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BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review 1935-09-27

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 m^mu;^-j:r"-4  V     ���������*->->���������������������������-&  --���������^*a!f>*w:i^'^^'  * -^. i * '  LIBRARY  1 I VICTORIA, B.C.  ������-***}  ������������*������  JUQ  Vol. XXVI  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,  1935  No. 22  Packing Houses  Mcintosh Shipping Starts Today  ���������Demand Satisfactory���������Crop  Heavy to Export Sizes���������Pears  and Prunes Cleaning Up.  "with ihe opening date on Mcintosh  Reds set for September 27th, Io?ai pack  ing houses are going .strong on that  favorite variety to assure tbe "maximum  movement on opening day. While the  demand is not quite 'as good as a year  ago orders already in" were most encouraging. Any falling off is most likely attributable to a lessened demand from  eastern Canada, and also a slow up off due  there being no semi loose (jumbo ciate)  supplies this year.   .  For tbe most pare the "Macs" are not  showing the size of 1934, and the color is  also below .the general average. If the  Old Country market holds up to expectations the smaller size is likely to prove  beneficial, butdealers are not real optimistic in this connection as the Mcintosh  have never been a big favorite .overseas.  Houses report small supplies of Wealthys still on band, but -are not concerned  about it. Tbe board has just cut the  price ten cents a box and it is felt that  when the novelty of the "Mac" ooenins*  has worn off there will be considerable  call for Wealthys. The older firms are  in great shape this year to take care of  rush orders. -With both operating rotary graders the combined output is easily  u*i������" m������������ ivaur ���������****-������ uajr*  At the'Exchange the "Macs" have the  right of way but there is a considerable  intake of the later varieties of pears and  plums as well as prunes. On both pears  and Wealthys ihe nrm reports receipts  considerably in excess of estimates. To  date four cars of Wealthys have gone to  fcxport. The Exchange reports receipts  from Boswell as negligible. TheGrgven-  stiens are all in and Cox Orange will not  be coming until October.  Long, Allan & Long, Limited, state the  Hayes, and 93 yards <*f flour sack .cotton'  from D. Lawson oV Winnipeg. Tbe  dressings committee reported one meeting. The pesident reported for the visiting committee and for the next month  Mrs. C. Murrell will act on this committee. In reference to the proposed  fashion show various unforsee i. difficulties have been met with and have caused  its postponement. The executive have  named Mrs. Beninger, Mrs. C. Murrell  andMrs. Cook to take charge of'tbe  hope chest .raffle. Tickets are available  and a number of donations . promised...  The tag day on October 14th will be in  charge of a committee of Mrs. Wilks,  Mm. A. ��������� L. Palmer and Mrs. Cook.  Tomato juice is needed at the hospital  and there are empty sealers there awaiting to be filled. Tea hostesses were Mrs.  G. G. McKenzie. Mrs. A L. Palmer and  Mrs. Geo. Nichols.  Wynmiel  Alice Siding  Bob Willis, who has been employed at  Eholt for some time past, arrived home  last week.  Miss Gwen Putnam of Erickson was  here for the weekend, a guest of Miss  Hazel Miller.  Steve Findler, who has been helping  with harvest operations at Minton.Sask.,  for the past few weeks, has returned.  Orehardists are busy this week picking  their Mcintosh Red apples. The size is  average but the color not quite so good.  Mr and Mrs. Jas. Compton were visitors at Nakusp the fore part of the week  attending the funeral of the late Thos.  Abriel.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Kelly and family,  'who have been visiting with her mother,  Mrs. John Marshall, left for home at the  first of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Beers were visitors at  Nelson a couple of days las1 week, with  their son, Harry, who is in hospital there  suffering from blood poisoning.  been  and  The Stockbreeders' Association brought  home the herd of cattle that they have  ���������     ...    . _.        ,.._   had grazing in the" vicinity of Yank sine**  demand for Mcintosh i* almost on a par j the latter part of May", with Bill Mather,  with a year a_o. bat eastern  Canada or * j" *  dersarenot yet in evidence.   Receipts  of pears are mostly Clearigu and Com  ice, and prunes still continue io i*cctmeLi"i  considerable cjuahtity*. ^ Thefiftia reports  a good demaad for toroatoes;ahd"cucum  bers.rbut with -the former, supplies are  iimited,,whiie cucumbers are no longer  to be had. ���������. ���������       "  **  .;  At Creston Products, Limited, the staff  of packers has been increased to handle  increased trade. This week is featured  by a packout of Flemish Beauty pears  and "Macs" for opening date today.  Wealthys, Kings and prunes are" active  on the shipping.list moving mostly by  t uck. The firm has moved some Wealthys to export and note a much better  color to the Wealthys that have been  coming in this week They are short on  supplies of crab apples, and cucumbers  cannot be had in sufficient quantity to  nil orders.  jr., in charge as herder.  federal  a  Mr.  Leitch  ,who;Jbas been..^nvngti!  menace in thejj.ernie.  entomologist,  ^.^Cthe^aw-;fly  istriet this season,  was a^yisitor a*6'the**h'6me>of Mrs.'* Gbr**  don Sntijith on his return to Salmon Arm'*  The srrain harvest on the la?nds in the  Alice Siding section , of the flats is just  about completed. C. B. Twigg was here  for a few days at the first of the week  helping with the harvest of the wheat-in  the experimental plot on the Guy Constable oyked acreage.  Lister  Hospital Auxiliary Meets  The September meeting, of Creston  Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held  Thursday afternoon. Mrs. R. Stevens,  president, was in charge, and there were  17 members present. Mrs. Jas. Cook  reported for the buying committee  Donations were two yards of duck from  Mrs.  Cook,  two ash   trays from   Mrs.  ESQ ft |  KALLY  Grand Theatre  CRESTON  Gottleig Kreese is back from Leask,  Sask., where he has been a visitor for the  past three weeks.  Ernest Stevens' of Trail was here for a  weekeod visit with his parents, Mr* and  Mrs. R. Stevens.  * Mrs.  T. Dunseath  was a? visitor at  Cranbrook at the weekend.   '  Mrs. R Dalbom has returned from a  short business visit at Nelson.-  i * **-*  ���������"*  Mr. and Mrs. N. Rollick and son of  Blake, were, weekend visitors with the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glasier  Mr. and-Mrs. C. Barclay, and daughter, of lone. Wash., were visitors with  Mrs. Barclay's parents, Mr/and Mrs. A.  Glasier, last week. -**-"  The annual meeting of Wynndel basketball club is called for tonight (Friday)  at 8 o'clock at the hall, and. all interested  in the sport are asked to turn out.  A ratepayers meeting has been called  for Monday evening at 8 .o'clock, to discuss the proposed union library project  with Dr. Helen Stewart as speaker.  -   *V  Hunters report game birds as numerous' as in other years. Qne Wynndel  nimrod brought in three geese from a  days hunting just a few days after the  season opened.  Mr. and Mrs. Cuell, who have  visiting their daughters, 1.1m. Wall  Mrs. Eakin. jr , returned to Calgary, Alberta, Friday, due the illness of Mrs.  Cuell's brother in that city."  - In the fall fair prizewinners as published elsewhere in this issue thn winners on  apple pie should read Mrs. "Dunseath lst,  Mrs. Ward 2nd. On doughnuts second  prize goes to Mrs. Pedexsen and not  Mrs. Wittman- -       j  The inspector paid Postmaster Packman his usual official visit on Wednesday  last and found everything ip highly satisfactory shape. Commencing at the  first of the month, permission has been  given to close the office one hour for dinner���������12.30 to 1.30.  Grain cutting commenced-at the Wynndel end of the dyked lands on Friday.  The Garretson  eombine has  completed  ������V������    sx,m*.    ,.���������    4-V.n    f\       TT7       rHnnlm   ������*,..������..,... A  a.8,c *~uv uii   tuc \J.    ������������ .   m. ay By i   avicagc auu  is to start on the E~Uri lands, following  which the C. Ogilvie wheat?and oats will  be harvested. Report has*it that the  crops on these three places are the equal  of the best on the whole dyked atea.  A special meeting <5f the-rwomen*s Institute was. held~-^li ;*l|^d**g'_^ai0r!������oon  when; fair?"matters':. were r-discussed -^and  prize'money paid. Votes of? thanks were  given W. J. Cooper for-his "part in help-'  ing make the fair, and flower show a-suc-  cess. also the judges, Mrs. Lynne, M'-rs.  S. R Stevens, Mrs. Putnam and C. B.  Twigg, all of Creston. Mrs. Hackett  was similarly remembered for her work  on the comforter. $5 was voted the secretary.  A marriage of great interest here  was  solemnized at the? rectory of St.  Mary's  Cathedral, Winnipeg, Man.,on Thursday.  September 12th. when Miss . Sylvia Benedetti   of Wynndel was  united in holy  wedlock with George A." McKay of Win  nipeg    After the ceremony a wedding  dinner was served at  the home of the  groom's parents. The newly-weds left the  same evening for O'Brien, Ontario, where  the groom is employed at the Tonopah  Consolidated mine.   -  and Gun Club, Mr. and Mrs. James  Moores, Mr and Mrs T. Wilson, R:  Walmsley, Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine.  Mrs. E.. Martin and Mr. and Mrs. Ri  Heap. Sirdar; Holmes family, Mr. and  Mrs. F. H. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs.  Skalin, Mr. and Mrs G. G. McKenzie,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Davies. Mr. and Mrs.  G. R. John. M . and Mrs. Frank Putnam, Mr. and Mrs. Doug. Putnam. Mr.  and Mrs. Hayes. Mr. and-Mrs. J. P.  Ross, Mr. and Mr-*. W. J. Craig, Mrs.  Bolton and Donald, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. lieo. Johnson,  Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Wilks. Ollie Christie.  Mrs. J. P. Johnston and Jack. Mr. and  Mrs. A. L. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. H.  w. MacLaren. Mr. and Mrs. ts. Mara-  bito, Mrs. Downes and Nancy, Fred  Hurack, Mr. and Mrs. A. Goplin, Mr.  and Mrs. A. W. Weir, Mr. and Mrs. M.  R. Joyce, Mr. and Mrs. S. Hendren, Mr.  and Mrs. F. LaBelle, Mr. and Mrs. J. S.  Fisher, Mr.  and   Mrs.   J- H. Bourdon  Wynndel Fair  Scores Success  Over 500 Entries���������Flower Show  Splendid���������Attractive Display  Needlework���������Much Cooking  Entered���������School Sports.  KHcHenef  Mrs. B. Johnson and Louise Lepage  are back from a visit with friends in  Spokane.  Elmer Blair, in charge of the national  defence camp at Roosville. arrived on  Friday on a viait with his family.  A. Neilson of the Kitchener airport has  been transferred to Frank national defence camp, in Alberta, where he will act  as a sub foreman*.   He left on Sunday.  Wyunders 1935 fail iair, staged in the  community hall under the direction of  the Women's Institute, scored a big success financially and in every other respect. The entries totalled well over 500,  a������.d favored with ideal weather the attendance was large, the number coming  from Creston being particularly noticeable.  'The exhibition was officially opened by  R. R. Bruce of Invermere, a former lieutenant-governor of B.C., and Liberal candidate in Kootenay East, congratulated  the-peopie of the district on the fine display of home cooking, canned goods,  needlework and flowers on display at the  fair.  In the cooking and needlework sections  the judges, Mrs. A. R. Lynne, Mrs. F.  Putnam and Mrs. R. Stevens, found it  difficult to award the red and blue tickets as the entertes were numerous and all  Lewis Simpson and Louis and Clarence  Anderson, Henry Nelson and A. Bond  left last week for Englishman Creek  where they are employed by the C.P.R  A. R. Barrow hiked up Russell Creek  to Round Prairie, Idaho, *n Friday Mr.  and Mrs Barry McDonald of Kingsgate  drove him back to town Saturday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Molander left on  Monday for Vancouver on a visit. In  their absence Barry Molander is with his  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Taplin, Can-  Mr. and Mrs. H McElvaine  Herbert, with her father, G. D.  of Vancouver, were here on a  Tk<  IfttUOl*  aanfanvi  M-. and  Mrs.  Wednesday.  C.  Foisy, Tuesday and  of ver*47 fins quality.       was notable considering the 1935 season  and the lateness of the fair. All present  were agreed that it was the best ever seen  either at Creston or Wynndel. The gladioli were exceptionally fine and thc honors annexed by Mrs. W. J. Cooper in  this class were well deserved. Of the  same high quality were -the sweet peas  shown by Mrs. Towson. Cosmos, carnations and petunias were also outstanding  for color and size.  In plain sewing there was exceptionally  keen competition. The biggest entry  was in the house dress class where Mrs.  Dunseath carried of the premier honors.  The best dressed doll, by boy, was won  Ihy Syd Davidge, and the youthful' exhibitor is to be commended for his excellent -exhibit. This section was decidedly  humorous and attracted no end of attention.  fl,-.:--  at EIGHT, p. m.  ,:.,K,?.SPEAmfCl������R!$[:,,/.  ���������-.   '   VYi'l'1*-VY''V'':>' ":,!T'\T ''���������'���������'  Liberal -Candidate  Dugal-d; ? Donaghy  'ex-M. P., Vancouver  God Save the King /  Mrs. Wocknitz got back on Friday  from a few weeks' visit with old friends  ih Southern Alberta.  Jas. Huscroft had his hay baler at work  at the Col. Lister ranch last week, baling  a quantity of timothy.  Postoffice^ inspector Farren made his  annual official visit to Lister postoffice  on Wednesday last and found everything  in first-class shape.  Frank Dodgaon, who is employed with  the C M...& S.. at their plant at Warfield,  spent the weekend here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. R.* T. Millner.  R. Stevens was a visitor at Cranbrook  on Thursday last, for a visit to the medical branch of the pensions board which  waa in session in that town.  The first carload hay shipment from  local farms went* out at the first of the  week when Col. Lister sent out a car of  baled   Timothy to   a  buyer at Waneta.  The political campaign will Open here  on Saturday with a C.C.F. party meeting at the schoolhouse, at which the  speakers will bo the candidate, B. O. Iv-  oraon of Wardner, and R. B. Swailes,  M.P.P. for Delta.  Aileen Pendry had tho misfortune to  fall from (uric* ofthe swings while at play  at the nchoolgroundB Tuesday morning,  and was taken to Creston hospital for  treatment by Dr. Green, Hor injuries,  while painful, are not serious.  Chas. Huscroft, Bort Hobdon, B R.  Bohmer and H. Domchnk loft ot tho first  of tho weoU with the community threshing ric for Creaton, where they are  threfthin*-** thn whnnt and oat crop!*, on the  W. F. Armstrong and Frank Putnam  acreage,  Mr. tind Mrs. Wm. Mitchell ahd two  sons, who have been visiting with Mr.  and Mra, Fred Powers tho pant -week,  havo returned to'their homo In Victoria.  Mjummg powers accompanies thom and  pinna to remain at the capital whoro he  will attend school this term.  A. L. Palmer, W. Cartwright and W.  Hendy, all -of Creston; were^p^eat-riv-*"  .erll miles looking oyer "the?-trait. * Ed:  Benny and a few pack horses made the  trip with them.  Mr. and Mrs. McPhail of Salmon Arm  and two sons, who have" been on a trip  to Ontario and St. Paul., Minn., sioped  off here on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. C.  Nelson, on the return trip.  Cliff. Foisy and Tom Hickey, truck  drivers at Goatfell east camp,- were  business visitors at Nelson at the weekend. Some repairs were made to their  trucks, and they-got back Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs.  Art  Bowness and   Mis  Edith Nelaon of Cranbrook,  motored to  Kellogg, Idaho, on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Bush at the weekend.   They  returned Tuesday.   Mrs.    Bowness    is  here on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and  Mrs., Chas. Nelson.  Many Floral Remembrances  At the funeral of the late late William  Donaldson, which took place to Creston  cemetery on September 18th, those remembering with flowers were: Family,  Elks Lodge, Kimberley; Imperial Groceteria staff. George'-? public school classmates and Miss Webster, Merrymakers  Group C.GI.T., Creston Masonic  Lodge; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Fraser, E.  Marriott, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bond, Rod  Grand Theatre  ^*?4 /F%.     R ^"**i IM   E**"^   W ^0*5$".  %mjjrt.   JL    *������p     ftJfJUjll        JR,   ������      afialCjP  Fuaeral Late W. H. Watcher  ROMANCE���������sweet��������� tender  ���������heartbreaking.  MUSIC ��������� stirring ���������soft ���������  sensuous!  Who could resist the man of  a thousand maidens' dreams!  Lilian HARVEY  Tullio CARMINATI  iefs Live Tonighf  The high regard in which the late Wil'  Ham H. Watcher was held throughout  the valley was evidenced at his funeral,  which took place from St. Steven's Presbyterian Church on Thursday afternoon  last, with interment in Creston cemetery.  At the church the last sad rites were performed by Rev. Andrew H. Walker, who  paid a well deserved tribute to the sterling character of thc deceased in the  church, the home, the community and  his favorite fraternal society, the Masons,  of which order he waa the first to be  in Creston. At the graveside the beautiful M sonic burial service was taken by  W. Bro. Wm. Fraser assisted by W. Bro.  