmont o�� Bheumatism���Neuritis���Mild
Stomach Disorders���Kidney and Livot
troubles���Impure Blood���Skin Eruption!
and Constipation;
Xf you are not enjoying vigorous health, oi
if you suffer from any of the above com*
plaints���try a treatment of "SaslcaBal", On��
sisso package���ono price, 69o- Lot us send
you a FREE sample of SASKASAL; Mi
Stlti Oillcn 10S Atlantic Avt., Toronto
I would liko to try SASKASAL; Pleasa
send mo a FREE Sample as offered in thia
X OWni|MI>-|<l(IUI<t��l|MMItlillHHri>OVliMI>lllMIIU i\ixcl
^?''i?':i?!?VBWwYv>f'V '������'-���?,
11 ir r? ���-_"������ -rt'c?-*-**.1'cf^f'_v'i
, SpaKUHvpr<ip��i'��(dl l��y iwUri ��l
plU.l ��� No. 3 lor iMUrntl (Itelilno
plUf)).    ,    , , ,
Qtdmrly numkmr     .,
from your mm.    No.
mW\   ^^   69     EiiSnEmSS  ^Wt^^Br ^'\fiSmJ^^mmmr
|pll,fi RfiMBDIGSl
"*^^f*"*l CRSSTOSf REVIEW  *;*****,A****'**.***>*'A'*  4t,..m\^m.m..m. m..*. m.m.^. m.m.m.m.m..m.m..4m..m..*-m.*.m-m.. ������..^...mm-t.-*.-*..^-^. m..*. _*.. a. a,^.. j.. m.   t.lf������|-^ [<ri n.#.  *,.-*.   -.   m..*.im  mf* 1  uooa  ������  for Your Health and  for Your Pocketbook  That tells you the story of our food service,  in a nutshell. We maintain the highest standard  of quality, purity and freshness in every item and  we sell at lowest prices.  MEAT SPEOIAIiS  T-BONEor SIRLOIN STEAK, lb     ...$ .16  HAMBURGER, 2 lbs        .19  BEEF LIVER, lb'.:      .08  Grocery  China mmSl -31  RAISINS, Bulk Sultanas, lb     .12  SOUP, Aylmer, 3 f or     :      .26  Assorted.  WHITE BEANS, 4 lbs ,    .24  Ontario.  CORN FLAKES, 3 pkgs      .24  Sugar Crisp.  TON VALLEY C  RATIVE ASSN.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  PHOA/E 12  WE DEL./VER  four in the ladies3, divisions. Wynndel  has not entered in the "men's section  where the quartette of teams will be Imperial Groceteria, Cardinals, Loallo and  High School. Cecil Moore's Garage has  disappeared from the ladies' section in  which the squads are: High School,  Review, Pharmacy and Creston Motors.  Creston badminton club inaugurated  the 1935*36 season Monday night with  contests at Park pavilion which were  followed by the annual meeting, at which  mo-t of last year's officers were re-elec  ted, as follows: President, A. R. Lynn;  vice-president, R. M. Chandler; secretary-treasurer, A. W. Millin; executive,  Misses Hazel Hobden, Jean Henderson,  Marjorie" Hamilton and Messrs. C H.  Hare and J. P. MacDonald. Old members who wish to play this season are  asked to notify the secretary before  October 21_t.  ���������o'*-,f't,������*>>,rf������,������|y w ���������^���������yyyy* w "������*y 'vwr -T'ffT'fv wvw ������.y ^ar-vy*^1 <y *���������������**���������������  ^8**^y*^y*^y iM.8a%^.iy������ y���������^pm>y. <y **y*^y*r^^y*^>  x-vrx., m3JAi.A-.iAj���������j.3ao ixiodsl Ford V-8.  mileage 18.000. Price $450 cash. Inspection invited. H. Boakes, Anderson  house, rear Catholic Church, Creston.  T.U- _-:*������= ��������� .^ %.-,  Tae viiiage lias fixed Wednesday next.  October 23rd.  as  fall clean  up day   and !  will provide the usual free haul away of  garbage the day following.  VWlli^fii]^^ OTRDNB  Local and Personal  7tta$4c]w^UkBlU  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., ltd.  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  :l*a_W^giG3������t@������IJiIi-3gW^aLS39W^  Why Sacrifice Your Night's Rest  ���������by continuing to  use wornout  Springs   and   Mattresses when at  theae  Exceptionally Low Prices such Comfort and Good Value can be  obtained.  xtra Savin  I  1  n  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 servic-  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 cot*on filling built in layers so It will not mat, pack or  become lumpy.   Built for years of comfort.   $10.4S.  Walnut Enamel Steel  Bedstead  ���������has oval or Windsor shaped top and 10-inch decorated centre panr*!.  Round poat. High Riser Cable Spring with tubular sides and malleable  corner castings, end* trussed for oxtra strength. Strong Cable fabric  Spring. "Economy1' Muitresn, covered in Art TieUing and Roll lSdge  finish.  3 Pieces Complete, $24.75  If di-wir^d these pieces can be purchased separately.  Bedstead,  $10.25.    Spring,   $8.00.  Economy Mattress, $6.95  CRESTON MERCANTILE  Thursday next7 24th is Thanksgiving  Day���������a legal holiday when all places of  business in town will be closed.  ���������i:   >    '  Miss Opal LaBelle, who is attending  business college at Nelson, spent the  weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  P. A. LaBelle.  Electors of Creston did not take election day very seriously. Out of a total of  846 names on the list just about 556  voted. The vote in town was: Stevens  347, Bruce 123, Ivorson 47, Sjodin 39.  FREE PACKING SCHOOL���������Evening packing school at Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange starting very soon.  Applicants should enroll at the Exchange  office. Do not apply unless permanently domiciled in Creston district.  Mr. and Mrs. F. _Moen*-* and young  son of Bonners Ferry have taken apartments over Imperial Groceteria. Mr.  