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Creston Review Oct 28, 1932

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 _/  'Provincial tiW--^,  /  ^  VdL. XXIV.  CKESTON,  J&a  U������(  FEI^AY,   OCTOBER :M, 1932  No. 32  October Popular  Wedding Month  Defoe-Ferguson and Colombo-  Parento Nuptials Outstanding  Saturday Social Life Features  at Creston and Sirdar.  An October wedding of great interest  here was that *>f high noon- Saturday, at  Christ Church when the rector, Rev. M.  C. Percival. officiated at the marriage of  Mi������% Marguerite, eldest daughter of Mr.  andr.Mrsw Wm; Ferguson to William  DeFoe, second son of MlrS. Anthony  DeFbe of Castiegar, th6 happy event  beihgr witnessed hy a company of invited  guests and friends, who. filled the  church. '"'.���������'"���������'  To the strains of Mendellshon's  wedding march, played by. Mrs. J. ?.  Rose, the bride entered the church on  the arm of her father, charmingly  gowned in a princess model costume of  white satin with smart white felt hat,  white shoes and white- silk elbow length  gloves, and carried a boquet of pink and  white cbrysnthumums and ferns. Her  only ornament, a double stream of  pearls Miss Pearl Spencer was bridesmaid, wsaring delicate green chiffon with  flared sleeves of matching tulle, and  smart felt hat of black. Her boquet was  of mauve and white asters with fern.  The groom was supported by Harry  Cornwall.  The groom's gift to the bride was a  dressing ret of rose on amber, and to the  bridesmaid he gave a white gold  bracelet set with rhinestones.  After the ceremony a reception for  immediate relatives of the contracting  parties was held at the home of the bride,  and later in the afternoon the newlyweds  Jeft*0i-tF;W-s3^  jotter :^?S-5inng^  retiirn will make" their home in Nelsoii1  where the groom is assistant manager for1  the Shell Oil Company.   The bride ia a  very popular member of Creston's  younger set and.'" best wished of manj!  friends are extended Mr. and Mrs. De-  Foe for future success and happiness.  their friends, and a most enjoyable  evening was spent with music and danc~  ing,, quite a number of those present  being from out of town.  Mr. and Mrs. Colombo are to reside  at Sirdar in the former Sid McCabe  residence, which the groom has purchased. Both of the contracting  parties are well _ known residents ' ot  Sirdar and their host of friends extend  best wishes for a long, happy and  prosperous future.  Gata %*on G������i*r  October 25th, 1932.  Father L. Choinel officiated at a vpry  happy event at the Community Hall,  Sirdar. Saturday morning, when he  united in holy wedlock; Miss Mary,  only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Parento, with Mr. Maurilio Colombo, all  of Sirdar, many friends of tha contracting parties assembling to witness the  ceremony.  The bride was stylishly gowned in  georgette with lace trimmings, with veil  and orange wreath, and carrying a  boquet of pale pink chrysanthemums.  The bridesmaid was Miss Bose Pascuzzo.  whose frock was of pale yellow georgette,  with boquet of mauve chrysanthemums.  Attending the couple were two flower  girls, Irene and Nora Pascuzzo, whose  dresses were of pale blue organdie. The  groom was supported by his friend, Joe  Fiero of Nelson.  After the ceremony the immediate  relatives were guests of the newlyweds at  their new home at a buffet luncheon, and  in the evening there waif a largely  attended reception at the community  hall where the bride and groom received tho heartiest congratulations T of  Miss Nissie McRobb left on Wednesday for Pentieton, where she is_taking a  position in the office of Crestland Fruit  Company.  Canyon , Gity growers "made quite-a  large contribution to the car of fruit and  vegetables that was shipped out of  Erickson at the first of the week for  Saskatchewan relief.  After a week's visit at the ranch here  Mrs.   A.  D.   Fochin   bas  returned   to  Nelson.  Due to bad travelling by auto W. H.  'Kolthammer is now making the trip to  Arrow Creek on foot, making the trip to  school in just a little over an hour.  Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Pepperdine and  family are here from Calgary, Aiberta,  and will probably spend the winter at  the home of the'latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. Taplin.  A. Halstead, who has been at Pincher  Creek and Coalhurst for the past week,  got home on Sunday.  Canyon orchestra under the leadership  of W. H. Kolthammer will make its first  appearance of the season at a dance at  Lister on Saturday night.  A. L. Earnhardt of Glenlilly, who has  been helping with the .apple harvest at  the l&btt ranehj left for home at the end  cf the week.   ...        \  Y,      Y       ,, ,   , ..   ���������?���������    Y -V  , Jack Zachodriik, who has heen working  at harvest operations in southern  Saskatchewan, arrived home the latter  part of the week.  Apple picking in this district was completed last week. Most of the orchardists who had fruit frozen on the trees are  busy   knocking  it off   for appearances  sake.  Geo. Boyce of Kitchener is a visitor  here at present, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Jock McRobb.  Canyon Farmers' Institute will resume  the monthly meetings next month, with  the first get together on Saturday, 5th,  at which all members should be present,  as important business is to be transacted.  . Mrs. Lowerison got back on Saturday  from Pincher Creek, where she has been  attending court as a witness in a case in  which Alf. Nelson was mixed up in a  frozen apple-garage repair bill, in which  Mr. Nelson was the loser.  ridge  Under   tho   auspices  of   the  Relief Associotion, in tho  PARISH HALL  Jflfeltawef*  ray,._���������..  Cards at 8.30 p.m.  Admission .   _ 35c.  Carl Anderson arrived home on  Saturday from Webb, Sask., where he  waa employed during the summer.  O. II. Perkins of the M7 ranch has a  number of local men employed baling  hay and green feed.  The United Front held a party at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Nowlin on  Saturday evening, a largo number  attending, from Wynndel, Canyon and  Ll-iter. Cards and dancing were  enjoyed.  Mrs. Geo. Young of Creston is here on  n visit with her. sister, Mrs. E. Drlflfil,  having arrived on Saturday.  Tho dance given by the Peter Pan  orchestra last Thursday was not well  attended, the weather being quite unfavorable.  Mrs. Chas. Bush returned from Cranbrook on Friday. Mr. Bush's condition  iu ^somewhat improved* Ho was  operated upon for appendicitis at St.  Eugene hospital last week.  Mr, and Mrti. A. Ragotte and M������r.  Fnuldtt of Nelnon arrived last week on a  visit at tho home of Mrs. C. Spne_u_l.  While here Menrara Rafjotto and Fuuldn  nro talcing full advantage of tho hunting  ocauon.  .Beer^wry,    \  Oreston Boaasi of Tr&ds,  Creston, p.C^  Dear Sir:  v  UFA**./!!-!-    ������_k������f *������__>������_  mjamajw,^ ������._.-*__ the members  of ys^ir Board that we have  decided fcflf ^proceed with the  Gbat' Jiiver JE^velopnient under  decreased head.  Th<* date, of starting work on.  this deveTopn^ent will be decided on jiiist a_fc;Hbon as we receive  quotations oiitwater wheel and  electrical apparatus which we  are now requesting the different  companies tfr . quote on. * On  receipt of these quotations, and  the awardinja&of the contracts,  we will t&esi Egure out our construction programme and endeavor to nave the work  completed at ^s early a date as  possible.     ro  I might stat^ for your information that It am of the opinion  we will have Van open winter,  and if such should be the case,  and weather! permitting, it is  our intention vto proceed with  this development during the  coming winter- We realize the  seriousness 'of the unemployment situation, and, if we can  carry on this development to  advantage during the winter, it  is our indention so to do.  Further, we will give preference  to employment to local help  wherever possible for the carrying to completion of this work.  Youps truly,  WEST KOOTENAY POWER  & LIGHf CO., Ltd,,  ByE. A- CAMPBELL*  ._'. - - i.  GeEfieral - Manager.  lumberman, and about eight years ago  bad his right foot cut off just above the  ankle in a mishap at the Winlaw sawmill  at Wynndel. Since then he has resided  at Nelson, returning 'to. Creston at midsummer and in partnership with Chas.  Cotterill opened out Central Motors in  the former Bevan garage building. The  sympathy of all is extended both young  men in their serious misfortune coupled  with the earnest hope that their recover^ may be speedy and permanent.  Es-ictk&on  Mrs. Fraser of  this week with .  ranch.  Cranbrook is a visitor  Mrs. Maxwell   at  the  Legs Broken;  Vlolor  Mrs. Bamford, who has spent several  months in Vancouver, arrived on Tuesday on a visit with Mrs. Bundy.  Mrs. R. Thurston got back on Fridhy  from a visit with friends at Cranbrook  and Invermere. At the latter point she  attended the annual conference of East  Kootenay Woman's Auxiliaries of the  Anglican Church.  Mrs. A E. Bridges and Mrs. Donei-  marv of Crandrook were visitors here on  Tuesday, guests of Mr. and Mrs. F.  Clark.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Xopnick and young  son of Vancouver, Wash., are here on a  visit with the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. J. E. Healey..  Mrs, Dodds and Miss Walker were  visitors with Nelson friends ever the  weekend.  Mrs. (Dr.) McKenzie, nee Beth Putnam), was guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower en Saturday afternoon,  when Miss Joan Kemp was hostess to a  couple of dozen of the girl friends of the  recent bride. ' The hanor guest was the  recipient of many.useful articles for the4  jnewJ_-_-B__u-^,-^O-^-r^-^W-. ti1 -j  . L. Heric and family  on* Sunday, makings  Wynndel Fall Fair  Shows Surplus  Report Ssibmitied Indicates Fine  Balance���������$50 Set Bside for  1923 Exhibition���������Needlework  Awares 1933 Issued Early.  ft  a~eh������__v_  oa_������4_|jr  Cecil Moore and *'Red" Cranna  Suffer Serious Injuries When  Auto Steering Gear Locks-  Accident Occurs Near Moyie  Mr. and Mrs. W  were Yahk visitors  the-trip by auto.  Art Anderson of Yahk, who has been  here   for  the  apple   harvest,   returned  home on Sunday.  The October meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held at the hall  on Thursday afternoon last, with the  president, Mrs. Fi C. Robinson in the  chair.    '  A financial report on the 1932 fall fair  was read, which showed a favorable  surplus, $50 of which is reserved for a  larger and better fair next year.  It was decided to donate $10 to Creston Valley public hospital. Further  donations were discussed but these were  allowed to stand over till next meeting.  A vote of thanks was given the  president, secretary and directors for  their untiring efforts in making the 1932  fall fair the success it was. It was decided to make out the needlework prize  list for next year at the Nove ber  meeting so that the work can be done  this winter.  A few meetings ago Mrs. J; G. Abbott  proposed that members buy their wool,  get it read , then have carding: and  quilting bees towards making wool quilts  for their homes. At this meeting it was  reported that quilt making is in full  swing at the homes and that all were en-  enjoying th^se affairs as well as getting  some warm quilts, t y  After adjournment a paper wasread by  Mrs. F. C. Robinson, which had been  written by W. J. Cooper, entitled  "Helps andr Hints for a Better Fair."  It was carefully prepared and much en-  - -^^^^ ^^^^te^Loatitote ja_T_w������Bl_ ���������*> itt������  debtedfc^Mr: Cooper Tfor the. practical  interest Tie has "- taken in all efforts to  make the fall fair a success.    -  Refreshments were served by the  hostesses, Mrs. E. A. Hackett, Mrs. M.  Hagen and Miss O. Hagen.  Lis: iter  The most serious motor mishap to befall Creston residents this season was  tbat of late Monday night, at a point  about three miles tvest of Moyie, in  which Cecil Moore suffered two breaks  in his right leg���������one below and one  above the knee���������as well as a break above  the knee in his left leg,, and "Red"  Cranna had his leg broken at the thigh.  G. Cady, of Ne)son* in whosfe car they  were travelling, and whowas doing the  driving, suffered some badly cracked  ribs. All the victims are in St. Eugene  hospital, Cranbrook.  The two Creston men were accompanying Mr. Cady to. Cranbrook, in  which, town they planned to take delivery of a Plymouth car with which to  make the return trip next day  Approaching a curve in the highway  west of Moyie the steering gear- locked  and the car went over the bank. It  would appear that Cady was thrown out  of the car, and that Cranna was  able to extract himself, but that Moore  was pinned under tbe auto.  Cady's injuries, while pninfiil, were  not sufficiently serious to prevent him  walking to Moyie where help was  summoned and the hospital and doctors  at Cranbrook telephoned for. However,  the getting of Moore out froiv_ under ihe  auto was quite it long drawn oiit undertaking, and according to some reports it  was at least four hours from tho time the  car went'over the bank,until Moore was  gotten clear of tho wreck nnd into tho  ambulance ready to bo taken to tho  hospital. Reports to hand 'Thursday  morning from Cranbrook are to the.  effect that both patients are doing as  well as cau be expected, *  ,������������������ Cranna has only been u. resident of  Creaton ulnco spring, when'ho opened  out a jewelry storo wfc Creaton, coming  herefrom Pentieton, Cecil Moore in  well known locally. Ho was a student  ai Alice Riding Bchool an n boy. Later  hn operated in tho   neighborhood   an  a  Col. Lister has a crew of ten or twelve  men at work on stumping and clearing  operations on his land here.  