Rev. Walker as chaplain, in an impres  sive fashion. The pallbearers were four  members of Creston Lodge, F. Putnam,  R. J. Long, C. F. Hayes and H. Young,  and two visiting members, Wm. Currie  and J. M. Craigie. At the church f vor-  ite hymns of deceased were sung, includ  ing "O love that will not lot mo go," "O  Master let mo walk with thee," and  Abide With Me." By request there were  no flowers.  C. B. Twigg. who judged the farm produce, stated that this section showed superior Quality.- The - vegetable- entries  were not?.as^ numerous -as- looked for  "wbich-wa3*prbbab"f:$"7-^n������^y.late,  season and havoc wrought' by recent,  rainstorms.      '*  The winner of the sweepstakes prizes  for most points scored was Mrs. Towson,  with Mrs. Hackett second. Two raffles  were a feature of the afternoon, Mrs. E.  Andestad holding- the lucky ticket on the  quilt and the electric toaster donated by  We3t Kootenay Power&Light Company,  Limited, was won by Mrs. Hulme;  An energetic lot of workers from the  institute served tea throughout the afternoon, and this department of the fair  was liberally patronized by visitors at  the fair. Equally busy were the old reliable bran tub, the hot dog stand and  the candy booth. There was a total bf  543 entries, exclusive of the children's  entries and school work.  The competition was keen in practically all of the school sports which were  pulled off at the school grounds, under  tbe competant management of school  principal Fred Marteiio. Elsewhere in  this issue will be found the list oi prize  winners.  CARD OF THANKS  with  .-..j i'...  .JANET BEBOUKR  HUGH wmmAMs  TAIiA BIREL-L  Canvtoin  Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bond and Mrs.  Craig wore Bonners Ferry visitors on  Friday.  Mrs. D. McPhail, n o Tholma Vanco,  loft lust week for Salmo to join hor husband, who is omployed at that point.  Gtiorgc- Niblow, who, is employed at  Salmo was hero ot tho ������nd of tho week  for the funeral of the late Conrad Nygaard. ��������� ��������� ,  , Martin Nelson, who ban boon employed at Bayonne mine construction work  for nometimo past, arrived homo about  tho middle of the, month.  Picking of McIntoHli Rod applou Is In  Mrs. Wm. Donaldson and family take  this means of expressing their sincere  thanks for the beautiful floral tributes,  tho sympathy and all the kindnesses  shown them during the illnesB and in the  death of their husband and father, and  especially the doctors nnd nursing staff  of Creston hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Nygaard and family  wish to express appreciation and gratitude to the kind friends and relatives  who cared for their dear son at a  distance and who took charge of funeral  arrangements here. Also to thank thc  many friends for flowers and their  sympathy in their bereavement.  Mrs. W. H. Watcher desires to extend  her sincorest thanks and appreciation of  the sympathy and many kindnesses  shown In the ill  husband.  Illnot-B and passing of her  full swing-. The fruit in of good *"������"���������''"' hut  color is not quite average Prunes are  pretty well cleaned up now.  Lome Craig, who is helping with the  grain haul from the Reclamation farm,  was at Crawforb Bay on Friday with a  load of whom from tho W. Piper operations.   ���������*? ?-'���������?  Jolni Nygaard, jr., arrived from Salmo  on Saturday to attend thu funeral of his  brothor, Conrad, who was killed in a log  hauling fatality, at that point tbo day  previous.  Mrs. C. A. Robinson had a successful  Halo of tho farm Implement* and equip*  ment Wednesday afternoon, with nuct-  lonner Harvey of Crouton In charge. Tho  farm has boon leased by Glen Messinger,  }*> ���������' .?Y   '���������'       ���������������������������'*.������������������ :..���������:'' THE   RET^Wi   0BEST03ST,   B.   C,  fl^W    V mVS  JJ\~-~        ^^JP^SQ^C^ jj       w&^&k\f  A Great Astronomer  The World In Danger  As week succeeds week the possibilities of war between Italy and  Ethiopia grow nearer to certitude and tbe situation becomes fraught with  alarming menace, not merely to the two countries involved but to other  countries and possibly the whole civilized world.  With the Italian representatives rejecting, one after another, proposals  which are being made almost daily hy committees of tbe League of "Nations  and interested powers in the hope of averting an outbreak of hostilities,  and Emperor Haile Seliassie refusing to accept any compromise which  would result in the surrender of the independence of his kingdom, the situation becomes more and more gloomy, and the gloom deepens with the active  preparations which are being prosecuted by Mussolini and the belligerence  witb which he is whipping his countrymen into a warlike attitude.  Statesmen of the leading nations of the world and international  authorities appear to be in complete accord with the general consensus of  world opinion that such a conflict would not be confined to Italy and  .Ethiopia, but that other nations would be dragged into the fray and that it  1 is even likely to lead to a general conflagration which would result in misery  and suffering to millions and loss of life and property on an even greater  scale than the Great War of 1914-18.  Indeed, there are authorities who see in the present situation a potential  destruction of civilization itself. This view is supported by the Committee  on International Law of the Canadian Bar Association, which in a report  . -,    _, _ _ -i.*������ ���������  Or.    Anna.   Cannon   Has*  Classified  ��������� Over 400 000 Stars  That astronomy is not so exact a  science that the average man would  not be interested were information  readily available, ia the opinion of  Dr. Anne JY Cannon, of Harvard, -who  was in Toronto as a delegate to the  American 'Astronomical Society's  convention.  For 50 years Dr. Cannon has been  gazing through telescopes and the  mystery of the heavens has as great  a thrill for her as ever. Dr. Cannon  is the most famous woman astronomer in the world, and she has shared with Madame Curie of France and  others equally famous the honor of  receiving the Ellei Richards' prize  for outstanding work by women in  research.  She was the last recipient of the  prize, which was founucu ������.o encourage  women to study science. But because  it was felt women no longer needed  encouragement to enter, it was discontinued. . Dr. Cannon has continued  it, however, for women in astronomy.  It is called after her now and it  goes to women astronomers.  The prize was given Dr. Cannon  for classification of stars according  to their spectra. She has classified  over 400,000. Harvard is now a mecca  for astronomers all over the world  who seek astronomical observations  of spectra.  Huge Cliff Demolished  Blasting In Scotland "Dislodges 'Million Tons Of Granite  One of the greatest blasting operations in Scotland was successful recently when a granite cliff. 500 feet  high and stretching 400 feet across  the face of Ben Dhurnich, near Bon-  awe,    was    "demolished"    by   ^ gunpowder,    a signal was flagged from  a tiny Island in Loch Etive.   At this  a man crouching" on the mainland,  under a protective rock  ledge   In   a  forest 500 yards away, pushed down  the lever of a dynamo, and the clff  tumbled   into   a myriad   fragments.  Powder fumes and granite dust rose  in a cloud 2,000 feet high.    In that  second there was crowning triumph  for men  -who   h*ad  planned   for   the  last four years to destroy the cliff,  and by the touch of   a   lever   there  had been gained for industry 1.000,-  000 tons of granite.    The success .of  the blasting, which   cost   $20,000 to  carry out, means that 400 quarrymen  will be given work for six years.  An Intricate Problem  to tise v^anauuui xsar Association convention in Winnipeg recently spo-tte Oj.  "the consequences to the world and Canada of an actual resort to arms" as  probably "catastrophic in the sense that it may include the destruction or  profound modification of many of the institutions upon which civilization  is based."  Again in the same report, the committee dealt with the conduct of Italy  as indicating that government's unwillingness to accept decisions of the  Council of the League of Nations, of which she is a member, in the following words:  "If that attitude persists the world may be faced with a complete breakdown of the system of public international order which was supposed to  have been permanently established by the sacrifices of the years 1914 to 1918.  "The question is whether or not the peoples of the world will permit  this by failure to agree on united action or whether, by united action, they  will, as they undoubtedly can, insist upon the observance of the public law  upon which the cont'nuance of our present civilization may depend."  The statement that the peoples of the world can avoid this catastrophe  by united action refers" to the powers which the member countries of the  League vested in themselves when they approved Article 16 of the covenants, to which all members have subscribed,' agreeing to impose financial  and economic sanctions as a punitive measure against any member who  breaks the covenants and commits an act of aggression against any other  country.  In view of the menace of the situation the importance of these powers  become paramount. They are contained in the first and third paragraphs  of Article 16 and read as follows:  "1. Should any Member of the League resort to war in disregard  of its covenants under Articles 12, 13 and 15, it shall, ipso facto, be  deemed to have committed an act of war against all other members of  the League, which hereby undertake immediately to subject it to the  severance of all trade relations, the prohibition of all intercourse between their nationals and nationals of the covenant-breaking State, and  the prevention of all financial, commercial or personal intercourse between the nationals of the covenant-breaking State and the nationals  of any other State, whether a Member of the League or not."  "3. The Members of the League agree, further, that they will  mutually support one another in the financial and economic measures  which are taken under this Article, in order to minimise the loss and  inconvenience resulting from the above measures, and that they will  mutually support one another in resisting any special measures aimed  at one of their number by the covenant-breaking State, and that they  will take the necessary steps to afford passage through territory to the  forces of any Members of the League which are co-operating to protect  the covenants of the League."  It is not perhaps generally known that the onus of deciding whether  an act of aggression or incident Is to be construed as -'as act of war" within  the meaning of the covenants is left with each individual member to decide. A clause was drafted some years ago vesting the decision with the  Council but this has never been ratified by the League.  However, once a member has decided that some act or incident is an  "act of war" it has no alternative, under the covenants, but to proceed with  the measures outlined in Article 16. Otherwise, that; country has itself  violated the covenants.  With the onus of interpretation of ah "act of war" left upon each individual member, the importance of the general public being fully posted  on events as they transpire, can readily be understood, as in the final  analysis, it is the people of each country involved who are in the position by  their influence, to decide what part their country shall play in the efforts  to avert a major catastrophe.  Dropped From The Sky  Massed Landing Of Troops Praticed  In Military Manoeuvres  Soviet military strategists dropped  an army from the sky recently as  they practiced their latest war  manoeuvres���������mass landing of fully-  equipped troops with parachutes.  Bearing, rifles and sub-machine guns,  the jumpers landed   behind   "enemy"  l-l*->se    "F.-i  . i   ���������,-_-���������-  ��������� -3    v-������:  Joining Of Steel Plates On Liner  Queen SSary Bequires Stsdy  Construction of the new Cunard  White Star super liner Queen Mary  has been complicated by reason of  the fact that no two of her steel  plates are exactly the same, according to reports from the shipyard at  Clydebank. Most of the plates are  curved, and many of them are more  than 36 feet long, 6 feet wide and  'more than an inch thick. Few are  really flat.  The joining of the plate so that  each rivet hole pairs exactly with  the corresponding hole is an intricate problem, and more than 10,000,-  000 such pairs of holes must be made.  Each plate must,;overlap at least six  others adjoining it, creating a problem of arrangement that has required the study of a large engineering  staff.  A large half-model of the ship has  been laid out' on a loft floor at the  shipyard, furnishing an accurate picture of the successive rows of plates  and a laboratory for the study of  the details of construction which are  carried out on a larger scale on the  ship itself.���������New York Times.  down upon an opposing airdrome.  "Whole regiments, landing from  the skies, succeeded in capturing the  airdrome, but later came to theoretical grief. When they used the airdrome as a base from which to advance overland to attack the main  "enemy" forces from the rear, they  were met by a quickly mobilized defence, force -which, with the aid of  tanks and armored trains, "annihilated" them.  |     FASHION FANCIES  Greatest Russian Scientist  Has Done Much To Extend Study Of  Nervous System  Both  Tsarist and  Bolshevist Governments have delighted to honor the  great Russian   scientist,   Prof.   Ivan  Pavlov, says the News of the World.  N6 one living has done more to extend the study of the nervous system of men and   animals,   and   particularly knowledge   of   the   connection between brain and digestion. He  was awarded the Nobel Prize for this  work   as  long   ago   as   1004.    Last  year,   whon  he   was  85,   tho   Soviet  Government spent ������10,000 on equipping a laboratory for him.    It now  pays the old man, who was the son  of a poor village priest, ������2,000 a year,  and, according to H, G. Wells, he is  the only man who' dare answer Stalin  back.  675  Now's the Day  and NowV  the Hour  With times improving, roll-  "whahae"  your-owners  smoked Ogden*s Fine Cut  in the past are crowding  back to Ogden's because  ot the satisfying cigarettes  it assures. And they are  learning again that the  best really costs very little.  "Now's the day and now's  the hour" for you, too, to  get back to this f^vourlt^  cigarette tobacco. And  remember ���������"Chanteder"  or "Vogue" are mighty  fine papers.  52  Poker Hands, any fiumbcrn^  now accepted ������s a complete set.  OGDEN'S  FINE    C U T  Your Pipe Knows Ogden's Cul Plug  Village Needs Piedl Piper  Fifty rats a night are being killed  in thc village of Chilthorne, England.  All the men have enlisted into an  anti-rat army to combat the ravages of the rodents, which havo laid  siege to one fai*m and have become  a plague.    So far tlie rats havo won.  CnltiscS tldSdUsi* CSdjifiNscI  Kxperfonoaxl dairymen find Mlnard'a  partieul&'-lr eood for tr������������tlna eakad  adder, lump*. bruin**, colic, *te.   Ke  New Variety Of Dahlia  A Siamese-twin dahlia, which may  bo the forerunner of a new  variety  of this autumn flower, was displayed  ' at   Victoria    rocontly.      Tho    freak  i bloom   was   grown   by   Mrs. W. O.  ' Gordon of   Sooko,   B.C.    It   is   two  flowers joined together at tho calyx.  The dahlia Is of tho pompom variety  and tho back-to-baclt flowers almost  foi'm a solid ball of plnlc petals. Plant  experts termed it a queer aberration  of nature.  Muunr,   aui.ijpn,   ajriianr*.,   cwim,   v  bottlM In  audita and liouae.  LITTLE     DAUGHTER     FOLLOWS  "SUIT'" BECAUSE MUMMY HAS  DECIDED IT'S A SUIT SEASON  By Ellen Worth  Hero she is showing juat how attractive and practical her new model  can be.  Originally it was carried out in  lightweight woolen in rod and brown  mixture. Tho boxy jacket was plain  brown wool. The jacket has enough  warmth fpr fall days.    And another  Bird Was Artistic  At Egglnton Rectory, "Derbyshire,  a small stream Hows through tho  garden; on the bank among tho reeds  and irises a moorhen built her nest; I nicoThing"about it" Is that it gives  morning after morning tho edge of extra warmth for winter daya.  this   waa   carefully   decorated   with      Wool jersey dress with the jacket  Land Has Disappeared  No Trace Can Be Found Of Property  In Esquimau  H. Seller of San Francisco was surprised recently to find a lot on which  he had been paying taxes for over  50 years had disappeared.  Seller went to Victoria, B.C., to  secure a title ot a piece of property  in Esquimalt, left to him by his  father. He visited the land registry  oflice and real estate operators both  there and in Esquimau, but could  find no trace of the property.  His father came to the coast about  60 years ago, and, becoming interested in Victoria real estate, purchased the land which he left to his  son on his death. The son was advised to hold the property as a dry-  dock was to be built at Esquimalt  which would increase Its value. Ho  let the land go at a tax sale and  bought It back again.  The only explanation ho can give  now is that the property must bo  under water. It ia said the matter  was settled by the payment by the  ���������municipality of tho amount paid for  tho land by Sellers at tho tax sale.  spraya of buttercups gathered from  tho adjoining meadow.  