Moens is operating'a half section of  Creston Reclamation Company dyked  lands at the north end of the project.  Wheat harvesting on the Reclamation  farm was completed on Friday when the  last load came in to the Midland &  Pacific elevator from the L. Bishop  place. Breaking is now general both on  the farm and Reclamation Company  lands.  Tne committee of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary are more than delighted with the intake at. their hospital  tag day which was .vigorously prosecuted  on Monday. Despite the very unfavorable weather and light vote the cash intake was $92.60.  Geo. Nickel was the successful bidder  for the work of levelling up the grounds  at the new four-room school, and got the  work under way on Tuesday. Creston  Transfer has completed the haul of 100  yards of gravel required for the sewage  system at the new school.  Announcement is made tbat Rev. R.  E. M. Yerburg is to be the new rector of  Christ Church, and will commence his  duties the first Sunday in November.  He is at present assistant at St. Mary's  Church,- Oak Bay, Victoria, and was admitted to the priesthood in 1933.  '?  Miss Margaret Armitage and Xavier  Dupeyron, both of Creston, were  marrie*! at Bonners Ferry on Monday  last, A. J. Kent, J.P., officiating. The  bride is a well known member of Creston  Motors basketball squad and a well  known member of the younger set  They will make their home at  Creston.  POTATOES FOR SAL'S*���������Netted  Gems from certified seed, prize winning  stock. No. 1���������500-pound lots, $1.10 per  100 pounds delivered; $1 per 100 pounds  at pit. No 2���������90 centa per 100 pounds  delivered; 80 cents per 100 pounds at pit.  Small���������70 cents per 100 pounds. Terms  cash.   Richardson, Erickson.  THE J. R. WATKINS COMPANY  have an opening in this vicinity for a  real live man to handle the sale and distribution of their well khown line of  household and farm products, serving  hundreds of satisfied customers. Must  have car. For further information apply  1360 Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  Creston Commercial Basketball League  will get into action at Park pavllio Friday night next, October 25th. Eight  teams are entered, four in the men'a and  A Real Treat for Everyone I  Rev. J. A.. Hughes  B.C.  Supt. of Pentecostal  Assemblies of. Canada, at  Full Gospel Tabernacle  on  Q*B ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Baiar a ���������aaaaBasaaBtai'8) aaaia)aB8i8>B8 aaa aiai|  Trout king  88) '������������������.'���������       ,     , ;   . ; ��������� ���������    ���������     ���������  I  as "i  ���������  S The Trout king is fhe king  5 of boots for sportsmen.   For  i fishing or duck hunting it is  ��������� the boot that wins.  ���������      Flexible, light in  weight,  :  easy to wear. .  S      Laced instep with snug fit.  ���������  Double   felt    insoles���������for  real comfort*.  Resists snagging.  Safety non-slip soles built  to wear and wear and wear.  In hip lengths only.  Sizes from 6 to 10.  Attention!  i   V. MAWSON   I  \ CRESTON s  * , 'v. ���������  ���������t ���������  Qiiiiim������iii������ii ���������������������������������������������������������������caiiiBiiiiiiBiiiiQ  Players  Just arrived a stock of  Slazenger Rackets  ranging in pi-ice  S5.00 to S15.00  Also  Racket Presses and Covers  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  MPt������fi*#^i-������������Eft<e--"M-*''8-^^  ft   -. I      I  ft  ���������nfTiTTTrrpr -���������  *TT PAYS YO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  extra special  ���������3  %  ft  , ..^MWX!^^^MC-:j-:-  British Empire  Sliced - Cubes ��������� 1&~ozm tins  3 fins tor Stem  STEEL WOOL.Jex, 16pads in box, 2 boxes $ .19  CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS, 1-lb. cello ...     .23  Fresh stock.  FIG BARS, the kind kiddies like, 2 pkgs ^...    .39  DATES, Sair, New crop, 2-lb. pkg..:....     ....     .19  TOILET TISSUE, 4-ox. rolls, 4 for     .13  Golden Web.  I  ������  5  888,  ft  1  ft  5  w&-p-&**?������-*#*1-������������.--"-'-&^*^  Pickling Spices      PHONE SO        Free Delivery     g  mm^M^t^mm.J^mmmmmmmm  _J-L������8^_a8__kj__^_h_tL_i^_k������  ������__k-_J-_*J-a__8__ht__Ab-h_t_<*J^������lJ_h_h_Bk������ft_������-_4kA  EXTRA SPECIAL  OGKS  .mm*..+.m.m.+.+.*,.+*  -4  ������  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  !*c������Mr^i'-ciiai_*a--^^  Jl  at EIGHT p.m.  Come and Hear Him I  W. A. LEWIS, Pautor  from $'2"50 up  Frocks galore.     New Fall styles.     Popular materials.  . ������������������ *  WOOLLEN SPORT FROCKS in smart new weaves  and darker shades.  SILK CREPES in Afternoon and Sondy Nite Styles  and contrasting trims. Sizes 14 to 44. Also  nice range.  Chiffon Velvets for Afternoon  %m wk ^3   E-3 \*ty^_%^% y 9^ jy. ' ^������uff j^*a tj*  ���������������  See our  LADIES' FALL COATS  In   newest styles and   patterns.  3  4  S. A. SEE ERS  Dry Goods,       Clothing.     Jlafdware.       Furniture  tllf^0^r^^^^^rif^ti0^4m\*t**rii^wf^^^i-a^ yiMjfTi ttil|*���������"j^y -* ���������y-���������-gciiMM  aw'ai>> 8yT~'wy'ai*aM'i l^r-iy'***


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