Lister Trading & Supply Company,  Limited, are this week taking delivery of  a carload of the well known Ogilvie  flours and millfeeds.  John Huseroft has the baling machine  at work on his second cut of alfalfa and  will have about 60 tons of it, all of  which has been sold to the Consolidated  dairy farm at Trail.  Col. and Mrs. Lister arrived home on  Thursday last from a visit with their  daughter, Mrs. Andreason, at Potlach,  Idaho, nnd left again on Friday for  Vancouver where the former is attending  the annual reunion of the 102nd  Battallion, of which he was in command  during the war.  Jos. W. Bell of KimbeHey was renewing acquaintances here last weekend, and  was very modestly wearing his honor as  champion golf player for 1932 of the  Kimberley Golf Club. He was the  winner of the Bingay Cup, emblematic  ot the championship, and his win was  very popular.  Public school inspector Manning was  a visitor at Huseroft school on Thursday hist only to find thnt the teacher,  Miss M. Crawford, was unable to attend  duo to Illness. Tho .inspector took  charge of thc school for a couple of  hours and then dismissed the pupils for  the dny. From Huseroft he went to  Arrow Creek.  The. Community Society held its  annual meeting on Wednesday night last  with retiring president, A. >W. Sinclair,  in the chair. Both ho and the retiring  ti������creiai-y, Mra. H. Langston, presented  pleasing reports on tho punt seawon's  activities, and wore accorded votea of  thanha for their ������ood work. D. J. Mc-  Koo was ohonen-president, and Mlwa  Curtla Is the now Becretary treasurer.  "Thonenttoin la to open wltjli ������ dance at  tho Hchoolhoune on Saturday night, with  Canyon orchoctra miimlc and admtwlm.  of 05 nnd 25 cents.   Greater variety wlll  Wystritiei  Mr. Marsden of Lardeau was a yisitor  here last week, with Mr. and Mrs.  Robinson.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Lachat and family  wereTNelson visitors last week.  O. Payette, v. ho has been helping with  the prairie harvest, returned home last  week.  B. Murgatroyd of Revelstoke spent  the weekend with his family at  Wynndel.  Louis Abbott has returned from the  prairie provinces Monday.  Two carloads of irrigation pipe aro  being unloaded this week.  Mrs. Applewaite of Willow Point tfas  a visitor in the district on Sunday,  speaking at tho Woman's Auxiliary  meeting$t the church.  Mrs. Rumsey and son have returned  to Cranbrook, where they wi!. reside this  winter.  Miss Margaret Fraser of Erickson was  substituting for Principal McGregor at  the Wynndel school last week, Mr.  McGregor being on the sick list.  Notices are posted for a meeting of  Wynndel parents to discuss the matter  of a children's Christmas tree this  yuletide.  A meeting of residents .within Wynndel Irrigation District is called for Wednesday night to discuss worlc to bo done  and to report on progress of project to  date.  be introduced into this year's nativities.  Alonk with cards and dances there will  also bo dramatic and musical evenings.  Fred Powers had just reccivqd bock"  from the Experimental Farm at Bundon,  Man.',  his  pen  of   White   ^Vyi(ndotte  pullotn  that won the clmmpionehlp in  the 52-weok ecu laying <w������.t������m_ which  ' hai. just clo-tuJ. Final flguren are not  .' yet to hand but it Ih known ho won by a  comfortable    margin,   He   ia whipping  Another s������pVi to compete in 'the 393.'t  content, ;.CV  .-<  OT5E   KEYIEW.   CKESTOK.   B-   ���������L  ORANGE  "Fresh from the Gardens'  *  i-Vhat The Census Tell  s.  Graf Zeppelin Makes "Record  Cost    Of    Ten    Trip*    Reduced    To  Approximately $3.00 PerMile  In completing ten trip_i_ across the  Atlantic from Germany to Brazil this  season;1 the Graf 'Zeppelin hasi made a  record that astonishes even her backers. Instead of costing almost $50,-  000 a crossing1, as had been expected.  the expenses of the journey have been  reduced to $16,100, it is said, or approximately $3 a mile. The present  charge for passage is $476, only a  third more than steamer fare, while  the time of transit is reduced from  12 days to three.  Statistics are generally regarded as dry and uninteresting, hut to those  Who make a study of them, aa they relate to matters of vital impoi tance to  the 'welfare of the human family they beoome of absorbing interest. In fact,  a knowledge and understanding of the statistical position of manjf matters  are essential to a true grasp of such matters, and where it is possible to  present such information to people in the form of charts and graphs they  tell a story which mere words could never convey.  Within recant months ths Dominion Bureau of Statistics, which, by the  ���������way, is one of the best organized and most efficient departments of the  Ottawa public service, has issued a large number of bulletins presenting  the facts ascertained in the decennial census-taking last year, and which are  worthy of study and consideration by the Canadian, people. They indicate  what progress has been made, where it has been made, and wherein as a  people we have slipped a  bit backward, or remained  stationary.  Some things stand out as worthy of note. We learn, for exampLe, that  Canada's population increased by 1,588,837 in the ten year period, 1921-31,  or slightly over 18 per cent., which is 2 per cent, higher than the United  States, a very healthy and substantial growth, and that the four Western  provinces continued proportionately to increase in numbers more rapidly  than the five Eastern provinces. Not so satisfactory from the standpoint of  the nation as a whole is the disclosure that whereas the population of our  cities, towns and villages increased by 1,219,936, or 2S per cent., our rural  population only increased by 368,901. or slightly over 8 per cent., with the  result that whereas our rural population in 1921 exceeded the urban by 83,-  000, the urban now exceeds the rural by over 767,000.  It is interesting, too, to learn that of Canada's total population of 10,-  376,786,, no less than 8,069,258, or 71% per cent., are native born Canadians,  while a further l.lS-i.SSO, or 11H* per cent., were born elsewhere under the  British flag, leaving less than 11 per cent, of other than British birth.  Classified by religious -denominations, the, fact emerges that Roman  Catholics constitute the largest single denomination with. 4,098,546 adherents,  the United Church coming second with 2,016,897, Anglicans third with 1,-  635,321, and Presbyterians fourth with 870,482. Not one of the remaining  27 denominations listed reach 500,000.  