Spectators Wero Scared  An artist's zeal brought a polico  car and ambulance and halted work  ln a Boston oftlco building*. Perched high on a roof, painting a skyscraper view of the waterfront, tho  young artist did not know that oftlco  workers called polico to halt hla  "suicides' 2117  To help teach childron music a  resident of Portland, Ore,, has Invented a motal plate painted with a  staff to which magnet backed papor  notes can bo fastened.  H������1*v*v.A*-  ='"0*rN'T-M*E'H'T**  of   velveteen   is   another   attractive  schema.  Style No. 675 is doslgned for sizes  8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 8 requires 2% yards of 39-Inch material  with 1 yard of 5% -inch ribbon for  dress and 1% yards of 30-inch material for jacket.  Patterns lGc each. Address mall  orders to: Pattorn Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDer-  mot Avo. Is),, WLnnipog.  Lot tho now Fall and Winter  Fashion Magazine assist you In assembling your family's fall clothoa.  Thoro are dealgna for every type  and every occasion. And of course  one of our perfect-fitting patterns  la obtainable for every design Muni-rated. Don't delay] Send for your  copy to-dayl  /���������'���������' v" WILSON -S'-S  ���������'PtV--KK0S  ;������������������,��������� mt&lmmmmbl>mi*&m&^m4imtl4 ������������^%<PW5>jfiSKw*(  TWILi'KliLMORCTMtS.THAV,-'  YSEVERAL DOlLARS-WORTH/  1 <fW ttert of all fly killers  * ~~ Clean, amlek,  ������������**,  WJHl m "ehe-ap. Ask your Drug-  -&**> A. %r 9.*Mi Grocer or Coweirnl  MrJr%.jC Store*  MOISE run witsoN plv paw  AVAWJCWi ^^   HAMILTON.  ONT, THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   C.  r****,**t  IS.     -���������*  / LP  BRITISH ELECTION  MAY BE DEFERRED  UNTIL NEXT YEAR  London.���������The Ethiopian crisis, It  was reliabfy learned, has caused the  National government to drop any  idea of a general election before  next spring, when it was generally  expected to be held in any event.  Previously it had been considered  that Prime Minister Baldwin would  refer to the election when he addresses the annual convention of the  Conservative party Yopening; Oct. 4.  Now it is believed the prune minister  will bave even more momentous matters to discuss in his first statement  of policy since the situation abroad  became critical.  The convention, top, contrary to  usual policy, is expected to divorce  itself largely from internal politics  and concern itself mainly with the  country's position in regard to defence, which has long been agitating  Conservatives.  The Labor party, however, professes itself to be taking no chances  over a sudden election. They have already endorsed 510 candidates, leaving only 105 seats -uncovered of  which even Labor regards 50 as hopeless from their viewpoint.  Women Entering Contest  Twelve   Have  Already   Been   Nominated For Federal Campaign  Toronto.���������With choice of candidates in tbe forthcoming Dominion  general election still not completed,  there are nearly as many women in  the contest already as in the last four  elections. Twelve women had been  nominated to Sept. 18. The number  is one less than the total in the elections of 1921, 1925, 1926 and 1930. It  is more than double the 1930 li3t of  women.  Women have been chosen so far  in the Yukon and the ' provinces of  British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Ontario and New Brunswick.  Ontario leads with six. Alberta,  British Columbia and New Brunswick have one apiece. There are two  candidates in Saskatchewan and Mrs.  George Black, wife of the former  speaker of the House of Commons, is  Conservative candidate in the Yukon,  a single-member constituency.  Except for Mrs.JBlack and Miss  Macphail the women nominees represent either the C.C.F., which has  named six or the Reconstruction  party, whose nominations already include four women candidates.  BACKS SANCTIONS  1  Ethiopia Takes Precautions  Emperor Orders Storing Of Food  Supplies For Use Of Troops  Addis Ababa.���������Emperor Haile Selassie ordered precautions taken to  prevent Ethiopia from starving in  the event of war.  For the first time in the history of  the ancient empire the government  made preparations to feed troops and  civilians under a systematic organization of food supplies. These supplies are claimed already sufficient to  maintain the army and the population for a year's campaign.  Hitberto armies in the field lived  on t towns and villages, devastating  crops and levying upon householders,  causing famine. Foreseeing the possibility a conflict might last' longer  than one year, authorities purchased  large supplies of corn, barley and  tief, a native grain.  These supplies are being stored in  subterranean depots in all provincial  centres. There they are easily accessible to the army and the populace.  The public was ordered to grind  cereal and hoard most of it for its  own use, selling the residue to the  government for a fixed rate.  The Ethiopian soldier * is said to  be the easiest in the world to feed.  He can live ahd fight on a handful  of grain every 24 hours which he  roasts on a primitive, convex iron  sheet.  Ethiopia is self-contained so far  as food is concerned, authorities said,  and no Italian blockade could affect  it.  Churchill Port Busy  Loaded With Wheat Leopold Starts  On Second Trip  Churchill, Man.-���������A full cargo of  the West's best wheat, 325,000 bushels, was poured down the chutes into  the spacious holds of the ocean  steamer Leopold for her second sailing: for the 1935 season from Manitoba's northern seaport.  Twenty-four days after sailing  from Churchill on her first trip, loaded "with wheat for Antwerp, the Leopold docked here Sept. 17th and sailed cn the 19th. Antwerp again her  destination.  Heavy wheat movements from  Churchill are expected shortly as  vessels raced towards port to load  the grain. The Pengreep, Went-  worth, Charles and Alma Dawson  were due to arrive before the end  of the month. --.It'Will be the Went-  worth's second trip this year.  Tlie first new-crop grain was delivered to7 the elevator^ here Sept.  16th and graded No. i Northern.  When���������.< Maxim Litvinoff, Soviet  Foreign Minister, spoke before the  League of Nations Council at Geneva in favor of sanctions in the Italo-  Ethiopian crisis he created a sensation. Britain already,has intimated  her intention to back sanctions.  Atheism In Schools  *���������  Makes    Charge    Tliat     Communism  Taught In Ontario Schools  Calgary.���������Thc charge that atheism  and Communism were being taught  to children in Ontario schools was  made here by R. A. Hiltz, of Toronto, general secretary of the general  board of religious education, hi his  report to delegates at the annual  meeting of the executive council of  tho general synod of thc Church of  England in Canada.  In his report on religious education  in public schools, Mr. Hlltz called at-  tent'on "to a report made recently  by a school inspector ln Ontario In  which ho stated definitely that atheism and Communism were being  taught to tho children in at least ono  of the gohoola in his Inspectorate.'"  "Sufficient evidence Is available,"  Mr. Hlltz said. the inspector reported,  "to show that a Communistic organization has set .up a Young "Pioneer  Club In Oils school.  "Through this club the children aro  taught that thqro is no God and that  tbo Biblo Is false. They are also  taught that neither loyalty nor ro-  apoct Is due British institution***."  Prince Under Treatment  Recurrence Of Old Ear Trouble Not  Considered Serious  Vienna.���������The Prince of Wales is  receiving treatment here for an old  ear trouble, with which be was  troubled  two years  ago.  When the trouble recurred, the  pxlnce consulted a famous specialist,  Professor Heinrich Neumann, who  diagnosed it as an inflammation of  the middle ear. It is neither dangerous nor painful, but the prince  must pay further visits to Professor  Neumann and it is hoped the ailment  will respond to treatment.  His Royal Highness is holidaying  on the continent. He arrived here  from Geneva.  Refugees Are Destitute  Nearly Million In World Whose Fate  Is Tragic  Geneva.���������There are still nearly 1,-  000,000 refugees in the world���������not  counting thousands in North and  South America and certain European  countries, concerning whom no defin-  ��������� JL -      _. M.9m.M.S J.  . ^._���������     -���������������-���������������28~*~8������.  lie  totei.LiE-.civi*.   aic  ava.Mia.ULC  Their fate, the political committee  of the League of Nations assembly  was told by Chairman Rudolph  Kunslijizerski of Czechoslovakia, is  tragic. Twenty thousand in the  neighborhood of Harbin in Manchuria  alone are said to be in a state of almost complete destitution.  Bad Storm In England  Seven Person-- Dead And Widespread  Damage Is Reported  London. *������������������ Great Britain's worst  September storm in three-quarters of  a century, finally blew itself out, leaving seven persons dead, many injured and widespread material damage.  The south coast of England became  a graveyard for score of small  yachts. Brighton alone reports damage of more than $15,000 and Bournemouth, where not a single beach hut  was left standing, a similar sum.  7 Six thousand men from the post  oflice repair staff worked in relays  to unravel a tangle of telephone wires  in southern counties, where more  than 19,000 lines were out of order.  Others struggled   to   remove   fallen  UCSP      WXJU.CH   -Ki8jCn.CC8     XJUKMJjr       M V/O-UO.  The British steamer Mary Kings-  ley succeeded in making port at Falmouth after being washed by mountainous seas which dislodged a 40-ton  locomotive from, its position on the  forward deck.  Three members of the crew, injured while trying to drain a 38-ton  barge which had become filled with  water, were removed to a hospital.  May Choose Edinburgh  Wedding Of King's Son In St. Giles  Cathedral Being Considered  London.���������A report the king's third  son, the Duke of Gloucester, and his  fiancee, LadyYAlice Montagu-Douglas-Scott would be married in Westminster Abbey, appeared in the Manchester Guardian. Informed circles  took this with reserve. It is understood the king and queen and the  bride's parents are considering the  propriety of a wedding in St. Giles'  TTio   Hi"/"!**"*". 1 nrfnes."  ITALY IS TAKING  STEPS TO RAISE  FUNDS FDR WAR  Rome.���������The Italian government indicated its probable rejection of a  League of Nations compromise with  Ethiopia, reorganized its tax program to provide for -war, and shifted  thousands of troops into Libya because of a threatening attitude on  the part of tribesmen.  Premier Mussolini presided in person over a cabinet meeting which  passed sweeping provisions "designed  in part to furnish means for facing  the expense necessary for the defence  of East African colonies." A great  national loan was approved.  Assignment of troops to Libya,  Italy's north African colony which  is governed by Gen. Italo Balbo, resulted from what was described as a  concentration of armed Senussite  tribesmen on the frontier of Egypt  and Libya.  The cabinet approved the issuance  of a national loan which is to be written "in the great book of public  debts."  The holders of government 3% per  cent, bonds which now are quoted below 70 may exchange them for the  new bonds at 80.  fl8l������������x     ^vi.T.:ma4.     J3^*.. m... em m. .     *****&.***.&    13*2 7S?^_  JB.X1C   CckUJUJOfa   UCV10.1CO. JLU������3iaS   ciiC-i���������  fices, which were too heavy in the  conditions in which the national  economy found itself a year ago, can  . be demanded in the present condition  of diminished -unemployment, the  boom in industrial and commercial  activity, and of the better situation  in agriculture through the abundance  of crops   and   the   higher   level   of  family���������the Duke and Duchess of  Bucceluch. and Queensberry���������being  so prominent in Scottish life.  * In any event the ceremony is" expected to take place before Christmas.  Reaping Second Crop  High  Grain  River Farsness Find  "Revived After Hail  Lethbridge, Alta. ��������� Some farmers  are viewing their, neighbors' grain  fields with envious eyes. Hailed out,  they plowed up their fields. Neighbors did not follow suit, and in the  High River district many are reaping a second crop from fields that  were battered into the ground with  a 100 per cent, loss in July. Yields  of from. 10 to 15 bushels an acre are  expected from the second crop fields.  Set Price For 1934 Wheat  Will Receive Same Price As For  ? NewXsrop  Winnipeg. ��������� Fawners "still holding  wheat grown in 1934 -will receive the  same price for it from the Canadian  wheat board as for the 1935 crop it  was announced here.  This means a price of 87% cents  a bushel for all No. 1 Northern  wheat, Fort William basis, whether  it is in store in elevators or held on  farms, as long as it is owned by the  producers. The date on -which the  board will start purchasing- is to be  announced shortly.  IL DUCE'S SONS LEAVE FOR AFRICA  Makes Formal Denial  Premier Forbes   Says   New   Zealand  WU1 Not Adopt Social Credit  Wellington, N,Z.���������Formal denial  was Issued by Prime Minister G. W.  Forbes of reports recently to the  effect a race is in progress between  the province of Alberta and New  Zealand to "see which is first to  adopt the Douglas credit system."  Tho Douglas credit theory, said  the prime minister, is supported by  only a very small number in New  Zealand, "whoso people aro much too  sensible to bo carried away by such  theories���������theories that have been  repudiated by all economists of repute throughout the world."  For Suppression Of Nnroetlcs  Geneva,,���������Before tho League of Nations recently Canada preflsocl for  more vigorous efforts nt the suppression of tbe traffic in narcotic drugo.  New Mercantile Flag  All Gorman Merchant Vessels  Ordered To Fly Swastika  Berlin.���������-The order has gone out to  fly tho swastika from all German  morchant, ships, beginning at once.  Tho order followed enactment of a  new law making the- swastika tho  Gorman mercantile flag. At Hamburg, tho. ofllcors and crew of tho flagship "Hamburg" of tho Hamburg-  American lino, coromoniously raised  the now flag on thoir venae!, solemnly  swoarlng "loyalty until death" to tho  Nasi emblem, fljUT  In financial circles it was stated  the war loan would run to many billions of lire. (The ire is worth about  eight cents.)  The cabinet authorized the expenditure of 337,000,000 lire by the navy  for the construction and filling of oil  reservoirs for the navy, in still another effort to make Italy self-  sufficient..  Chinese Gang  Leaders  Confess Victims Killed Before Ransom Was Demanded  Tientsin, China.���������The arrest of a  gang of 20 Chinese on kidnapping  charges led to disclosures of cruelty  authorities said had seldom been  equalled in the annals of crime.  Bodies of 20 supposed victims were  found beneath floors of houses in  various parts of the city.  Leaders of the gang confessed,  police said, that they had immediately strangled the victims after they  were kidnapped. Ransoms were then  demanded but the bodies were never  returned.  Initiated By Indians  Were    First    To    Introduce    Social  Credit In Alberta  Toronto.���������Blackfoot Indians in Alberta had Social Credit long before  the regime of Premier Aberhart, they  told Kenneth Kidd of. the anthropological department of tho Royal  Ontario museum, who spent tbo summer on their 138,000-acre reserve  near Calgary.  "They said they used the samo  principle when they divided buffalo  meat among the tribe after a hunt,"  Mr. Kidd said on his return to Toronto.  Embarking on the motor ship "satumta" bound for East African service, Bruno and Vittorlo, oond of Mussolini, can be scon in tho wiyito unl-  forma aa pilot ofllcorfl in the Italian Air Force, with other military celebrities. With thom are General ToruzsKi (behind), Signor Staraoo (contre),  and Count Ciumo, Lhuir brother-in-law (in front)a  New Medical Association  Edmonton.���������Delegates to tho annual convention of Alberta Medical  Association voted their organization  out of being, to become part of a  national association. The new organization will bo known as tho Canadian Medical Association, Alberta  division. Dr. D. S. MacNab, Calgary,  became first president of the new association.  Biff Hon*! BullilltiK' Program  Winnipeg.���������Immediato start on a  $2,780,000 road and bridgo building  program \vaa authorized by tho Manitoba government. An agreomont with  tho Dominion' government, paying  part of tho cost, provides men must  bo at work on tho projects prior to  Oct. 10, otlicrwlBO tho work cannot*-'  bo started. CRESTON REVIEW  "Winter days  won't foe lonely  '������������������we have a  telephone now  "I won't forget last winter in  a hurry/' said Mrs. Moonstone.  "We had no telephone then, and,  with Herbert away so much of  the time and with the children at  school, I spent many lonely days.  "It will be different this winter*  Now that we have a telephone, I  won't feel cut off from the world."  A telephone in the house prevents many lonely hours.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  You're Entitled to Both of These TWO 1TITM FEATURES!  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: S2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, OCT.   27  HOME   BREW  YOU'RE entitled to  the  newest  style���������and the  finest riding comiort���������when.-you buy a new car.  Let these two vital facts help make sure you get them!  First; The Master Chevrolet is the only lowest-priced  car that brings you Solid Steel TURRET TOP Bodies  by Fisher���������the smartest, safest, newest kind of motor  car bodies I  Second: The Master Chevrolet is also the only car  in its class that brings you the gliding KNEE-ACTION  ride! The only car in its field with Fisher No-Draft  Ventilation and the Blue Flame Engine!  Get your full money's worth by choosing a Master  Chevrolet. Low delivered prices; easy GMAC terms.  PRICED  FROM  $  885  (for the Master  2-Pass. Coupe)  Delivered, fully equipped, at factory, Oshawa, Ont.  Freight and Government license only extra.  STANDARD SERIES MODELS AS LOW AS $712  iii/l?   mtZ  With three burials within a  week it is about time Creston district was waking up to the fact  that the time has arrived for securing new cemetery accomadat-  ion. Even within the past year  the increase in population has  been considerable and all the signs  point to at least a steady influx  of people, in which case the area  of the present burial ground will  at no very distant date be fully  occupied. Sometime ago the local  Women's Institute had a committee busy in this direction, but  nothing has been heard of the  matter of late, but it is to be hoped the matter has not been shelved even temporarily. Just at  present it strikes the Review this  is the most pressing bit of community work that can be undertaken and we feel sure that if approached the board of trade would  cheerfully team up with the institute in an effort to at least sound  out public opinion on this all important question.  CRESTON  MOTORS  Phone IO  Chevrolet Sales and Service  ��������� 1 >f, &*C������#-  ii mtrWu. I   JmW iW* i    iT-n   T  Canyon St.  a8*������88a88MUM88888|  BaaAanabaBalaB,  ~*������*"-"crc* ������    ���������    2?  Vl"^-    Ti ������������t    *?**: ������**SaU C-285C  111   - &_   fc&* *%������  tJfa   # ��������� 1  If any futther move is made in  the cemetery matter likely procedure would be to work through  the village council and the school  boards of the surrounding districts  who may wish to associate themselves with the work. Certainly  it is not an undertaking soley for  the village authorities. Up till  now the cemetery has been available for residents in the area from  Sirdar to Kitchener and it is to  be hoped that when arrangements  are finally completed for the new  burial ground many, if not all,  the school districts will be found  ready and willing to participate.  The reason for insisting on the  direct support of school districts  is to assure that when the purchase price of a new area has to  be raised it will be possible to secure fund*-, through taxation rather than passing a subscrirtion list  or having porch parties, pantry  sales, raffles, or even a series of  whist drives and dances or similar (but by no means businesslike)  ways of securing needed funds.  Too, under this system it will be  possible to give every section ad-  r("uate representation on the  board of management.  the better ��������� the price should be���������  land values are not likely to decrease very much from now on. ;  As to the present cemetery, subject to the consent of those interested, it might be taken over by  the village and with what assistance can be obtained from plot  owners made one of the beauty  spots of the district. Tt has a  location that lends itself quite admirably to beautification, and if  a systematic effort is put forth  the cost to the village will not add  greatly to the tax rate. On the  matter of upkeep it is fitting that  commendation be expressed of the  effort that has been made by the  shareholders in the present cemetery company. While the appearance of the burying ground may  not be quite all that could be desired, the blame for the shortcomings it may have should,  most likely, be laid at the doors  of more than a few plot owners  rather than charged up to the  cemetery management.  Thc Review haf- nothing to offer  in the way of even a suggested  Hite; tliiH detail can be left to  ihoKO Kclccted to manage tho cem-  etery, but; it might be pointed out  that when it comes to acquiring  .-uiitabk; hind it in morally c-crLiiin  that the sooner purchawe it*  mado  And while we are in the business  of saying something kindly of  those who have rendered the community service it is both meet  and right that Guy Constable be  commended on the splendid work  he has done this season in giving  no end of care and attention to  cultivating an experimental plot  on the acreage he has in crop on  the flats. His effort has been to  test out 283 different varieties of  wheat to discover which appear  to be the most satisfactory to  crop on these dyked lands. Three  16-foot rows of each variety were  planted and tended, the heads of  all of which were harvested the  latter part of the week and have  been forwarded the authorities of  the faculty of agriculture at the  University of British Columbia  for final analysis and report,  which will be forthcoming before  seeding commences next spring.  Thin bit of thorough voluntary  effort.undertaken without thought  or hope of reward, stands out in  somewhat bold relief when contra*-ted with thc work tho officials  at Summerland experimental station have to put forth in connection wilS* asked-for obawvutioii  work in local orchard"*.  With a visit last week from the  provincial assessor who is reported to have paid particular attention to inspecting the dyked lands  between  Creston  and  Wynndel.  owners of Greston  Reclamation  Company, Limited, acreage might  well be considering what policy it  will be best ro  pursue to get the  best return on  taxes levied  and  collected.    While, with the exception of the village ar������**a, the territory adjacent  to Creston appears  to favor government control, we  are not sure  that  the preferred  system is, after all, the best,  and  we are likewise of   the opinion  that  the   situation   as   affecting  these dyked acres is not altogether on a par with the bench lands.  Some of these days the landowners in question will be called upon to convene to create the necessary drainage and dyking district.  It will be time well spent for those  directly interested, in the interim,  to very carefully consider whether  they wiil manage their own district affairs, or turn them over to  a somewhat far-off administration  whose   knowledge   of  the   area  must, of necessity,   be anything  but adequate.  Our K. E. 0. Broadcast  ***mmmmi������wmmmmammmwmm*m.*mmmmiminm* \uimmimmmimmmmmrmmwmm^mm^������mmmumam^mwmmmimwm������mi^mmt'  Kelowna school board is this  year employing 35 teachers.  The 1935 huckleberry crop at  Vernon is the best in 15 years.  According to the Herald the  jail at Penticton is too small for  the business offering.  The News says there are more  ducks and deer in the Vernon district this year than last.  At some points in the Okanagan tomatoes supplied the cannery  have been culled 40 per cent.  The tax rate for the village of  Bonners Perry this year is 18  mills. This does not include  schools.  Due tho outbreak of infantile  paralysis at Trail a number of  families from that town summering at Kaslo, havo decided to remain for anothor month.  The redfish are running up the  creeks at Nakusp. They are very  large, weighing as much af 2J^  pounds.  Penticton reports a building  programme under way that will  necessitate the expendirure of  $250,000.  The Diesel engined electric  light plant at Invermere is being  enlarged. Another engine is  being added. .  According to the official records  August was the coolest month of  the name ever experienced at  Summerland.  At the end of August 532 auto  licenses had been issued at Summerland. 1700 plates have been  given out at Kelowna.  The Free Press says Wilson &  Dicks have nearly 150 cars of  posts piled in the freight yard at  Fernie awaiting shipment.  A relief project in Idaho contemplates a farm-to-market highway on the lower ground between  Bonners Ferry and Porthill.  As at the end of August 2046  auto licenses have been issued in  the Penticton district. A year  ago the figures were 1893 licenses.  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  .-ji ������    v~i 0    .^H^o in _tim%������ fl fi  Sales Agency DODGE GARS  Box 11. CRESTON  The Tree Fruit Board crop estimate shows all tree fruits in the  Okanagan down from last year.  The decrease in apples is ovei*  half a million boxes.  More than 200,000 trout have  been planted in the lake* and  streams adjacent to Bonners  Ferry the past month. 40 Chinese pheasants have also been recently liberated.  In the past two years 650 acres  of government owned land in the  irrigated block at Grand Forks  have been sold. An advisory  committee of three local men  handled the selling.  Mortgage Interest  TCfcE ready to meet thc pay  '���������*"* "Qaeiat wheat ii Mb; due*  Begin now by depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  "f N addition to the interest thu������  *-*-* provided for, you will probably have something as xyeil  to apply on the principal.  aa  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  MM  8 , .   ^  Crenton Branch .. ���������i. JL  mmmmm������mmmm,mmmmmimmmmm*mmmmmmmmitmmmmm������m4tm  0lmiKt>T myj  -���������-���������;���������*?; f..iiK..'.:.  ������������������ ^K-aa'}.  ���������*''/'N? :  CRESTON REVIEW  ������������������4-m.  *,/. ^y',:':  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Duplex Auto Knitter,  $12.   Mrs. P. Bradbury, Canyon,  Mrs. H. Cartmel got back yesterday  from a short holiday visit with friends in  Port Alberni..  WANTED���������Good milch cow, fresh or  to freshen soon. Also 40 "Leghorn  pullets.   Apply    Mrs.     Matt.    Hagen,  Wynndel.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Christensen' were  visiting with Spokane friends at the first  of the week. Miss Marjorie Learmonth  accompanied them. *  LOST���������Between Grand Theatre and  Wynndel, September 21st, brown woven  leather purse, zipper top. Return to Agnes Crane, Wynndel.  Rail*}* Day service v������ ill be observed in  the United Church on Sunday evening.  The band will be in attendance and, the  junior choir will assist with the music.  The coldest weather of the season was  encountered yesterday (Thursday) morning, when the official thermometer got  down to 30���������two degrees below freezing.  WANTED���������Young horse, between  1300 and 1400 pounds. Must be sound  and well broken*. Also fresh milch cow,  Ayrshire preferred. A. T. Martell.  Wynndel. -  ���������  A high school teachers' association for  East Kootenay was organized at a meeting of those interested at Cranbrook on  September 14. Principal Marchbank of  Creston high school is a member of the  executive. 15 teachers were in attendance.  CABSmi OF TMimKB  Mrs. j^'rank V. Staples take  this means of thanking all those who so  ably assisted in the saving of their household effects and residence from being destroyed by fire on Sunday last.  TENDERS FOR HAULING EARTH  SEALED TENDERS will be leceived  up to Wednesday, Octobe  2nd, 1935, for  moving 300 yards of earth from Vancouv  er Street to lane at "Bank of Commerce.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily ac  cepted.   For aU other informatio *  apply  E. F. ARROWSMITH, Village Clerk.  LAND AOT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land.  In Nelson Land Recording District of  Kootenay District, and situate- on the  east shore of Kootenay Lake, fronting  on Lot 2637, Kootenay Disci ict.  Take notice that S. A. Speers of Cres  ton, 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 les**,  to poi it of commencement, and containing 2.5 acres more or less.  SAMUEL ARTHUR SPEERS.  Dated September 23rd, 1935.  POSITION WANTED���������Butcher or  grocery clerk, 15 years experience, wants  steady .work, carries references. Must  have two weeks' notice. ~ Write A',F.  Harrison, Hillcrest, Alta.  ESTRAY���������Came to . my premises  about September lst yellowish ' red * cow  and calf. Owner can have same on  proving property and paying expenses.  D. LEARMONTH, Creston.  ���������*      .  Basketball fans  are reminded  of the  annual meeting of the local league at the  town hall at ^o'clock tonight  (Friday)  Former    highY school' .principal ,F.-P.  Levirs is the retiring president.  Announcement ia made .of the  D.R.O.'s in the Yale constituency, sho /  ing Mrs. W. Kernaghan, formerly. o~  Creston, to be in charge of the ballot  bos at Beaverdell -on polling day, Oct*-  ober 14th.'  Col. Mallandaine was a visitor, at  Fernie, Cranbrook and other East Kootenay points this week, accompanying  Mr. McNichol, secretary of the B C.  command of the Legion, who is visiting  t e posts in this part of the province  this week.  Chas. Edgar of .Fernie, returning  officer for Kootenay East, was here on  official business at the first of the week,  a guest of his old riend, A. Walde. All  the deputy returning officers for- October 14th's voting have now been  appointed. ���������',*.-_  All returned men .are invited to hear J.  W. McNicholl. secretary of the B.C.  command of the Canadian Legion, who  is to speak tonight (Friday) at 8 o'clock  at the Legion ball. The Legion Ladies'  Auxiliary will serve lunch.  Liberal campaign will open at Creston on Tuesday evening at the Grand  theatre when the candidate, R*. R.  Bruce and..Dugald Donaghy, ex-M P., of  Vancouver, will speak. Mr. Donaghy  is an experienced campaigner and a large  attendance i*. looked .for.  With the exception of a quite" heavy  rain lhat prevailed for about an hour  early Monday evening, weather conditions continue ideal for the grain harvest  as well as for ranch' work generally. So  far there has been no sign of frost and  tomatoes are still coming in.  The sale is reported closed this week  of the King George Hotel. The buyer is  Vito Carnevelli of Sirdar, who acquires  it from B. Morabito, who about ten  years ago purchased it from the original  owner, Joe Jackson of Cranbrook. At  present the hotel is under lease to E. A  LaBelle. v. .*s������iaa 8;.  Rev. Chas. Daly of Rossland,. president of the B.C. conference of the United  Church, was a visitor to Creston on Friday and at a well attended meeting in  Trinity Church spoke on the "Outlook of the Church." While here he was  a guest,of Rev. A.? H. a*nd Mrs. Walker  at the manse. Y ������   7 YY  Jas. Anderson of Vancouver was a  business visitor here on Tueseay. He is  -the . Canadian- representative of the  Alexander interests and was,-making 'an  inspection of harvest operations on the  Reclamation farm. The Dale ��������� dragline  will be starting work/ immediately on  dyking' operations at the south end.  The best exposition of British Isreal  principles yet heard in Creston is the  general expression of opinion of the large  audience, art Trinity United "Church,  Tuesday evening, who heard the address  of Rev. A. J. Springett of Toronto, chief  execntie of the B.I. movement in Canada. The gathering was presided over  by W . Liphardt, president ofthe local  branch. *  LISTEN IN.  Conservative  aign  Sts  ^5S3**  ^mSiimm9  , Over National Network and Looal Radio  Stations    throughout   British   Columbia.  Pacific Standard Time.  That you may  Canada has done and will do under the guidance of a  continuing Conservative regime -the Conservative  Party has arranged a consecutive Broadcast Schedule  of exceptional interest to every voter in British Columbia. These broadcasts will feature addresses by  nationally known speakers from every walk of life.  Listen and know. You have.the'ri-iSlittoibeiuUyjn-,  "formed. ,Y Vy?,,?t y" .       ���������'v '   ,; v 7YVY,* * ��������� -.-.  KEEP ^HESE DATES FOR REFERENCE  Thursday ..Sept. 26th      6.00 to  6.30 p.m.  Friday,?.  ...Sept. 27th      9.00 to   9.30p.m.  Saturday........... ............Sept. 2gtb    10.15 to 10.30 a.m  (Special Uroadoast for nnd by Women)  .............Sept. 30th   10.1S id 10.30 a.m.  (Special Broadcast for and by Women)  ,..Y,V,.��������� Sept; '30th   10.15 to 10.30 a.m.  (Special Droadoaot for and by Women)  .Y.YY...,Sept. 30th     6'M>*o   6,$0p.m.  <.Y.....v Oct.  1st     10.15 to 10.30 a.m.  (Speoiul Broadcast for nnd by Women)   ..Oct.  1st      0.00 td   9,30 p.m.  Wednesday,...?.........,...Oo%.  2nd    10.IS to 10.30 a.m.  (Special for nnd by Women)  ..........j... Oet.  2nd     7J1S to 7.30 p.m.   ...Oct. 3rd     10.IS to 10.30 a.m.  (Special Broadcast far tind by Women) *  ...........Oot, 3rd   ,   6.00 to  <f*,"l0 p.m.  ....Y;.r.,...Qot.  itk     10,1$to  10.30 mm,  (Special Broadcast for and l>y Women)  .........���������.Oot.  4th      9.00 to    9.30 p.m.  ...:.......Oot. Stb     10,1,1 to  J0.1)0a.m,  (Special Broadcast for und by Women)  Saturday  ...I............Oot.  Stff       7,1$ to   7..W p.m.  Monday.  Monday  Monday  Tuesday  Tuesdny  Wednesday  Thursday ...  Thursday ...  Friday :'..  IKrjday........  Saturday.,...  "Nat. .Net.  ; B.C. Not.  ,c?k.::w. x'  C'Tt w:Vx:-  i  Nat  G.-j.:  we.  c K  .Net.,  a ��������� &\  "Net/'  W X  c  c  K  .1  W  o  It  Nat.  ���������Q: \:K  B.C.  C  I  Net.  O R  Nat.    AW.  Also Jntoreatlnjr comment';, oh political ovonta  of tho wcou over a national Network oach  Saturday evening, 7.16 to 7.30 p.m., P.S.T.  .,.^..,M,aM,.,.L.a,....a..,aM..,^....i.....^  UIHj|>IMI.II||UlJJIli.SI  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  f uranuiated  Paper Bag  05117  Piiro WHITE, per gailon -  OIIS������b Fill P MALT, oereaiian ���������  ROLLED OATS, Robin Hood, 'S: Eg   $ ;?9  The threshing rig .from the Huscroft  section was moved onto the flats on  Monday and on Tuesday was busy on a  cut of wheat, oats and barley which had  been taken care of with the old reliable  self-binder.  r"*_.~~*,v��������� .