Canada's population consists of 5,374,541 males and 5,002,245 females,  and the number of males predominate in every one of the nine provinces.  There are, of course, more single than married persons, because of the large  number of children, but the percentage -of single to married is steadily decreasing, single persons constituting only 57.35 per cent, of the population  in 1931, as compared -with. 61.67 per cent, in 1901. while married persons increased from 34.13 per cent, in 1901, to 38.27 per cent, in 1931. The number  of widowed remained about the same, but the number of divorced rose  from 661, or .01 per cent, in 1901, to   7,441 or .07 per cent, in 1931.  When we turn to the bulletin on the literacy of the people, a most encouraging picture is presented. It shows that a steadily increasing percentage of our people five years of age and over can both read and write, and  taking Canada as a whole no less than 92.34 per cent, can do so compared  with 90.00 per cent, only ten years ago. That this progress will be continued is made evident by the statistics of school attendance which reveals  the encouraging fact that, whereas the increase in population between the  ages of 5 and 24 years in the ten year period, 1921-1931, was 19.60 per cent.,  the percentage increase at school was 25.82 per cent. Better than one out  of every five persons living in Canada is attending school.  Analysing the economic position so far as agriculture is concerned, it is  revealed that, -were it not for substantial increases in many departments in  the three prairie provinces, Canada would have had to report a decided slipping back during the past ten years. There are, for example, 336,000 fewer  horses on Canadian farms than in 1921, but this is accounted for by the  Introduction of automobiles and tractors. The number of cows in calf or in  milk only increased by 281,000, and actually decreased in the Maritime provinces; other cattle were fewer in number by 642,000, every province except  Quebec and British Columbia reporting decreases; sheep increased by 422,-  000, but again decreases took place in all provinces east of the Ottawa River;  swine, on the other hand, showed the substantial increase of 1,343,000, only  Nova Sootia and Ontario reporting small decreases; poultry jumped over  288,375,000 with all provinces sharing in the gain.  The number of farms In Canada is greater by 17,574 than ten years ago,  * there being fewer in the east and more in the west. Farms are aJao becoming  larger, the average size in 1931 beUig 224 acres as compared with 198 acres  ln 1921.      The acreage in  occupied farms increased by 22,680,000 acres,  while improved land in these occupied farms rose by over 15,000,000 acres.  On tlie other hand, the value of farm lands decreased by $984,409,709  and farm buildings by $41,171,300, all provinces reporting drops in land  values, and the eastern provinces, except Prince Edward Island, decreases  ln value of buildings, whiLe Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia  reported increases.  There was, however, a marked Improvement in farm comforts, conveniences and equipment, including automobiles, machinery of various kinds,  gas and electric light, radios, telephones, water piped into farm homes,  Improvement In roads, and shortening of distances to market and railway  towns.  Hint For the Housewife  Easy Way To Liquify J-am That Uam  Hardened  If jam left front a previous season  has become hard ancl sugary it need  not be thrown away or reserved exclusively for cooking purposes. Fill a  large earthenware bowl with cold  | water, and, after removing the jampot covers, stand the-pots in the cold  water, placing- the bowl in a fairly  hot oven After a time the jam will  become liquid, and when it has cooled  down it will be found that no hard  lumps of sugar remain and the jam is  as delicious as ever.  Skeleton Of  Soldier  Found   In   Quebec  Believed   To   Have   Been   In   Ground  Since  1653  A skeleton believed to be that of a  young French soldier killed while defending the city against an Iroquois  attack on August 23, 1653, has been  unearthed by workmen excavating in  the heart of Old Three Rivers.  A brass platter, a leather-covered  sabre sheath bearing the soldier's  regiment number, a container made of  bark and some small pieces of cloth  were found near the bones.  HER HAND FELT DEAD  Helpless With Rheumatism  - At one time she thought she would  lose the use of her right hand.' But  "a blessing"���������in the farm of Kruschen  Salts���������put her  right  again.  "I was sure in a bad state," she  writes, "In fact, I Oould not do my  housework, I was so bad with rheumatism in my arms and hands. I  could not sleep at nights, and had  to get up and heat water to ease my  pain and numbness. I took all kinds  of medicines. I rubbed it and plastered it���������but it was still there. I  thought I would lose the use of my  right hand. I could not .hold anything, nor could I sew a button on.  My arm would go dead. I was advised  to try Kruschen, and inside of three  weeks I found such a change. I have  kept on taking it, and am so thankful  ~for the blessings I have received in  Kruschen. Now I sleep all night ���������  thanks to Kruschen's help and relief."  ���������(Mrs.) J. H.  The six salts in Kruschen stimulate  the liver and kidneys to healthy,  regular action; assist them to get rid  of the excess uric acid which Is the  cause of all rheumatic suffering.  When poisonous uric acid goes���������  with its deposits of needle-pointed  crystals���������there's no doubt about  those aches and pains going too!  A new British military airplane  is provided with a revolving, transparent turret where the gunner may  sit protected from the wind as he  takes aim.  s  .Od TI8������0������1-**  -u_T-������e'_  iNQia_������'������'������<������,21  soub^tohac"  HEART������U*������������  CONSTirATI*"  Made in Canada  Get rid of all that sourness and gas. End that  bilious headache or any sluggishness caused by too  much acid. Put the stomach and bowels in good  order. Sweeten the whole system with Phillips' Milk  of Magnesia. Be sure* it is this bottle, with the  familiar blue wrapper that tells you it is genuine  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. The substitutes are not  the same, and do riot get the same results.  ALSO IN TABLET FORM: Phillips.' Milk of Magnesia  Tablets^ are now on sale at drug stores everywhere.  Each tiny tablet is the equivalent of a teaspoonful  of genuine Phillips* Milk of" Magnesia.  Strange Survival Of Seeds  Blowers    Grow    .First    Year    After  Woodlands Are Cut  In this country and doubtless in  others as.well, whenever a wood on  a hillside is cut down the following  year that hillside is~one blaze of foxgloves, though none was visible or existing when the wood was standing.  