���������������   :������.��������� ������:,.���������*-   .n.i   Sm.r.:r.Xm*.   :_.._  8_M VZeiMiKHl    &VS8.       1I.O   81808.      MKSMMl       88a������>lg������8Ilf       18*8*^/  Social Credit on Wednesday evening at'  the United Church ball,'when, addresses  on the subject were' given by C R Laing  of Calgary; a Social Credit promoter,  who is also a high school principal in that  city. With him on'the platform were  E.*;W. Sjodin of Cranbrook. and Thos.  Alton of Parson. It is possible the new  party may nominate a candidate to contest Kootenay' Bast at a convention at  Cranbrook on Saturday.  Better basketball and badminton is  a^surfd for thfs season with improvp-  ments the council are having made at  Park Pavilion. Iii the past the low crossbeams have interfered with both sports.  Five of these are being raised to a heig t  that will entirely eliminate interference.  Only two are being left in their former  positions, and these are required to carry  the baskets of the former sport. The  work is being done by handyman Canute Anderson under plans prepared by  Mt. Clemens of the bridge crew*;-and approved by engineer Affleck.      '-  ��������� The.residence of Frank V. Staples, at  the north end of town,, was badly gutted  by a fire that broke out late Sunday afternoon and is believed to have originated  in the kitchen The smoke was first  noticed by G. Sinclair", who was .driving  past, and who immediately turned*in the  alarm. Due the fire occurring at a time  when most residents were not 'about  their homes it was impossible'to rouse  the members of the fire brigade. The  call, however, was received by Perry  Kinkade at Creston Motors who immediately got out the chemicil engine and  hose reel by which time two other brigade member.**, Lloyd Couling and Wes.  Eddie, had arrived and alot.g with Constables Hassard and Cartmel and other  workers the equipment was rushed to  the scene of the blaze. Fast work was  made of connecting the hose to the hydrant at the school, and with good water  pressure the blaze was controlled and  most ofthe contents of the house removed to safety. The inside of the whole  house* .which is owned by R. Sinclair  Smith, is badly charred. Th"e family  were absent at Erickson and could not  be located until fire was over. That the  house was not more'seriously damaged >s  ample testimony of the good work done  by the brigade members and the volunteer help who are to be congratulated on  their very competent effort.  Ericftson  Mrs. J. B. Holder was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends a couple of days last  week, returning on Friday.  Miss Cecelia Handley of Kns'io''has arrived on a holiday visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. .W, Handley.    "  Jim Handley of the Co Op. storo sales  staff, is talcing a two weeks'.vacation thia  month, nnd is on a visit at Nelson.  Sandy Telforfl Ibft at the end of tho  week for Vancouver; whero ho in taking  hie first year in arts ot the University of  ���������BiC.'?7|. y   7?;T;V'Y'.;:    ?'?'7????',  Misa Kathlowv Bundy Mitt on Sunday  for Montreal whero ~ihe ia resuming her  studies at MacDonald College for another year. , ?v.  ' Commencing this week tho packing  staff at Long, Allun & Long, Limited, is  working a ton-hour shift. More help hofl  been taken on to cope with tho .rush on  Mcintosh Redo.  While on u visit at Cranbrook on  Thursday lost L. "T. Leve<iiue was taken  suddenly and Horioueli*" ill. and had to be  taken to St. Eu������enoljoopital, where he is  still a patient. Latest reports are that  ho Is so-*oewh*lt improved.  The Erlckuon district had its flrat fire  In a number of yearn at an early hour  yesterday morning when a barn on tho  McKay (former Geo. Hobden) ranch  went up in ������molco. The chGJnlcal engine  was out from Creston but arrived too lato  to be of nMHifltnnee. Tho lost-* Included a  email quantity of hay.  .mK.m  at ECONOMBGAL  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  thefamily budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  EHiOiyC^  I?   AAft^n&BtBV   ltd  ounpsd & uuifirnpi i, nils  PHONE 2  ���������  -mmmA..jMm * ^U  FRUIT HAULING  Heavy Hauling  Summer Fuel  PHONE 13 for PROMPT SERVICE  <  CRESTOI  RANSFER  ���������    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  4^fm<^4mwmmm  4  <  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  1  1  I  ���������<  'J  ^.���������*A������.*l-vl_4 ��������� ���������A-A.--������V--fc- -k- A     _fc. A.-*_- -k.-tV. A.     A .A.-A.^J^_^.-|^^.^B A ^^n^|af*| fmf. fc j^f J^ ^ ^.^^^ #*-**\n Arf^TjatSflj^  No Job Too Large or Too Small  PHOPIE 21  - 7   ;     _   ��������� , ' ' ���������  -���������and be sure yoiir requi r m en ts are talc -  en care of promptly and efficiently. TRAINED  MEN OF EXPERIENCE AT YOUR  SERVICE  8  "W<"'I'11M'*  . S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   F"BJS������  y.   .y m^... if i^pi.n.y i ^i    ^, in ^y-^y... ^ ...y iy-^,ry.^Tyryryir^,'1 ly.iy i-Maw.8 IMI.y m .UHi m.    ia, I Ipi'n ap i-j. nm n uy nil    j.   ���������  [_���������������������������>���������  m .  ������*l>l|-IaiCB������.8lMB.BI.Bia*'WM'aaaBllt8 8lBJ8;aiBa8|B8B8HB8B|*8ISJB8Ha)a  ''WHILE'THEY LAST!   ' * ;"v , f  GENUINE  Hot Water Bottles  special 69 cents  GUARANTEED for ONE YEAR  iii*nh  Cresicr. Drjg ������: Book SSoye  .1. A?138A.HBOnR, Man.  U.������������wa.������t������ft'M������������*aan8lMaM������������NWV>-a*ft^ CRESTON REVIEW  Wynndel Fair  Prize Winners  NEEDLEWORK  Embroidered pillow cases���������Mrs. Best8  Creston; Mrs. E. Hulme.  Luncheon set���������Mrs. O. Davidge, Mrs.  Ward.  Tea cloth,   embroidered���������Mrs. Wolfrum, Mrs. Ward.  Tea cloth, any other kind���������Mrs. Nathorst.  Any    embroidered   article���������Mrs.    E���������  Hulme, Miss O. Hagen.  House Dress���������Mrs.   Dunseath,  Mrs.  Best.  Child's   dress���������Mrs.     Towson,    Mr?.  Rumsey.  Kitchen apron���������Mrs. Best lst and 2nd.  Embroidered apron���������Mrs. E. Hulme,  WlK.     />    T ~������.~-.  M.M.KO. -ms. J^CAuijr.  Pillow cases from   flour sacks���������Mrs.  Rumsey, Mrs. Davidge.  Embroidered cushion���������Mr. Ward.  Wool  cushion���������Mrs.    Wolfrum,   Mrs.  Ward.  Cut work���������Mrs. Wolfrum, Mrs. Best.  Crochet���������Miss O. Hagen, Mrs, Ward.  Embroidered  bedspread���������Mrs.  Rohe.  Handknit socks���������Mrs. Towson, --Mrs.  Dunseath.  Handknit mitts���������Mrs. Hackett.  Pieced quilt���������Mrs.Haekett,MrsTLeamy  Wool comforter���������Mrs. Towson, Mrs.  Hackett.  _ Buttonholes, lady over SO years���������Mrs.  JBest. Mrs. Slingsby.  Hooked rug���������Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. Joy.  Braided rug���������Mrs.Hackett 1st and 2nd.  Rug, any other kind���������Mrs.   Youn������*������  Creston; Mrs. Pederson. "  Best piece of fancy work in fair���������Mrs.  Wolfrum, Mrs. Best.  Best dressed doll by boy���������Sid  Davidge, Denis Huscroft.  Buttonholes, 6 to  13 years���������R.   Glas-  ies, P. Wittman.  Collection,    six   varieties���������Mrs.    W.  Cooper; Mrs. Towson, Mrs. Hackett.  Table decoration���������Mrs. Towson, Mrs.  Cooper, Mr. E. Uri.  Foliage���������Mrs.     W.    Cooper,      Mrs.  Wittman.  Plant in bloom���������Mrs.  Pederson, Mrs.  W. Cooper.  Begonia, special���������Mrs. Davidge,  Mrs.  Rumsey.  Begonia���������Mrs.. Towson.  Wild   flowers���������Isabel   Hagen,   Rose-  marie Wolfrum.  HOME COOKING  Apple pie���������Mrs. Ward, Mrs. Dunseath.  Lemon pie���������Mrs. Leamy, Mrs. Ward.  Fluffy lemon pie���������Mrs. Hackett, Mrs.  E.Uri.  Raisin Pie���������Mrs. Ward,  Mrs. Bathie  Puff   pastry���������Mrs.   Towson,  lst and  2nd,  Ginger   bread���������Mrs.  Pedersen.  Towson,    Mrs.  Ice layer cake���������Mrs. Dunseath,  Mrs.  Hackett.  Angel     cake���������Mrs.  Wittman. 7  Leamy,     Mrs.  Chocolate layer cake���������Mrs. Dunseath.  Mrs. Hackett.  Jelly  Bathie.  roll���������Mrs.   Rumsey.    Margaret  -Mrs.     Rumsey,    Mrs.  Buttonholes,    13    to  Glasier, Nesta Huscroft.  18   years���������A.  XT* /8U/CDC  m ������*x^ WW mm.-%mm  Asters���������Mrs. W. Cooper, Mrs. E. UrL  Asters, vase���������Mrs. Joy, Mrs. Hackett.  Antuhinum���������Mrs   Cooper,   Miss  W.  Moon.  Fruit     Cake  Eakin, jr.  Macaroons���������Mary   Abbott,   Mrs.   C.  Pedersen.  Nut loaf���������Mrs. Leamy, Mrs. Dunseath.  Doughnuts���������Mrs. Leamy, Mrs.   Wittman.  Butter    tarts���������Mrs.    Pedersen,   Mrs.  Hackett.  Bread and  Buns,  Purity  ilour���������Mrs.  Leamy, Mrs. Pedersen.  Tea  biscuits���������-Mrs.   M.   Hagen,   Mrs.  Greig, Mrs. E. Uri.  Malkin's contest cake���������Mrs. Pedersen,  Mrs. ward.  Bread, Maple Leaf Flour���������Mrs.Leaniy,  Mrs. Wittman.  Cookies,    Rawleigh���������Mrs.     Hackett,  Mrs. Pedersen.  Candy���������Mrs. M. Young Mrs. E. Uri.  ���������   Watkins'   special���������Margaret    Bathie,  I Mrs. Leamy.  Model school lunch  Mrs. Nathorst.  Drop  cookies, girls under  16���������Louise  X^UI������VCI U-C1������4V     JmfJL Cm m ������tt*������_<W     A/WV1J4V8  -Margaret Bathie.  Carnations���������Mrs,  Towson.  E.    Hulme,    Mrs.  E.   Hulme,   Mrs.  W.  Cosmos���������Mrs.  Cooper.  Single dahlia���������Mrs. Joy, Mts. Hackett.  Dahlias���������Mrs. Joy, Mrs. Hackett.  Dahlia, vase���������Mrs. Joy, Mrs. Hackett.  Delphinium���������Mrs. Towson, first and  second.  African marigold���������Mrs. Towson,  Mrs  E. Hulme.  French   marigold-  Mrs. E. Uri.  -Mrs.   W.   Cooper,  -Mrs. P. Hagen,  FRUIT    r <  Mcintosh Red apples  Mrs M. Hagen.  Delicious  apples���������Mrs.  P. Hagen,   J.  G. Abbott.  P. Hagen  lst  Mi?s W. Moon, Mrs.  Mrs.  Nasturtium���������Mrs. Cooper, Miss Moon.  Petunia���������Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. Towson.  Pansies���������Mrs. Nathorst, Mrs. Clarke.  Phlox���������Mrs. Nathorst,   Mrs. E. Uri.  Roses, six���������Mrs. Joy,  Mrs. Towson.  Rose,   Single���������Mrs.    E.    Uri,    Mrs.  Towson.  Salipiglossis���������Mrs. Hackett.  Gladioli, six���������Mrs. W. Cooper, lst. 2nd.  Gladioli, single���������Mrs. W. Cooper, Mrs.  E. Hulme. ���������  Sweet peas���������Mrs. Towson, 1st and 2nd.  Zinnias���������Mrs. Cooper, Mrs. E. Hulme.  Tt*Stm*t\.I  Bargains  to  ^^M^^S������SfmlWrWl^9^wS  September 2t to  O&tofoer 4  Choice of travel in COACHES  TOURTST or STANDARD  SLEEPERS. Pare slightly  higher for Tourist; or Standard  Sleepers in addition to usual  berth charges.  ������ui������t$Sjj}ffS������'3   mmmmtiSS'SSii mjjfmfyp   M^������&^W������  in addition to date of sale.  STOPOVERS ALLOWED at  Station*-* Port Arthur and EaBt  For   Fare**.   Train   Service,   etc.  apply Ticket Agent  ���������    '  mm^^    ���������     Al^F^   .  ���������IT". >���������  Wm%mm>  ������*"������$&  Increased Pf ������fits  Through Decreased Hauling  GENERAL MOTOR  (FACTORY-BUILT)  ���������X  DD a General Motors ssemi-xraiier  to a Maple Leaf 2-ton tractor and  you have a vehicle capable of hauling a  5-ton payload at the minimum eoat'per_  ton. In esplasiation, a tractor truck can"  PUZib ABOUT 3 TIMES AS MUCH AS IT CAM  CARRY. The T.T.218 General Motors  Semi-Trailer illustrated here is so carefully designed that the payload is perfectly balanced over both the tractor and  trailer axles. It is truck-built throughout  to match the strength of the tractor unit.  This means absolute dependability And  extremely low maintenance.  We can show you how a Chevrolet  1*^-ton truck, or a Maple Leaf 2-ton  truck hauling a. T.T.'218 Semi-Trailer  will definitely increase your earnings by  deeyeamrm- vo"ai" op**������"?fl*,*3*rt������ expenses. We  can prove* that either of these combination* is ths most profitable investment in  its respective capacity class. Why not give  %zm esi opportunity So talk ii over with you  -and help solve you? particular problem  .... today 1 . ���������  MODEL T.T. 218 SEMI-TRAILER  1.  2.  3.  4.  S.  ������-  Z.  8.  Shackles, Bushings and other Wearing Parts  axe mostly interchangeable with those on the  tractor.  Heavy 23-leaf truck-type springs in combination -with auxiliary springs provide easier  riding.   ..���������..:  A rugged frame provides! low loading height  and more payload through weight reduction.  Heavy duty 8*V& in. full depth cross memieta  assures thoroughly braced frame.  'Upper Fifth Wheel of % in. steel plate assures  safe connection to trailer at oUiimss.  Interchangeable forged S-stud Spok-steel  wheels are standard. Chevrolet 10-stud -wheels  optional.  liarge <S-in. dia.. Timken tubular asla. Trsick-  type hubs, and large 2% rin. spindles.  Truck-type brakes.  \7Vk in. dia.. 3-in. wide  powered by BK double line vacuum system..  oingle line sysiexn also available. ,.  '  ���������: ',,-,   J J'>{*' i-^if-'.''.-Arf- y Up j-���������'+'���������:,* J il'^VMY ������������������"lV"',i'v  Wealthy  apples���������Mrs,  and 2nd.  Wagener apples-  M. Hagen.  Bartlett pears���������Mrs. Davidge,  E. Uri.  Anjou pears���������Mrs. Clarke, Mrs. E. Uri.  Clearigu    pears���������Miss W.   Moon  lst  and 2nd.  Date prunes���������Miss Moon, J.G. Abbott.  Italian prunes���������J.G.Abbott, Mrs.Greig.  Dawson plums���������Mrs. Davidge.  Green   Gage   plums���������Mrs.    Rumsey,  MisB W. Moon.  VEGETABLES  Potatoes���������Mrs. Hulme, Mrs. Slingsby.  Carrots���������Miss W.Moon,Mrs. P.Hagen.  Beets���������Mrs. Greig, Miss W. Moon.  Corn���������Mrs. M. Hagen, lst and 2nd.  Tomatoes���������Miss W. Moon lst and 2nd.  Freak table���������Mrs. Towson. Mrs. E.  Hulme.  Collection vegetables for children-  Rosemary Wolfrum, June Rumsey, Terry  Davidge.  CANNING  Strawberry jam���������Mrs. Wittman, Mrs.  Pederson.  Strawberry jolly���������Mrs. Wittman, Mrs.  Ward.  Parm produce  White eggs���������J. G.Abbott, lst and 2nd.  Bro /n eggs���������Mrs. Dunseath. Mrs.  Greig.  Butter���������Mrs. Towson, Mrs. P. Hagen.  Honey���������Mrs. Davidge.  SCHOOL SECTION  Best article crepo  pnpor���������P. Wittman.  Grade 1: Writint���������Pannio Bidinoff,  Beulah Gustafson. Sewing card���������Buelah Guctafoon, Buddie Ward.  Grado 2: Writing, ink���������Thelma And-  eatad, Vera Packman. Writing, pencil���������  D. Benedetti, Bernice Gustafson.  Grado Jl: Straight lino design���������Peter  Potnilcoff, Kurt Patalla. Lettering���������Allan Ward, Juno Rumsey.  Graded: Design. 6 inches square���������  M. Markin, M. Franklin. Letter���������M.  Franklin, Fritz Hubs.  Grado 6: Writing���������H. Steiner, It.  Wolfrum. Geometrical design���������It. Wolfrum, L Butterfield.  Grndo 0: Writing���������Don fs Huacroft  Tholma Johnson. Booklet of prcaacd  flowers���������Tholma Johnson, Isobe) Ilagen.  Grado 7: Writing���������*J. Pearson, S.  Davidge. Product mup of British lalo���������  J. r*/8iV������.oii, G. MuiloU.  Grado 8���������Writing���������Klwli* Davis, Nesta  Huscroft. Physical map of Aula���������Elale  Davlo, Nesta Hut-croft.  ������|.  Seamless steel tubular type  supports a, fcrgoa construction. Ballbearing, screw-type  operating mechanism.  IO. Nation-wide Service ... because of interchangeability  of txu'ck and trailer parts.  And because of nation-wide  General Motors organization.  CHEVROLET and MAPLE-LEAF  \  CRESTON  MOTORS  Phone 10        ^Chevrolet Salesand'Service  Canyon St.  CT-95C  SPORTS  5 yearn and under, 25*yard dash���������Ar-  lene Ogilvie, Myra Huscroft.  7 years, 60 yard dash���������Marion Butterfield, Irene Benedcntti.  7   year*-,   50  Jack Wigen.  yardB���������Stan  Metalslcy,  11 years,  50  yards���������Earl Gustafson.  Don Benedetti.  11 yearB 50 yards���������Louiee Butterfield,  Elizabeth Rumsey.  9 years, 50 yards���������Tholma Andestad,  Doris Huscroft.  9 years, 50 yards���������Don.  Benedetti, J.  Rumsey.  18   years, 60 yards���������Fanny Bidinoff,  Louise Butterfield.  18 years,   60   yards���������Nick   Markin,  Ron. Wood.  60 yards open���������Nick   Markin, Olino  Uii.  Three leg race���������Denis Huscroft and  Frank Hagen������ Oswald Uri and Nick  Markin. *  Sack raco���������Denis Huscroft, Louise  Butterfield.  Relay race, boys���������T. Butterfield, K.  Patalla, E. Gustafson and D. Uri.  Relay race, girls���������E. Dalbom, R. Glasier, L. Johnson and O. Uri.  Relay race, senior boys���������Oswald Uri,  D. Huscroft, N. Markin, K. Patalla.  AGE GOVERNMENT   *"*���������*  GUARANTEED   <>  3STRP.P.VE  A special  tmtclal .quality ��������� old tyo pf Ant  flavor, *>fltorougltiy matured In  celt fo." seven yeas*..  r;  wir  |p ��������� "JB"  13 OZ.  25 OZ.  j������mm>        40 07,  1  This advertiseiiient Js not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by  The government of British Columbia. ���������PR  jry...  CRESTON EETOW  9__f_^"  Loses  Log Haul Mishap  is  Conrad Nygaard of Canyon  Killedlnstanfly���������-Truck Brakes  Faii to Function on Steep Hill  in Salmo District.  Another promising young life has been  taken suddenly in the death of Conrad  Melvin Nygaard, eldest son of John  Nygaard of Canyon, who was killed almost instantly near Salmo on Friday  afternoon in a jump to save his life  when a truck loaded with logs got out of  control while coming down the big hill  on the Emerald mine road six miles  south of Salmo.  Seceased and his partner, Joe 'Smith,  invested in a logging truck and  about a week previous they had com ���������  menced work on a hauling contract. Joe  Smith was with deceased in the cab of  the truck coming down the steep grade.  