When, as during the war, large woodlands were cut down the blaze of color, extending sometimes for miles,  was a fine sight. Now comes the  strange part. After so fine a crop of  foxgloves one would expect a still finer crop tlie following year, but no,  the succeeding year the crop is not  .more than half and in about half a  dozen years they disappear altogether. Where do the original seedsu-come  from? Have they lain dormant for a  few centuries?���������J. H. Howell in the  London Times.  One Little Incident  A Retarding Influence  Rigid Economy When Not Necessary  Does Much Harm  All over the province the high  schools and collegiate institutes are  trying to cut down expenses. In fact  all over the province everybody is  trying to cut down expenses, even  those who liave no reason at all for  doing so. People who have their 1928  income are pinching like the rest. This  reducing of expenses, this refraining  from buying anything that can be  done without retards the return of  business activity. And yet a force like  this operates inevitably and no argument can prevail against it.���������Toronto  Star.  Eight feet in length and played by  ���������even persona at once, the world's  largest harmonica has been constructed by a Detroit man.  Tests indicate that" canned salmon  contains 60 to 80 por cont. ns much  vitamin "D" as is found in cod liver  oil.  H y^ffiMjjhsMdftfla   w������|"i*itt   rimm  ffl_?!.ih_--_!Btf--!_-4i__r>iini  Having Summer Complaint  Mra. I., lil, -Montgomery, Av������i. K. South, Saalcatoon,  Sank., wri-Ofi:���������"J am tho mother of two rtiildran and  hiuvo a groat donl of troublo with thorn liovlag oummor  complaint, Jn fact, uovoral thuoa ovory Smrnnor thov  worm Bubjoat to attaclui. '  "X l-fiY������ found Br, Fowlor'it l_xtrnr,t of Wild Straw  iHvrry to l.������ tha wont oflfoctivo romedy and keep It  idwuya handy and fflvrt it Immodintoly on tli������ find nltm  ol any bowed complaint.  '"Vliniakw t<_ '1>r. !RV.������_rW*fc* I *>** !_*.���������������!��������� flxead tt_5  Summer month*," ** "  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  For you to feci healtliy and happy, your  liver must pour two pounda of liquid bile int<������  your bowolfl, ovory day. Without thnt bile,  trouble etarti. Poor digeatlon. Slow ellminntion.  Folaonn iu the body. Ueneral wretohedneM.  How can you expect to clear up a eltuatlon  like this completely with mere bowel-movlnjr  nuts, oil, mineral water, laxative candy or  ehewlne Rum, or roushase? They don't wake  up ���������your liver.  You need Carter'- Utile Liver PIHb. Purely  yeue.ftble. Safe. Quiokand mire remilta. Auk  for them by name. Uefuae nube.ltutoa. 26a. at  all dniKclnU. fit  -1,11..  ....   *jU������|I  r���������>'", P*_ r-+*������.*>������  Bore���������"That air always carries mo  away when I hear it."  Lilatonor-by���������'Til havo them play It  ngnln for you."  Easy To Understand Why Prince Of  Wales la Popular  An article in the Christian Science  Monitor says the Prince oi; Wales has  replaced one retiring Scllly Island.  farmer with two unemployed Welsh  miners and has sent an export from  his Duchy of Cornwall to teach them  the intricacies of agriculture. Meanwhile, since they have been taken ������fl!  tho dole, he is paying them from, his  own pocket until their flrst crops are  harvested. It ls littlo incidents like  this one that continue to send our es-  timato of His Royal Highness still  higher.  . .���������,   Employer: "I'll give you a position  as clerk to start with, and pay you  what you are worth. Is that satisfactory?"  Rocent College Graduate: "Oh, certainly, but���������er���������do you think you  could afford ltv?"  PAIN  relieved  instantly  m Coal smoko lias dona nearly $300,-  000,000 damage to English building.,  in tho last 25 yearn,  Mothers can easily know when their  childron aro troubled with wormy,  ancl thoy Ioho no timo In applying a  reliable remedy Mother Gravcu'  Worm Extormlnator.  Dread Of Asthma makes countless,  thousands miserable. Night after  night the attacks return nnd even  Whon brief respite is given tho mind  is still In torment from continual anticipation. Dr. J, O. Kollogg's Asthma  Remedy changes all thla. Relief comes,  nnd at onco, while future attaoka aro  warded off, leaving the afflicted ono in  a state of peace and happino.su ho  onco believed ho could novor enjoy,  jLiH-xpenH.vo and Hold almost every-  i whoro.  Aspirin will dispel any pnin. No  doubt about that. Ono tablet will  prove it. Swallow lt. The pain Is gone.  Relief is as simple as that.  No harmful after-effects from  Aspirin, It never depresses tho heart,  and you need never hesitate to make  ubo of these tablet*).  So it is needless to suffer from  headache, toothache or neuralgia.  Tho pains of sciatica, lumbago,  rheumatlui-L or u_������_u_itl_. can be  banished completely Jn a few moments. Periodical suffering of women  can bo soothed away; tho discomfort  of colds can be avoided.  Aspirin tablotw have other important uses���������all doscrlbod by tha  proven directions tn each box, Look  for that name Aspirin on the box���������  every time you buy thma tablet rt ���������  and bo safe, Don't accopt substitutes.  "Aspirin" lo a trade-mark registered.  in Canada;  W.   N.   TJ.    11)05 4fe  _EEE   BOEVEEW,   CZEESTON,   B,   33L  /*  ������  MM CONSIDER  VE CENT BONUS  FOR 1932 CROP  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Federal Govern-;  fiaent is considering paying1 a bonus of  five cents a bushel to western Canada's farmers of the 1932 wheat crop.  This was definitely stated in the  House of Commons hy Prime Minister R. B. Bennett, when questioned  on the subject by John Vallance,.Liberal; (South Battlefor*d). No indication was given when a decision cou-d  be expected.  A bonus of five cents a bushel was  Request Passes  For Workless  Alberto. Asks Help Front Ottawa -For  Stranded Men  Edmonton, Alberta.���������E_-_o7'ls to  move single unemployed men, resi-.  dents of Vancouver and other British  Columbia -..cities, who have heen  stranded in Edmonton" and : Calgary  and other prairie points as a result  of the ban on freight train riding, are.  now under way.  Premier J. E. Brownlee stated no  intimation had been received as to  what Ottawa was prepared to do..  It is understood R.C.M.P. officials  have sugg-ested each man be required  to make an affidavit as to his proper  ,,..���������.. __    _ ,    _ i place of residence  and then  the  re  paid to western  wheat growers  last I      .     , . .  w s quired number of railway passenger  year by the government, and was pa"d  through the board of grain conunis-  eiemers.  