The brakes refused to function properly. Smith jumped and shouted to his  companion to do the same. Smith* tried  throwing rocks under the truck wheels  but to no advantage, and again scrambled onto the cab and again shouted to  the ill fated driver to jump. Then  Smith fell back and was thrown aside by  the careening truck. On getting to his  feet be ran on around a bend in the road  to overtake the truck and discovered tbe  trailer bad become disconnected but the  logs still chained in place Deceased  jumped too late and was struck-in tbe  head by the trailer load of logs and  killed instantly, lying just beside the  road.  The remains were brought to Canyon  on Saturday and on Sunday the funeral  ook place from St. Paul's Lutheran  Church, Creston. with the Rev C. F.  Baase officiating, with interment in  Creston cemetery. The pallbearers were  Godfrey and Arvid Samuelson, Sidney  Scott, Albin Nelson, Raymond IJumble  and George Niblow, and the high' regard  in which deceased was held was evidenced in the very, large number out to  pay their last respects and the great profusion of floral tributes.  Deceased was the eldest son of John  Nygaard and was in his 27th year. He  was born at Maddock. North Dakota,  and when but a year old moved with his  parents to Pollockvule, Alberta, where  the family' remained until 1926 when  when they came to Yahk, and later took  up permanent residence at Canyon with  his parents and has since been employed  locally as well as other centres. He took  quite an active part in baseball and other athletic activities and his geniality,  courtesy and industrious habits won for  him the high regard of all witb whom he  came in contact and in their sad bereay-  ment the father and four sisters and four  brothers who survive have the sympathy?  of all. 7 ??7V;'Y ?.?,-??.??,-?: y.-..,.,...:.: V?  -  Those remembering with flowers were:  Family, Nygaard honle; Emily and Jim,  Mrs. R. Dodds ancTTamily, Mr. and Mrs.  T. Marshall, Mrs. John Marshall, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Sam  McNeil, Canyon Baseball Cltib, Canyon  Ladies'JAid, C.L.D.L. Members, Mr. aird  Mrs. Kifer, A. G, Samuelson and Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. Lowerison, Clayton  family, Mr. and Mrs. L. Moberg, Burns  family, Mr. and Mrs Humble, Mr. and  Mrs. Tedford, Mr. and Mrs. J. Gartland,  Mr. and Mrs. F R, Rotter, Larson family, Mr. and Mrs. L. Olson,Mr. and Mrs.  Berggren,Mr. and Mrs..R. Browell, Mrs  Cross and Edna, Bond family, McRobb  family, Mr. and Mrs. Wealing and Alice,  Arvid and Lucille, Mr. ** and Mrs.  John Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. W. Cook,  Mr. and Mrs. Hickey.Fraser family, Mr.'  and Mrs. Haskins, Mr. and Mrs. S.  Scott, Mr. and Mrs. T. LaBelle, Mr. and  Mrs. J. F Huscroft, Mr. and Mrs. Chandler, Ingvald Kjenstad, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Kelly. Harry Miller. Mr. and Mrs.  A. W. Weir, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Holder,  Mr. and Mrs. Craigie, Nonaie Heric,  Mr. and Mrs. Telford and Marcella, Mr.  and Mrs. G. Leadbetter, Mr. and Mrs.  W. H. Stewart, John, Hugh and Bill  Graham, Mr. and Mrs. L. Leveque, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Murphy.  BOSmlmfmQti  Andy Hantvehan  home at Lockhart.  has returned to his  Mrs. Bartley has left for Cranbrook on  a visit with friends. Y  Velma VanSteinberg has left to take a  position in Cranbrook. ;      7  Mrs. Ike Lewis was a visitor at  Cres  ton dii-iilig the |������a3b.W������*ei������.  A&  A telephone pay station has just been  installed at Destiny Bay.  Lloyd Cummings is back from a hunting trip in the Crawford Bay section.  Lome Craig and W. Piper of Creston  were business visitors during the week.  Clarence Holden and Joe Karpowitch  are still busy with haying operations on  the flats.  Salmon are nowstarting to bite. Several big ones have been taken during the  past week.  Mrs. Hunter of Lumberton was a recent visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Allan.  Mr. and  Mrs.  G*. A.   West and Andy  Sign  the  "^jp ^u& iSiw' ^_v B 6  or drop us a Postal Card  - direct, and 'receive, without charge, your copy of  EATON'S  NEW  RAD IO  CATALOGUE  Chock full, from cover to  cover, of Important new  values In Radios, Equipment and Musical Instruments��������� opportunities you  can't afford to miss I  Special Bargain Clearance  Supplement enclosed In the  first few thousand copies.  Write NOW I  Shuttv of Kaslo were  Mrs. D.V. West.  niioato -rk-f   Wffim  The grader went through on Tuesday,  greatly improving the highway which has  been very washboardy.  Mrs. J. S. Wilson  of Atbara passed  through on a visit with ber daughters at  Nelson and Okanagan Centre.  K. Wallace advises that good progress  is being made toward the establishment  of an illustration station for the Kootenays.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Simms and daughter,  of Fruitvale, are on a visit with the former's brother-"ri-law and sister, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Mackie  Johnny Lush   of New   Westminster,  who has been   a guest ofTMr. and   Mrs.  C.   Bebbington    "during Vthe,r~ summer  months, has returned home.  T The last of the Gra venstein apples were  shipped last week. The shed will not open until the end of the month, when the  Cox Orange variety? will be packed  for  export.- Y?V 7V*V; r.:z^Ji-J\:t-;[J'\'-: ���������    ������������������ V?';  Word has been received that; Geqrge  McKay,*who was a resident in this district some years ago, was married to Miss  Sylvia Benedetti of Wynndel, at Winnipeg, Man., on September 12tb.  Although the school is not yet available  at Sanca the board have already received  20 applications from prospective teachers.  The trustee board recently- elected in  dudes Harold Osborne, Harold Spence  and Ed. Bainbridge, with Phil Garvir,  secretary.  Word has been received from A. Dixon,  deputy minister of public works, Victoria, that the late Saturday nig t main  lake ferry service for lakeside residents is  not feasible at the present time, due the  excessive cost of operating. The matter  will be gone into further with Hon. F.  M. Macpherson, minister of public works,  on his return to tbe capital.  S2ff**fcBP  Mrs.  C.   Neal of Kuskanook was a  visitor to Creston, Friday.  Vic Johnson of Kuskanook was a business visitor to Creaton, Friday.  The water as indicated  bj  at  -y gauge  Slough bridge reads 2.80, a fall of 0.40  for the week.  **���������  Art Rutledge, school principal, was a  visitor to Creston on Saturday going by  motor cycle.  at  Atbara   is. going  material being ship-  Remember G. H. Morden who campaigned West  Kootenay in the interests of W. K. Esling in 1926 and in  1930?    Of course you do.  He's out again in 1935 with Mr. Esling, and speaking  at Kaslo, on September 16th, Mr. Morden is reported  as follows.  *  "Dealing with H. H. Stevens5 party the speaker was  of the opinion that Harry would not get very  far, as the country in general was not taking  his new party very seriously.9  ?$  Get that! "The country in general is not taking his  new party seriously."  Further along Mr. Morden said, "That he had campaigned from Vancouver to Fernie in support of a number  of candidates in the past 25 years." so it may be presumed  he knows whereof he speaks.  So the country is not taking Mr. Stevens seriously.  Then what of East Kootenay? Can it afford to back a hopeless cause?  Remember 1926 when Mr. Morden told you it would  be poor business to vote for an "outsider," Harry Gale,  because he lived in Vancouver (also the home town of Hon.  H.^H. Stevens).  In R. R. Bruce the Liberal party offers you a candidate experienced in public affairs; a man of some means  who can have no selfish personal ends to serve, who has  been a bona fide resident of East Kootenai  for more than a  4m  quarter cen tury.  A man whose stake is in the East Kootenay and  whose interests, like your own, are dependent upon the progressive development of the whole district.  No matter what your political leanings may be it  must be admitted East Kootenay requires all possible assistance from Ottawa.  Xikewise it is pretty generally conceded the next  fedora! administration will be" Liberal.  See to it that your representative is a man intimately  acquainted with East Kootenay and friendly to the party in  power.    Play safe.  Liberal Candidate  Inserted by Creston Valley Liberal Association.  Lumber loading  ahead steadily, the  ped to Trail.  Cliffo Derbyshire of Crawford Bay  was a visitor at Atbara on Thursday,  proceeding on to Creston for. supplies.  Joe Fiorentino of Cranbrook made his  annual hunting trip this week with a  party of sportsmen, and had good results.  ��������� Y,        '        ' i  GeoiM-0 Sukeroff, jr., who is in churge  of the lumber loading operations at Atbara, was In Croston this week with his  truck for supplies.  Alf. Webb and son, John, of Calgary,  aro on a vacation at Atbnra, with J. S.  Wilson.  Hay cutting on tho -flats here is completed with all tho ronehor** flocurln***  ample winter supplies of hay got in in  good condition.  Sovorol of those employed on tho local  sect ion crows havo boon laid off, as Ia usual at this time of tho year.  Duck nnd goose aro plentiful and tho  many hunters aro enjoying tho best of  snort The clone co-oporntlon between  thc game warden during the past two  HeuHoiiH in mooting .its reward in hotter  hunting. Tho sportsmen nro certainly  playing tho "tamo.  A. H. Piggot of Wynndel, tie inspector,  was here in his official capacity at the  end of the week.  Everything is now set for the federal  election R. Heap has been appointed  deputy returning officer for Sirdar poll.  Chas. Edger of Fernie, returning officer  for Kootenay, East was a business visitor  here this week.  Mr. Santo Passeuzzo has started the  erection  of a new packing shed on his  ranch.   The structure will be of a perm  on ent nature.  ��������� Friday night saw one of the largest influx of geese over the flats hero. A continuous honking was kept up by them  nearly all night.  Mrs. J. S. Wilson loft by Fridays stage  for Nelson, whero she will spend n few  days with her daughter and son in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow.  Tho Mooro tie mill, now moved to a  now aito, resumed cutting at tho middle  of tho week. Tho new engine installed  will increase the daily output considerably.  All tho ranchers here aro busy with  fruit. Crops are good and so far tho  market for same is brisk. Shipments are  expected to bo vory heavy from horo this  year.  Charles Wilson was a business visitor  to Gray Crook on Saturday proceeding  lator on to Crawford Bay, A splendid  crop of hay and fruit is reported at theoo  points.  A show, put on by a travelling company, In tho community hall Saturday  evonlng had a larfl-a turnout from many  polnto In tho vicinity. In tho af.crnoon  Sirdur people wero entertained by ono ot  the company, a colored gontloman. with  selections on tho Scotch pipos.  8 A 8l������4ll  A ��������� A������.^^������8l8^a>_fc_M_8Wa^aVTM>-8WMfc.*aMa������8A>*8Ai^.^aW_^  ARE YOUR SHOES BN NEED OF REPAIR?  New soles and heels will often remake a pair of shoes that  are good for many months more wear, and the cost will be very  little compared to what a new pair of good shoes cost. It's  practical economey to have shoes repaired. We will gladly tell  you what any work will cost when you bring your shoes to us.  LADIES!    We dye Shoes any color to match your dress.  MWMN>WH^MmMWWMW||MM^  Tho road crow this past week-has boon  reduced to a very small number. Much  blasting has boon going on this weok  choifly after supper to cope with tho  traffic.  A. W. Mlilbn of the Kootenay ��������� Telephone Company was a business visitor  to Atbara, Monday��������� on his way back  from Boswoll, whoro ho is engaged on  altorations to tho polo lino.  Vito Carnovclli, recently purchased tho  KinfT George Hotel nt Crcrston. The  hotel is undor loaso to Mr. LaBollo. Further improvements aro to bo mado on  tho structure it la reported. '  C. H. Roblnncn, fishery inspector, of  Nolson, viha horo. on an official visit  Monday. Ho is anxious to got a specimen of a now spoclos of fish that has  mado Its appearance horo, und arrange-  montu woro mndo to socuro one for  cluuaitlcation purposes, lio also invcati-  putctl tho roportod migration of flsh from  this point to tho othor side of tho lake.  SEE THE NEW  For Demonstration see  ���������       \J ���������       %*/%} ft 1 JL fl IS? 1 J|  Sales Agoncy DODGE CARS  Box 11. CRESTON  As at the end of August 2046  auto license-*- have been scsuiccl in  tho Penticton district. A year  ago the figures were 189ft licenses. THE   BJSl^EW?   CKESTON?  B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  AT HISTORIC CAIRN  ��������� For the first time in the history of  the Bombay high court, a microphone  and amplifier has been put in use in  one of the chambers.  Field Marshal Lord Allenby, who  celebrated his 74th birthday on St.  George's Day, April 23, has an aviary  stocked with many varietieis of  foreign finches.  A woman who cashed a cheque in  an Edmonton bank wasn't taking any  chances.    The cheque read:  "Pay to  Mrs.    ,   15   "Canadian   dollars".  She got them.  Father John Louis Stacey, 38, died  at the wheel of his car in Edmonton  as he drove to a city hospital to get  treatment for a heart ailment. The  car crashed into another parked machine.  Indicative of the rapid mechanization of the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police, not one saddle horse is stabled  in. the force's barracks at MacLeod,  Alta. All animals formerly kept at  southern Alberta detachments have  "been disposed of.  A few weeks ago Joseph Eckert,  15, collided with a buggy while riding his bicycle in Stratford, Ont. The  shaft of the buggy went clear  through the boy's body, an inch below the heart. Now he is up and  around again, almost as well as ever.  Two men were sentenced to five  years' imprisonment for firing shots  at a procession of Orangemen on the  streets of Belfast, July 12. They were  Thomas Connolly and Joseph. McDonald. Several persons were killed and  wounded in the July riots.  Vancouver is returning to a normal  ���������financial position "better than, any  other city in Canada," Aid. C. E. Tis-  dal, chairman of the civic finance  committee, told the Retail Credit  Grantors* Association in session in  that city.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  SEPTEMBER 29  JOHN  (Tho Minister And His People)  Golden text: Beloved, imitate not  that which is evil, but that which is  good. He that doeth good is of God:  he that doeth evil hath not. seen  God.    III. John .11.  Lesson: III. John.  -   Devotional Reading: I. John 4:7-21.  Cane Sugar Growers Worne-d  ���������Canadian Pacific Photo.  Sir Edward Beatty, G.B.E., chairman and president of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, is shown here with little Joyce Austin, daughter of W. T.  Austin, section foreman at Craigellachie, B.C., following Sir Edward's recent  visit to the Craigellachie cairn which, marks the spot where Lord Strath-  cona on "November 7, 1885, drove the last spike completing the Canadian  Pacific Railway from ocean to ocean. On behalf of Craigellachie's handful  of citizens Miss Austin presented the C.P.R. president with a bouquet of  home grown flowers, a tribute which Sir Edward acknowledged with a  hearty handshake. Sir Edward visited the memorial cairn in the 50th anniversary year of C.P.R. history as it will be 50 years on November 7 since  Lord Strathcona drove the momentous spike.  Afraid   Beet   Cultivation   In   United  Kingdom Will Ron Industry  With the United Kingdom Government subsidizing beet sugar at  home, the British West Indies and  British Guiana are wondering what  is to become of their cane sugar industries���������already depressed by low  prices.  Barbados, whose only possible crop  for commercial purposes is cane, is  particularly anxious to ascertain how-  far the Imperial Government intends  to go with the cultivation of beets  for sugar.  This island of 106,270 acres has  100,000 acres under cultivation, and  of a population of 180,000 about 120,-  000 colored people look to the sugar  cane plantations for employment.  Nearly all the planters are now in  debt to the banks and are growing  cane only in the hope of better times,  and in order to support- the enormous  working population.  Should they be obliged to abandon  sugar, the island would be penniless,  it is said. There would be no question of dole, because all the colony's  taxes come from the planters, and  with their ruin the chief source of  revenue would be shut oif.  Some pf the other islands with  different vegetation have a better  outlook. Grenada, for example, is  making up for sugar losses by devoting much land to cultivation of  other crops, and has been successful  this year with bananas grown under  a supply contract for a Canadian  company.  Value Of Grain Crop  Western Crop Estimated Value Placed  At $241,381,000  Western Canada's grain this year  will be worth more than at any time  since 1931, according to an estimate  by the Winnipeg Free Press.  Based on present prices, says the  estimate, the total 1935 grain crop  will bring 5241,381,000. The paper,  using its own 274,764,000-bushel estimate, says wheat will be worth $156,-  615,000 at the Fort William figure of  74 cents a. bushel (price for average  minimum grade) less 17 cents average haul.  Thus, says the paper, the total  1935 crop is $82,186,000 more valuable than the 1931 crop, $159,195,-  000; $82,857,000 more valuable than  1932, $158,524,000; $71,338,000 more  valuable than 1933, $170,043,000;  $18,326,000 more valuable than 1934  $223,055,000.  Many Chinese in Shanghai carry  their pet canaries about with them  and organize singing contests between the birds.  Stratosphere Flights  Famous Flyer Says This Method Is  Not Practical  Col. Roscoe Turner, America's  dashing cavalier of the air who has  formed the habit of roaring across  the continent in a few minutes over  10 hours, on a visit to Toronto, said  stratosphere flying was a "practical  impossibility."  "When you get up in the thin air,  have to supercharge your motors and  make the cabins air-tight, the cost  becomes prohibitive," Turner said.  'The world will never see commercial  flying in the stratosphere. A medium  will be established half way between  the stratosphere and the present air  lanes where commercial planes can  operate most economically."  Explanations And Comments  Salutation, verse 1. John, the  writer of this epLstle, calls himself  "the elder," a title which may have  been an official one, indicating dignity and authority, or it may be a  reference to his age. Gaius was a  common name among the Romans.  Gaius the beloved, to whom John  writes this personal letter, may have  been an elder or a pastor. "Whom  I love in truth," writes John. "The  truth, as it is used in this epistle, has  almost a technical meaning, implying  not only the eternal principle, but  also the organization which embodies it���������the Church" (Dummelow).  Commendations, verses 2-8. John  wishes that the well-being and health  of Gaius may correspond to his  spiritual well-being. He rejoiced  greatly when messengers came to  him from the church to which Gaius  belonged and brought word that  Gaius was conducting himself worthily. I was overjoyed when some  brothers arrived and testified to the  truth of your life, as indeed you do  missionaries would not accept sup-  tion). "The itinerant brethren were  always at work, going out from  Ephesus on their missions and returning with their reports" (David  Smith). No greater joy could come  to him, John declared, than to learn  that his children were walking in the  truth.  Beloved, wrote John, that is a fine  work you do when you aid (������et forward)���������with money, food, lodging,  etc.���������brethren and strangers; they  have testified to your love before the  church. Public inns had little to  commend them, moreover, travelling  Christians were -usually .poor, and the  giving of hospitality to them was an  important .part of the work in the  early church. Pray speed them on  their journey worthily of God; they  have started out for his sake and declined to take anything from pagans;  hence we are bound to support such  men, to prove ourselves allies of the  Truth   (Moffatt's   translation).    The  Africa's Oldest Empire  History  Of  Abyssinia  Ranges   Over  Thousand? Of Years  Harold* J. Shepatone, P.R.G.S.,.  wrote the following article for the-  Edinburgh Scotsman*:  . Whate\ye? may ba the fate of  Abyssinia as a result of the present  dispute between this age-old African  Empire and Italy, some reference to*  this remarkable land, her history, the-  strange mentality of her people, and  their quaint customs and ways may-  prove of timely interest.  Her history Is ah ancient story of  fact, legend, and tradition, ranging*  over thousands of years. On one occasion her present ruler, VEmperor*  Haile Selassie, prepared for a friend  of mine a list of her rulers. It contained the names of 312 sovereigns*  and extended back over 6,300 years,  to 4,530 B.C., or the 97th year of the-  creation of the world, according to-  Abyssinian computation. Included  in this list were Solomon and the-  Queen of Sheba, from whose son,.  Menelik, the ruling house claim direct  descent, which: would give them a.  ���������pedigree of the somewhat unusual-  length of 3,000 years.  Despite her long history Abys-  siania, shut off from the rest of tho  world by towering mountains and*  barren deserts���������"the world forgetting, by the world forgot"���������her people have maintained an inviolability  almost Tibetan in its character. As  a result the mentality of her people  and the condition of most of the  country have remained virtually unchanged during the passage of centuries. They live much as they did  two thousand years ago.  True, Addis Ababa, the capital is*  now connected with the outside world  by a railway���������a single line which  runs between it and Djibouti, the-  port of French Somaliland. This is-  the only means of communication in  a country about twice the size of  Germany,   or   some    350,000   square  The ttraius oxily run.  by day, out of respect to   the   proclivities of the DanakiE   tribes,   who  whom  they  labored   lest  the!r  mis-1and toe copper telegraph   wire   for  sion work be  thought a mercenary  one.  These Frogs Are Different  Approximately    11,900,000     words  are spoken annually by the average  man.  Monument To Horse  A horse's monument erected to the  "Unknown War Horse" has been unveiled in the courtyard of the Francis Joseph Cavalry Barracks in Budapest, Hungary. The monument was  erected on the initiative of General  Stephen Horthy. After the unveiling  ceremony the horses of the Regiment  of Hussars quartered in the barracks  filed past the statue, led by their  riders.  ^&*Aj^$j*&d?m, -/hrtl-  ^r-  Jasper-Edmonton Highway  To  Believe     Arrangements     Mado  Ensure  Construction  Climaxing a 15-year fight, construction of a fully-standard, all-  weather highway from Edmonton to  Jasper appears assured at last, according to an announcement by acting Premier Manning that satis-ifac-  tory arrungoments for taking ovor  tho abandoned railway grndo section  of tho highway had boon completed  nnd mifiiciont funds secured to guarantee the ncccoaary construction,  which will conHlst mainly of widening tho grado.  GuMe  are  '4* Quickly  Species Shown In New York Skip  Tadpole Stage  Three young frogs no larger than  houseflies, hatched in the biology  laboratories of the American Museum  of Natural History, New York, -were  on exhibition along with several hundred other amphibians, reptiles and  fish at the annual show of the Aquarium. Society.  Visitors rubbed   their   eyes   when'  the three frogs, known   scientifically  as eieutherodactylus johnsoni, hopped  onto a dime, leaving room for six or  eight more.  Dr. G. Kingsley Noble, curator of  the museum's department of experimental biology, explained smallness  was not their only unusual characteristic. They were one of the few  species of frogs, he said, which had  no tadpole stage, the young being  ready for business as soon as they  popped out of the egg.  It developed some time back in  their dim past, they had a tadpole  stage but eventually found themselves In a pretty pickle with hardly  enough water handy for a tadpole to  swim in. Apparently resourceful  amphibians,' they j*ust eliminated the  tadpole stago and started laying  their oggs on land. Dr. Noble said it  probably took a good many thousand  years but thoy did it.  New Place "To Go  PATTERN     5255  Older than Romc'n famous roads,  wan a road built by Assyrian King  Bargon the Second to link Nlnovoh  with  uiioliim-  town.  Soft, cuddly animal toys are tho favorltos of nursery-age youngsters  and wlso is tho mother who how easily and cheaply such toys can  bo made. No wood to buy wow material for those; tho loft-ovor scraps of  calico, chintz or othor novelty cottons aro acloquato and so colorful. With  only two sLmplo pieces required 1'or each toy, not counting the oars and  elephant's blanket which aro separate, tlio stitching and stuffing aro completed in no tlmo at all. Thon watch tho merriment whon you bring out  long-oarcd Potor Rabbit, tho terrier that's smart as a whip, -and tho olophant  "juat like wo saw at tlio circusl"  In pattorn 5255 you will find a transfer pattorn for tho animals shown;  directions for making thom. and material requirements.  To obtain this pattorn send 20 cents In stamp.-* or coin (coin preferred)  to Household Arts Dopt., Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 176 MoDormot Avo.  IS., Winnipeg.  Thore hi au AMuo SXrooIui piUtam book itm-ii-iliou '  Stratosphere May Jl������ Popular Honoy  moon Resort Some Day  "It Js almost safe to p-rophosy that  our children's children will spend  their honeymoons In tlio stratosphere  or their summer holidays in tho  ozoncsphorp." This was doolarod by  Colonol E. B. Mackintosh, dirootor of  tlio South Kensington m (England)  Science Museum while receiving the  gondola of tho balloon in which Professor Piccard mado his second historic ascent into tlio stratosphere.  Tho balloon, which has boon prosont-  od to tho museum, left pubondorf  Aerodrome, noar Zurich, nnd after a  flight of 12 houro landed on Lako  Garda. Tho maximum height roach-  4)4 wnti hujouL 1-uji und a iittlJt iuilluw.  bangles. In the wet reason, moreover, travellers often spend three or*  four days covering the 500 miles between Djibouti and the capital owing to the permanent -way being-  washed out hy heavy- rains.  The people still wear the old drers-  which seems   to   have   been   theirs-  since   time   immemorial.    This   consists of a cotton shirt, trousers, and!  the chama, the latter being a kind  of cotton scarf   worn   like   a   toga  during the day and used at night for  a bed covering.    The costume is the  same for men and women and for all'  classes.    The method of draping the  chama is  indicative  of the  attitude  of the wearer towards the person in  whose presence he may be.   Thus to  draw it across the face would imply  contempt,  whilst  to  drop  it  off the  shoulders*" and gather   it   round   the  waist is the highest form of respect-.  Impromptu courts   of   law, where  any passer-by may   be   called upon  to act as a judge, are   still  held  al  every street corner, and any trivial  dispute is settled with much imp-* -  sioned    oratoi-y   and    an    appalling  waste of time.   Rough-and-ready justice, according   to   the   Mosaic code,  holds   the   field   for   moro   serious  crimes.    Until recently it was quite  a common sight to sec half a dozen  men swinging  In   tlio   market place  from  Improvised    gallows   or   trees.  Now murderers are   executed   in   a  llttlo hut In thc town., wherein they  aro tied to a post, rifles are trained  on them through tubes in tho wall,  and tho  triggers arc pulled by thto  relatives of tlio murdered man.  Very few Abyssinians outsido the  priesthood and the ofllcials of Addis  Ababa aro able to read or write Tho  people as a whole are qulto illiterate,  ami letter- are not digued but wealed*.  Tho Emperor alone Is entitled to  place his weal at tho top of his lot-  tors; everyone olse's appears below  the writing. It la a graceful script  and a picturesque language; but, as  thoro are 281 letters 3n. tho alphabet,,  besides about twenty compounds of  those, AmharJo is not exactly a subject that can bo acquired In a weekend.  Tho possession.*" of Franco consist  ���������mainly of email islands In tlio Atlantic, "Pacific and Indian oceans, with  continental   territories    in    Africa,  Goutli Amoi'lca asid Aula. . 2117 THE   EEVTEW.   CRESTON., B.   C  / /,  *������-'  a or Joaiby3s  \mWmr   ^rrmV*mi-&ZJ- _  Prom the St. Vincent Arrowroot Flour down to the sugar  and salt used in making  C*-"*-"****'-    A~~ . TS'-^.'i-  "*-*������������������.^^mmm. ������a   MrMMMXmW/MUXJi. XSlE8C8l>^BI  . ��������� . ami tho ingredients are of  the very finest quality and  scrupulously pure. They������w|  safe for your baby.  "Mere's & Christie Biscuit for every taste*  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By���������  C&rlstine Whiting Psrsaenter  Author   OS  ���������"Orf* Wide River To Crowf  **""h������ "Unknown Port". Etc.  SYNOPSIS  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 neces-  eity 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 much consideration Cousin  Columbine's offer is accepted; ahd  Nancy and Jack arrive at Pine Ridge.  Nancy set out one afternoon to  climb to the top of a hill so aa to  ���������obtain a view of the surrounding  landscape and misses the path Aurora  Tubbs had told her to follow. A truck  comes along the road, driven by Matthew Adams, and she asks him which  way to go. They ascend the hill,  look around, and then go on to  Cousin Columbine's. There Mark  Adam tells Nancy that hia brother  Luke has broken his leg, and' that  -Jack Nelson has been hired to help  ���������out while Luke's leg gets better.'With  Jack away, Nancy finds that she is  lonesome, and having no? books to  read, the idea of starting a public  library at Pine Ridge seems a good  one, and Nance writes home to get  her parents to send all the books they  could spare and all they could induce  other's to let them have.  Nance and Matthew Adam go  Christmas shopping in a neighboring  town. On their return to Pine Ridge,  Nance is amazed to see the Columbine residence all lit up, and asks  Matthew if he knows why. He said:  Let's go in and see. Then Nancy  learns that she is having her debut,  but in a different setting than had  been planned for her in Boston.  Nancys parents and friends gave  their liberal support to her request  for books, and a sizeable box arrived  ln due course. Father Adam painted  a sign for the library, and the Adam  boys worked on the shelves for the  books and decorations to make the  room look presentable.  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.  Now Go On With Tho Story  CHAPTER XVH  The ride to Prairie Ranch had beon  a jolly one, and a new experience to  tho young Nelsons. "Uncle Tom and  Aunt Emily" welcomed them warmly, and even suggested that thoy stay  a day or two, so Mark would bo able  to accompany them homo; but Jack  demurred.  "With both Matt and Mark away,  Mr. Adam needs me,"  he explained,  TH Tell Anybody  din Pills -are Good"  -���������writes a Lunenburg, N.S., man  who had suffered Horn' Rheumatism. He further states: "I cannot praise Gin Pills enough. After  using them Itxm now able to go  around without? a cane."'  If your lddneys are not efficientl;***  dSsposii**** of tlie waste matter la  your system excessive acidity  ���������may develop, resulting in painful  joints, sciatica, lumbago, At tho  -first sign of kidney trouble take  .VOU tUt KIDNBW        M  "and what's more, I think we'd better start right back if we're to go  alone. Soon as Mark's better we'll be  glad of the chance to come and get  him; but really, I'd feel easier to go  back to-day."  "He's right, Matthew," commended  Uncle Tom. "It's not quite fair for  me to steal two of your father's sons  and his -hired man' as -well! And as  Jack says, it's better for them to start  soon and take their time. Run up  and say a word to Mark, you two,  while Aunt Em -gets you a good  lunch. You won't mind eating early  after the long ride." - ���������  'T never saw my sister refuse food,  early or late, ride or no ride," grinned  Jack as they -went upstairs.  They were away by noon, regretful not to stay longer With this hospitable family, but glad to think they  would return so soon.  "These plains are such surprising  things," said Nancy, when Prairie  Ranch and its big cotton-woods were  miles behind them. "From a distance  they look fiat as a huge billiard table.  Who would believe that there are  mesas and hills out here?"  *T like the prairies better from, a  distance," confessed her brother.  "They're so desolate and lonely when  you're on 'em, Sis. Makes you feel  no bigger than a mosquito,, and about  as im"6brtaiit! It's "greiat to "come out  here arid see them ;7lbut giVe me the  mountains as a steady dietVI���������"  The boy paused, brushing one hand  against his cheek.  ���������"Queer, but I'd swear a snowftake  hit me! Why, there's another!  Strange to see snow drift down this  way while the sun's still shining."  ���������"I've seen that happen several  times this "winter, but it never  amounts to very much." Nance peered curiously at the heavens. "Just  see that cloud, Jack! How fast it's  moving. I bet that's where your  snowflake came from."  A worried wrinkle appeared between Jack's eyes.  "Maybe    Cousin    Columbine    was  right, and we're in for a storm."  Nancy laughed.  "Lost on the prairie in a blizzard  on the twenty-sixth of March! It  would be some story to tell the folks  back homo!"  Jack said, his eyes following tho  cloud: "Don't tempt Providence, Sis.  That cloud is turning inky; and blizzards on these plains are something  awful, they .come so suddenly. Mr.  Adam told me. about a time���������"  A gust of wind was on them before Jack finished speaking. Big  balls of tumblcweed scurried across  the prairie; and clouds of. dust obliterated tlie road.  ''Perhaps we'd bettor turn and go  back," suggested Nancy, ducking her  head against the particles pf dust.  "Cousin Columbine - insisted w;o  mustn't start in any sort of storm,  you know, and���������" (hor voice, rose in  alarm) "and it's really snowing! It's  beginning to snow hard!"  Tho boy loaned forward, scanning  a sky that grow darker with Inoro-  dlblo rapidity.  "How far back did wo pass that  schoolhouse?" His voice, Nance noticed, was tonse, unnatural. "1 don't  want to scare you, Sis, but this looks  bad to mo. If wo could roach tho  school I'd tako a chanco at waiting  there until tho worst in ovor. What  do you Bay?"  "I say wo keep rl$lit on to tlio first  ranch. That school was six or eight  mlloo baelc; and whon wo passed I  notlcod particularly that the bus had  left. Perhaps they closed at noon  to-day."  A stinging flurry, of anow wan on|������ '  them now, cutting across their faces  like a whip. For a moment it took  Jack's breath away; then he replied:  "I guess you're right. There was a  ranch "somewhere al-^ng here. I, remember seeing the gate and mail  box. Help me into this jacket, will  you? I don't want to stop the car.  