The question, and answer between  Prime Minister Bennett and Mr. Vallance were short. -  Mr. Vallance said he had received  three telegrams -from points in the  west, each urging him to press for  the bonus of five cents a bushel en  wheat. One telegram, he said,  stated if the bonus were not g_ anted,  "revolution was inevitable."  "The government has the matter  under consideration/' the Prime Minister replied.  cars, of the colonist type; be requisitioned by the ^federal government to  take the men to their homes. "Under  this plan each man would receive a  pass to travel on these cars*  Vancouver, B.C.���������Mayor I_. D. Taylor has moved swiftly In an effort  to block Edmonton's agitation at  Ottawa for the removal of the "rod-  riding' ban. Fearing" a flood of unemployed from the prairies on Vancouver and other coast cities, .his worship  wired Prime Minister Bennett, urging  the ban remain.  SUCCEEDS CHAltLESWORTII  Voyage Was Uneventful  Miss Cora Hind Arrives In England  From Churchill  Avanmouth, England:���������Miss Cera  Hind, Winnipegr newspaperwoman,Tar-  rived at this Gloucestershire port  Aboard the Italian motorship "Juven-  tus," i3 days and 21 hours after leaving- Churchill, Man. She was the  first   woman  to   sail   from   Canada's  a*  northernmost seaport.  What impressed her most was the  fact the pilot was dropped only two  miles out of Churchill after which thc  ship steamed steadily between nine  and 10 knots, meeting fog only on  one day.  During- the "entire 3,078 miles, she  .said, the ship had sighted only four  icebergs, all early in the trip and all  at ^a considerable distance.  Criticizes British Altitude  Age Of the Earth  Toronto    Scientists    Place    Age    At  Three Thousand Million Tears  Toronto, Ont.���������Two Toronto scientists, by means of their experiments,  claim to have confirmed the age of  the earth at three thousand million  years.  Professor E. P. Burton, chairman  of the Physics department at the  UniversLty of Toronto, and Professor  J. C. McLennan claim that experiments with liquified helium in glass  vacuum, bottles confirm deductions  from analyses of radio-active rocks.  De Vaiera Says Britain Play ins Part  Of Shylock  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������Great  Britain is "playing the part of Shylock" toward the Free State and at  the same time petition"ng the XTn.it ed  States for relief from war debts  "which no ones denies are- morally  and legally due," President Eamon de  Vaiera declared before the dail  eireann today.  The president was making his report to the legislature on the failure  of the negotiat-ons in London which  had been aimed cat terminating; tha  Anglo-Irish tariff war. He said thesa  negotiations had failed because Britain insisted members of a suggested -arbitration committee should be  limited to representatives of empire  nations. This insistence, he added,  ruled Out any possibility of arbitration.  .Mr. De Vaiera declared the Free  State was neither legally nor morally obligated to pay land annuities  to Britain. ���������    -  B. K. Sandwell, well known Canadian author and critic, who is reported, to have been appointed Editor of  Saturday Night to succeed Hector  Charlesworth, who goes to Ottawa as  head of the National Radio Broadcasting-Commission.  Jobless Create Proof an  Japanese Manct_ts  May Release Caplives  Kave   Come    To   Agreement    About  British Subjects Is Report  Shanghai, China.���������Japanese intermediaries at Mukden were reported to  have reached, an agreement to effect  the release of Mrs. Kenneth Pawley  and Charles Corkran, Brifsh subjects,  who were captured several weeks ago  bj' bandits.  The agreement provides for payment of 130,000 yen <about $32,500),  250 pounds of opium and a supply of  winter clothing' for the bandits.  Providing Government Officials With  Plenty Of Worry  Calgary, Alberta.���������Single jobless-in  western Canada are in a quandary  and providing .government officials  with a knotty problem.  Efforts to have the. Dominion government provide them" with transportation back to their homes brought  statements from. Mayor Louis D. Taylor, of Vancouver, that he feared they  would all say Vancouver Was their  home and seek transportation for the  coast city if such transportation were  granted.      .  With 1,000 men in Edmonton -without work and another 1,200 here, efforts were being made to~find some  means of aiding them during the  winter months or paving the> way  for their return to their homes,  checked when the ban on red-riding  went into effect at the end of September.  Civic- officials here said no relief  Was "being granted able-bodied single  men. Whether any would be granted  later was not ventured, pending Announcement of federal relief plans  for the coming winter.  No Comment From Soviets  OTTAWAPAC?  IS APPROVED BY  BRITISH HOOSE  London? E-tigland.���������A majority of  222_ W^ secinred by the government  ha the fediiseYof Cpmiaons on the first  vote ^relative to the Ottawa agreements. The..vote..was not on the agreements themselves but <on a resolution of-procedure in connection jwith.  legislation -a-plementing1 the''agreements. '������������������"''  It was taken, nevertheless, as a  good indication of how the House  .is divided on the trade agreement and  the tariffs necessary to carry - them,  out.  To implements the agreements it  will be necessary to impose 22 new  Unites Kingdom, duties on foreign  goods. ' The. normal procedure -would  be to pass a separate resolution for  each duty. The government motion  before the House -was to authorize  the incorporation of the whole 22  duties into one resolution.  The government motion was carried 291 to 69, and the House resumed  general  debate  on  the main  World Economic Conference  For Disarmament  Memorial    To    Premier    MacDonald  Urging Acceptance Of U.S.  Proposals  Date For Meeting nl Loudon To Be  Heckled Soon  Ottawa, Ont.���������-The date for the convening of the World Economic Conference in London,. England, will be  decided upon sortie "time in November,  . Lt was^ stated on hjghest authority.  Fixing of the date, wh'ch may be in  December or January,, will be "a matter cf agreement between the government of the United Kingdom, -which  extended the invitations, and foreign  and other powers who will be represented at the parley.  Press Silent So Far On Annulment Of  Trade. Agreement  Moscow, Russia.���������A despatch from  London, England, reporting the annulment of the British trade agreement  with Russia was published in Moscow  newspaper without comment, apparently having been received too late  for editorial expression.  During the Ottawa conference Soviet newspapers threatened reprisals  if Great Britain sought to place restrictions on its purchases from Russia in accord with reported Canadian  demands.  London, England.���������There was a  general recognition in the London  press that the denouncement of the  Anglo-Russian trade treaty was the  logical sequence off the Imperial Conference at Ottawa.  m ���������%m*^\m'a,*M  Major C. R. Atlee, former Labor  Minister, announced the Labor party  did not intend to be bound by the  Ottawa agreement. He added that  he understood his party's views were  shared by Sir Herbert Samuel, Rt.  Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King-, Liberal  leader of the Canadian House of Commons, and . H. Sculliin, leader of the  opposition in the Australian government.  The Thames Riot  1,200 Men Given Worlc  Detroit.���������David Widman, secretary  and treasurer of the Murray Corporation of America, manufacturers of  automobile bodies, announced that the  company this week.is rehiring 1,200  employees, mostly tool makers, and  increasing its payroll about $50,000 a  London,  England.���������Three   hundred  well-known Britons signed z. national [ week in preparation for the produc-  memorial to Prime Min'ster Ramsay 1I t'.on   of   1933   models  by  automobile  By-ilection Is Closed  By  Liberal    Candidate    Noses   Out  Majority Of OmVi������oto  Summersidc,  P.E.I.���������Given   a  ma-  Jcfrity of one vote in tlie "by-election,  '���������������>)������'.'J. F. MacNeill, Liberal, was declared elected to represent the fifth  ���������district of Prince in the Prince Edward Island legislative assembly.  His total vote, officially announced  by the returning' officer, was 1,387;  ,H. M. Downing, his Conservative opponent, received 1,386. It is understood that Mr. Downing will file ap  plication for a recount.  MacDonald urging acceptance of the  principle of the United States proposal to cut armaments by nearly  one-third. "    -  The memorial said the government  should "as a practical step towards  establishment of a status of equality  in armaments declare forthwith acceptance of the principle of the proposals of President Herbert Hoover."  Among the signers were Lord Cecil,  the Archbishop of York, Dean Inge,  Sir Oliver Lodge, Sir Norman Angell,  Maud Rayden, John Drlnkwatcr, John  Galsworthy, and H. G. Wells.  Lumbermen Pleased  Labor Battalion Formed  B.C, Plum- To Carry Out Road Worlc  During .Winter  Victoria, B.C-���������BritiKh Columbia's  first labor battalion sprang Into being when provision for the segregation of young men in camps, members of non-permanent active militia,  was mado ho "that'those men may bo  place In n single camp in the untvor-  wlty endowment land*, nron. Point  Cfrby, Vancouver, under military diH-  ciplinc, Svlth tho object of carrying  out road work in that aroa during  winter months.  factories.  Afer Long Sleep  G_.rl   Said   To   Be   Recovering   From  Sleeping Sickness Lasting Many  Month?'.  Chicago.���������Like Washington Irving's  Rip Van Winkle, Miss Patricia Mc-  Guire, 27, who has been ill with sleeping sickness since last February 24,  is going- to have a lot of news to catch  Jup on when she awakens from her  long slumber.  Physicians who have attended her  in her suburban home in Oak Park  say there are unmistakable signs that  she is awakening and her friends are  wondering what her reactions will be  to the many things that have happened since she fell asleep.  WHEN FIFTY MILLION METHODISTS UNITED  Tahiti,   Society  Icthmdai,   has  three motion picture theatres..  W.    tf.    U,    *_.������_  cmly  Abrogation Of Anglo-Soviet Commor-  ci..l Trmty Good News To BO.  Lumber Interests  Victoria, B.C.���������Abrogation of the  Anglo-Soviet commercial treaty announced In London, England, 1^ good  news to tho British Columbia lumber  Induatry, which haa bect_ forced to  aoatipeto with Russian dumped lumber In Groat Britain.  "Thla Is the most encouraging news  that haa been received for somo lime,"  sa'ct Hon, N, S. Lougheod, Minister of  LandR, In commenting on the statement of Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas that  the Soviet trade agreement with  Great Britain would bo tormlnatod.  Vancouver Cuncvbt Winter Fair  Vancouver, B.C.���������Tho annual winter fair here will not behold thla year  bceatmc af  tho  expenue Involved,  It  waa decided  by tho Vancouver JSx-  \ hlb. tion Aijsiocifttlow.  Matter To Come Up For Debate In  House Of Commons  London, England.���������Twelve hours  after 10,000 jobless men and women  had rioted across the Thames from  Parliament Square, Prime Minister  Ramsay MacDonald promised to permit debate- soon in the House of Com_-  mons on unemployment. .  A questioning1 member of parliament previously had brought up the  riot as a subject of discussion, and  Sir John Gilnsour, the Home Secretary,  reported th������ demonstration was organized by a Communist organization.  Fifty men and four women who  were rounded up during the rioting  and looting that followed; were taken  into ancient Lambeth police court recently under heav^ guard. Outside  crowds of unemployed began to assemble but police lines held them, in  lower Kenning ton Lane.  The prisoners were sentenced to  pay fines of 40 shillings each (about  seven dollars) or serve jail terms of  14 days to one month.  ; The picture Above showq thc deed of union being1 algned by tho throe  leaders at the Methodinit Reunion Conference when tho three great Mcthodfnt  groups in tlto Mothei' Country united. The Duaheasi of York can bo aoen In  thu pi u turn.  Kingston Prison Riot  Claimed   Convict   Helped   To   Quell  t, Disturbance  Ottawa, Ont,���������The Ottawa Citizen  carried the following despatch from  Kingston following the penitentiary  riot;  It ia stated a threat was mado to  set a flre before "Red" Ryan, at one  time .a dangerous bandit, took action,  anil then he addressed an angry mob  of convicts and appealed to them not  to start the blaze or do any damage.  "For God's sake, men, do not d.o this  ���������it will not get you anywhere. I  tried it one time and it didn't get  me any place," ho Is reported as say-  Ing.  It Is stated that "Red" Ryan's appeal helped to quiet clown the con.  victs.  DenUi Of Ithy������ Thomas  Winnipeg, Man.-���������Rhys Thomas, for  a quarter of a century choirmaster  and musical director In this city, nnd  well known throughout Canada as adjudicator at muaiaal' festivals, i������ dead  In London, England, accordljner pf  word reach rtiff here, ,  Royalty Weds '  Coburg, Germany.���������Princess 681 by He  of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, who; Is famed  for her democratic manner ������Md hor  queenly dignity, Wednesday, October  19, became the wilfe of Prince Gufttaf  Adolf OBcar, eldest Hon of the Crown  F-__i_- of Gw-iU.--. THS vCIUS'STOR BEVI&W  ���������*.  