Gosh! Nancy, we're headed straight  into the storm. That's it" (as she  struggled to get his arm into a  sleeve), "don' bother about the other.  Get into your own coat quick ��������� or  wrap it round you. Look at this  snow! The windshield's covered already. I'll have to get out and wipe  It off." ''"'_������������������  . "Are there any s!de curtains in  this old car?" cried Nancy as they  started on after* a short delay.  Jack shook his head as he bent  tensely above the -wheel.  "Darned if I know; and you  couldn't put 'em on in this wind anyway. Keep your eyes peeled for that  mail box, Nance. We mustn't miss  it. We���������we can't miss it. Do you  understand?"       *  Nance understood only too well.  There followed a mile or so when  neither spoke. Twice Jack got out  to wipe the glass, while his sister,  staring into the Wind-swept .space*  fought terror. Snow was descending  fast and furiously now. Indeed, as  they kept on doggedly it seemed incredible that this was the same bare  road they had traversed so short a  time before with friendly sunlight  dappling the plains on every side. It  might, thought Nancy, have been  snowing here for hours and hours.  Could it be possible that they were  off the road? Straining her eyes  into the drifting white, watching in  desperation for the. Wayside mail  box, visions of frozen cattle rose up  before her, and the girls heart  thudded.  At last Jack said, not looking at  his sister: "We've missed that ranch,  Nancy. It can't have been as far as  this. What say we turn back now  and try to reach the schoolhouse?  The -wind would be behind us anyway; and as it is I can't see four  feet ahead. It looks to me as if our  best chance -was to���������"  The. words -were silenced by a cry  from Nancy, a cry of warning that  came too late. Jack jammed on the  brakes so suddenly '*^at?;<^������^"'?s'03ter.  was thrown forward against the  windshield just as the car collided  with the engine of a big school bus,  which stood, its back wheels resting  in a snow-filled gully as it extended  crazily across the road.  TEETH SPA RKtLtHG  CHAPTER XVIII.  company, kids. These folks is changing cars at this station. Say'*' (turning to Jack), "did Clem Johnson send  you after us?"  Jack,shook his head, and glancing  about the bus, inquired. "Is he your  driver?"  "Just for to-day. Our regular  driver's sick," explained the boy.  "Came down with. an awful pain  when he was sweepin' ou��������� the bus  this morning, and his wife got Clem  to drive us. Teacher closed school  early because there's some sort of  convention in Denver to-morrow, and  she wanted to take ia train this  afternoon. The storm came awful  sudden, after we left; and when we  got this far Clem said we'd better  get back to Bartlett's ranch fast as  we could. Tisn't more'n a few miles  east of us; but when he tried to turn,  the wheels went into that gully and  somethin' broke. Clem worked for a  long time and couldn't fix it."  "So he went for help?"  "That's it. He thought he'd get  there easy; but the wind got somethin' fierce after he left. We told  him not to go, but he said we'd  freeze to death out here and 'twas  up to him to get us somewhere safe.  He's been gone a terrible long time  though.    Say, what's your name?"  "Jack Nelson; and this is my sister Nancy.   What's yours?"  "Tom Osgood. I'm the oldest feller here; but two of the girls are  older'n me. What do you s'pose became of Clem? He ought to be  here."  It was then that Tom Osgood had  an inspiration. Stored under the  back seat and carried for just such  emergencies, were canned food and  a small, portable stove.  "Til say we were pretty dumb not  io think of 'em before," he observed  disgustedly, "but we've never had a  chance to use 'em, and I guess every  one forgot." He had been rummaging about on his hands and knees,  and now stood up, a bewildered expression on his manly little face.  "Why they're not here! Not anywhere! We've always carried 'em,  and extra blankets too. Say! I bet  I know -what happened. Joe took  'em out when he cleaned the bus this  morning, and forgot to put 'em back  when he had that pain. He always  seta 'em in the harness closet out o*  the dust; and maybe Clem s'posed  they was right here, or p'raps he  didn't know they'd ought to be here.  Gee! I'm hungry, and some o' that  canned soup would have tasted good."  There followed another fruitless  search, the children watching with  strained, unchildlike faces.  "Don't cry, kiddie," said Jack, as a  small girl * "burst, into frightened  tears. 'Tan going to make a stove  out of this milk can. We'll soon be  opening windows to cool off!  Nance forced a smile at her  brother's attempt at cheer, aad. lifting the crying child onto her lap,  wrapped her coat about the small,  cold legs. The bus was shaking with  each gust of wind, and though every  .m. ^    *     m.    m. ��������� ������.    X.      4. *.������    window was   thick   with   frost,  she  Atthefront of thebus two chil-l^^ ^   storm   had   foenaMa   ta  fury.  (To Be Continued)  As Nancy righted herself again,  her eyes met Jack's, a glance of  stark despair passing between them.  "I'm afraid that crash has finished  this old car," he told her; then added: "Why, Nance, I think that bus  Is full of children!"  "Hi, there!" came a voice almost  at his elbow. "Had a smash up,  didn't you?    Did you meet Clem?"  Jack turned to see a boy of* perhaps eleven, standing amid the  swirling snow.  "Skip back into that bus, kid," he  shouted, "we're coming too."  He was already out, stretching a  helping hand to Nancy, and .together  they fought" their way to the door  of the stalled bus, the youngster calling over his shoulder: "Watch whore  you go there! Don't step into that  deep rut, Miss���������you gotter jump It."  Then as the door flew open to admit  them and Nancy, exhausted, sank  into the nearest seat, he continued  with   a   captivating  grin: "We   got  dren began to cry; and looking about  at all those helpless youngsters,  Nancy forgot herself. There must  be fifteen of them; and two lovely  little girls, ob*tdously twins of seven  or eight, wore only sweaters over  summer dresses. How cold they  must be!  "Look here," she said, rising to  speak quietly, "these poor kiddies are  getting frightened. We must divert  them, Jack���������-play games jff some  sort���������keep them moving as nuch as  possible in this crowded place. Why,  I'm. cold already even with this coat,  and not one of thoso children is  dressed as warmly! Let's start romping soon as I put my sweater on one  of those little girls."  This worked for a time, and the  smallest children, not realizing their  plight, laughed with delight at the  games Nancy invented. The older  ones, however, grew noticeably quiet  as time passed, trying to peer out  of the snow-covered windows, and  speaking together in low voices.  At last Jack and Tom Osgood  started some wrestling matches at  the rear of the bus; while the older  girls roused themselves in an effort  to keep the others occupied. They  danced, -Jumped up and down, and  did gymnastics; but despite this exercise they were growing colder every  minute, and whon during some  roughhouse, a small boy's elbow went  through a pane of glass, a cry off dismay arose from one and all.       2117  little Helps For This Week j  And when ye stand praying, forgive if ye have aught against any,  that your Father which is In heaven  may forgive you your trespasses.  But if ye do not forgive, neither will  your Father which is in heaven forgive your trespasses,   Mark 11:25-26.  'Tis not enough to mourn your  Bins,  'Tis but one step to heaven;  When you are kind to others���������  then  You know yourself, forgiven.  There is nothing to do with your  fellow men hut to love them, to contemplate their virtues with admiration, their faults with pity and forbearance, and their injuries with  forgiveness. To hate your adversary  will not help you; nothing within the  compass of the universe will help  you, but to love him. How many a  solitary place would be made glad if  love were there, how many a dark  dwelling would bo' full of light.  ATENTS  A   2,1st   Ot   ''Wanted   Inventions*"   And  Full Information Sent irroe On Requont.  The RAMSAY Co. ft*?- *KMflr A  PULL  upSM-ja  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE.TT  Jutt hang a package in your kitchen. You'll be de1!~jht������4  vrlth It* convenience ... for, with one hand, you can eailly  extract a dingle alieet at a tlmo leaving the other hand fit*  lo bold the *'Iert������over'i,)M|InB wrapped.  Warehouses At Calgary, Edmonton, Reg-inn anil Wiim-foes ^^igm^am^^^^^^^^*^^asim^s!^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^f^������.  ^UltaSSSS^^SSgs^^  CRBS90H REVIEW  ��������� A-AAi* rlli-*,iil>)Ai8fciAi8tii4iAi4i  a Aia-fca A* AiAi atVai AiAi An tr* 1*11*1 ~  w  ������ f������ s  ���������are as low, or lower, taking it all round, for the  same quality of goods, and we give service,  WEINERS, per Ib...;,...-..:....^,..;.?;.. $ .20  LAMJB, for stewing, lb       .10  SIRLOIN STEAK, lb         .15  *:������-m.m.m..A.+ .m..*..*.a.a.a ^���������a.a'i^a^.a.^.a.a.^.a  Specials  Jelio  fldSUSifflti*-  5 Flavors  -^ -. *  far   ,21  for  CORN FLAKES, 3  Kellogg's.  TEA, N^feob, per lb   SYRUP^ 2 lb. tin           Rogers'Golden.  LICORICE, all sorts, ������-lb  Very best quality.  $.24  .51  .20  .13  CRESTON VALLEY CO-OPERATIVE  THE FRIENDLY STORE  RHONE 12  WE DELIVER  yyft-v  'frrt1  'yyt't1  'wr'wr'w  ��������� wy*������"y  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.  FORSALE���������Piano, desk with bookshelves, Morris chair, rugs, vaccum  cleaner (Premier Spic-Span). boiler,  breadnaixer. Mrs. J. W, Hamilton,  Creston.  WITH^HE NEW METAL RADIOTRDN5  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  CANYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  PHONE 38  iS3BSt*SZ!3S!8^i*jl!  sgajmikis  Special Values  in  orrockses'  English Flannelette  White, 30-inch, at 20c.  White, 36-inch, at 25c.  Pink for Children's Wear at  20c.  Wabasso Print, 36-inches wide,  fast colors, 20c and 25c.  Hemstitched Pillow Slips, -50c.  pel* Pair  Fine Cotton for Fancy Sewing   .  STO  GROCERIES  COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE  :.z^r^v,ju*wmmmx>-jjj,mm^n&  Local and Personal  HAY FOR SALE���������Ready for cutting  now.    Mrs. John Carlson, Creston.  WAGON FOR SALE���������In per'ect condition, $50 cash:    Enquire Review Office.  M. R. Joyce returned on Friday from  a couple of days' business visit at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. W. McL. Cooper were  renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook on  Thursday last.  WOOD FOR SALE���������Seasoned dry  tamarae, 16 inch. J. C. Martin, (.Alice  Siding), Creston.  BICYCLE FOR SALE���������C.C.M. bicycle, in good shape, terms cash. Irwin  Nickel, Crfston.  WANTED, HOUSE WORK���������Girl, age  19,     considerable     experience.     Apply  Barbara Kaiy, Canyon City.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Hunnable of Fernie  werp guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Walde a  few days during the past week.  WANTED���������Will pay cash for quantity of split or da aged pipe, half inch  to one inch.    Chas. Moore, Creston.  HOUSE FOR SALE���������Family size  house on 50 x 100 foot lot. centrally located.   Apply Mrs. Manuel, Creston.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  October meeting will be held at the  church hall, Thursday; 3rd, at 3 p.m.  FOR SALE-���������Ayrshire cow, $30; part  Jersey cow, $40; also alfalfa hay, $6 and  $10 ton.   A. Daus, Camp Lister, B.C.  FOR SALE���������Plain fruit wraps, IP x 10  and 9x9 inches, at 8 cents per pound in  100 pound lots. H. Giegerich, Kaslo,  B.C.  The October meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be held at the  home of Mrs. C. H. Hare, Friday 4th, at  3 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Evanson of Bismark,  North Dakota, are holidaying in Creston at present, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  A. Goplin.  Following the fire which badly gutted  their residence on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.  F. V. Staples are now occupying the  Anglican Church rectory.  J. W. McNichol, B.C. secretary for the  provincial Canadian Legion, is due to  pay CreBton Valley Post an official visit  this (Friday) evening.  W. J. Coe, representative of the B.C.  Tree Fruit Boord in the Creston-Boswell  area, was a business visitor at Cranbrook the latter part of the week.  GOATS���������Must be disposed   of. milk-  goats, sale or trade,   no reasonable  er refused��������� sporting goods, or what  have you.   Enquire Review Office.  Len. Mawson of Kimberley is holidaying with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Mawson, this week, returning from a  holiday visit with friends in Vancouver.  Creston brass band will bave a part in  tho musical service at Trinity United  Church on Sunday evening. The exercises will be of a special nature following  rally day.  Thc next big dance of the season is  announced for Wednesday oveninc*. October 9th, at Park pavilion, under the  auspices of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion.  If present plans are carried out the  local baf-ketbnll league season will open  on Octobor 18th From present appearances there will bo as many teams in the  league ns last season.  The fiidt BhipiKMmts of Mcintosh Red  apples ar������ due out this (Friday) morning,  tho Tree Fruit Board having earlier hi  tho wook shifted the opening date from  the 25th to tho 27th. Local shipping  houses'rt port the demand for Macs as  less than on oponing day a year ago.  R, B. Staples, sales manager for Sales  Service, und E. J. Churn hers, president  of the AKHooluUid Growers, were calling  on local fruit houso managers on Monday. Thoy were roturning by auto from  a bunlnoRs trip to prairie points In connection with tho marketing.of tlio Okanagan apple crop. Y  Shorwoort Horclimor, K.G.. of Fornio  wuh a visitor to Crouton on Friday ovening whon he ndd reaped n mooting of tho  Bupportoru of tho Hon. 1*1. H. Stevens,  undor tho uuHj,j>Ect--������ of thu local SUivwih  Club.   Mr. Ilorohmor Is at tho head of  the Reconstruction party organization in  this constituency.  The C.C.F. will fire the first gun of  the federal election campaign with a  roily at the Grand theatre on Monday  evening, at which Creston people.will  have a chance to hear the candidate. B.  Ivorson of Wardner, as well as the provincial C.C.F. party leader, Rev. R. J.  Connell, and R. B. Swailes, M.P.P. for  Delta.  Mrs. Harry Christensen, nee Marion  Learmonth, whose marriage took  place  m .  \ Trouiklng  Waiters  a  S The Trout king is Hie king  of boots for sportsmen. For  fishing or duck hunting it is  the boot that wins.  i -.���������--..  i   * ��������� -, .  I      Flexible, light in weight,  l easy to wear.  i      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.  last month, was treated to a surprise  shower at her hew home, on Thursday  evening, by a party of about twenty of  her girl friends* The gifts were placed  in a huge wheat sack and presented in  appropriate fashion by Misses Nancy  Downes   and    Edith      Couling.   Mrs.  ��������� ^1.��������� -:,_-8 -J8 ��������� - J ���������  MM\*n.U\JYY rcl8&cu  J.8-_  WC  array bf useful gifts.   Lunch was served  at the close of proceedings.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  BWlI~*  Now is the^time to  get your  Roofs, Sheds  Windows  ry  Jf  Repavredi  See *us for  WINDOW GLASS  ROOFING  BUILDING PAPER  STORM  DOORS  WINDOWS  STOVE PIPES  fH  Wt *-** >**������ I Cm 1 "_  Greston Hardware  -*_-yi^*4**-*"--*t������������*tf*'l**-^^  rr.PAVS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  %  mt,  8  s  ������  i  5  Friday-Saturday Specials   .%  mTi  FLOOR WAX, Floweasy, 1-lbm tins, 2 for    $ .57  RED RIVER CEREAL, 2pkgs   1    '35  NaturesYOwn Food.  BAKING PO WDER, Blue Ribbon, 3-lb. tin .59  JELLO, Pare Fjruit Flovor, 8 varieties, 4pkgs. .25  SODAS, Dollar, wooden boxes, each     .35  EXTRA SPECIAL!  I  Combination Shoe Brush and Polisher  and one tin Polish, both for ���������  ���������  "Spare the Polish and spoil the Shoe."  35c  5  |    Pickling Spices      RHONE SO        Free Delivery  tmam'tm!*aamamnanMtm3m������maaaaama������nmamnmamnmnmamnmnmmMar*iKf*.  *���������-**���������    --*--A--f'fc-T.-*i^-*1  ing  offe  ha>Jk4fe*������jfe4k^L������Mafe4^^4fc^&4������Mk������Ja^aj^bB_kMaVAi������k������������4fe*^Aa*4l  *-*BaWa*a,BVa*a*A4a_'BlkaWa_aka������_fela*l_'fih_^  Ladies  i  FALL COAT  will be on display for your  inspection commencing .  FRIDAY, SEPT. 13th.  _^*/\ A TC  TU A TP  1^1 Sj.W   '���������L/vJ-hLIO   J.0,_nL 1  AD17  ni!7PPB?17MT  In a season of unusual coat-values we are  submitting  prices  more  attractive than   you  have  previously enjoyed.    Fashions   are   the  smartest and priced aa low as ,$12.75.  Lsiclics  FS-.11 osits front *5pl������5f&. up  New range.  * ��������� -       i * < . '    a <���������    ��������� _---���������?'' T"V _nH. ������_r^' in% "������������������/**>  A   ���������  ���������*���������% r^ r^   r^   ������Jr   *S"  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       FmrmiMmre  mn.^tn^*wr'������wr^rKwyw4f^tl^'^4r^  ������ |i i~njr r^-ti^1 if ny *��������� tm t ^ wwn -,yir a|yir^jf ^pr t (Mm ��������� >w -m m


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