He had a  telephone  so he got  the job  "Gee, it feels good to be back  at work again," said Tom,  "and I must admit I've got the  telephone to thank for it. I  was going to have mine taken  out/then I realized that if I  didn't have . a telephone they  wouldn't be: able to reach me  if a job developed.  "Well, sure enough, the boss  called me the other day and  told me there was work for me.  If I had been without a telephone the job would have been  given to someone else."  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting a job.  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  PRIZE-WINNING ESSAYS  A feature to the children's  section of the Wyundel fall fair  wasthe essay competition open  to Grades 7 and 8 on the subject, ''Strawberry Time." Below will be found the first and  third prize compositions, the  former by -Clara Wittman and  the latter by Leah Abbott.  STRAWBERRY TIME  Strawberry season is the big  time of the year in Wynndel.  The season begins the second or  third week in June and ends  about the last of July, with an  awful lot of sore knees and stiff  backs, although the farmers are  very thoughtful and put hay between the rows of berries for the  pickers to crawl on. The hay, or  mulch also helps to keep the  moisture in the ground, and keeps  the berries from getting dirty.  The picking is njostly done by  Doukhobors from the different  settlements of British Columbia  and Alberta. They come to  Wynndel in truckloads; also by  tain- There are also a number  of people, of all classes, who come  form different parts of the  country to Wynndel to help harvest the strawberry crop.  The berries are taken from the  field  in the   carriers   which   the  Drop the  Skyscrapers  with $uper~X  Western Super'X, with its Short  Shot String and ny to ao yaida  greater effective range* knocks  down thc high'flying ducks and  geese. No wonder shooters  everywhere say it'a the finest  a load of all. Get your ammunition and hunting supplies here.  Wftrld'* Champion Ammunition  V. MAWSONm  pickers usie for picking. Th&  carriers are taken to the shed and  the berries are packed there in  the cups, and the cups are put in  the crate. There are 24 cups in a  crate. The packing is .done  mostly by women and girls.  The crates are iaken by-truck  from the farmers' shed to the pre  cooler, which is controlled by the  Fruit Growers Union of Wynndel.  At the pre cooler the berries are  stored in compartments for some  hours, and go through a cooling  process. They are taken from  the pre cooler and loaded in iced  carsfor distant shipping, as far  east as Wmniped! Also, the  berries are shipped by express to  points far closer.  Strawberry season, as a rule, is  a very busy season for all in  Wynndel, ajic^usuaUy ends with a  long and grateful sigh from one  and all.       CLARA WITTMAN.  Strawberry season comes in  June, one of the most beautiful  months of , the year, with the  lovely green, and the roses in  bloom. The strawberries come  on very gradually, and we just  get a few each day for about a  week, and it is hard to express  how much we appreciate mother's  first shortcake, with the lovely,  juicy strawberries piled high.  Most of the picking is done by  the Doukhobors. They come in  by truck, and it is an exciting  time for us when they come all  decked out in their gay costumes.  As a rule . they are very good  pickers. The Doukhobors pick  in carriers that hold six cups, or  one-fourth of a crate. Every  time they pick a carrier they get  punched six cups on a ticket.  When this ticket is full they have  it ok'd by the owner of the  strawberries; that is, he puts on  his name, ok, and amount Of  ticket, whichJs_$1.25..... They can  get them cashed anywhere. .    .-..���������  The packing is done by local  women. The same cup that the  pickers pick in is used. The  packing consists of looking  through and picking out anything  that is not fit for market, such as  bird pecks, soft berries, and one.'s  without stems. The crate contains 24 cups and should weigh,  when packed, 20 pounds. The  packers got 12}/?y cents a crate,  and $2.35 per ticket. Plenty of  help is required, especially after a  rain. The man who carries the  berries in punches the tickets.  Usually a small boy helps in the  shed, emptying and refilling  carriers, to' be taken to the field  again. He also provides empty  crates for the packers, and takes  the full ones away, nails them up  and they are taken down to the  station or pre cooler by a truck  driver, who comes up three ti.nes  a day in'the busy season. Too  much rain spoils the crop, but an  occasional shower is the rancher's  delight.  On the whole strawberry  season is a wonderful time, and  its a great part of the farmer's  living, and we young ladies make  a little money for ourselves which  is very useful. I like to see the  strawberries come, but I like just  as much to see them go.  LEAH ABBOTT.  POTATOES���������Best table potatoes for  sale, Goljl Coin and Rural Russet, $l'per  100 lb3. Also fresh apple cider,'40 cents  gallon.    Gustaf Steiner, Wynndel.  The employees of the fruit warehouses  at Creston and Erickson are having the  season's windup dance at' Park pavilion  this (Friday) evening. A���������. large^ attendance is looked fpr as the* riu.mber  employed in the warehouses this year is  larger than ever. . ' .  YY   ' y-  "       ������������������ *m- ������������������:������������������  >.. ������������������':-'-'   ���������-**" .T':  A meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary  of Creston Valley Hospital Association  will be held on Tuesday, November 1st,  at 2.30 p.m. All ladies of Creston are  especially invited to attend and take part  in this organization. The meeting Will he  held in the town hall. r     r  Creston Valley Post ������anadlah Legion  members are reminded of the annual  meeting on Tuesday evening, November  lst, at the Legion quarters in the  Mallandaine block. Officers will be  elected and arrangements completed Jor  Remembrance Day exercises. ... >.  Councillor F. H.Jackson and Charles  Murrell, representing the village and  board of trade respectively, got away on  Saturday on a visit to Victoria to interview the minister of lands in connection  with the granting of a powar license on  Summit Creek to Creston Power ^ Light  Company, Limited.  The Relief Committee appeals again  for used clothing, bedding, etc., as well as  cash donations,, to be-brought to the  village hall on Mondays from 2 to 4 p.rii  when distribution wiii also take place.  It is especially requested that all  articles be clean. Shoes and stockings  for children are urgently needed.  Fifteen tables of players were out for  the birthday anniversary bridge in the  Parish Hall on Wednesday evening,  under the auspices of the Women's  Institute. Ladies' high scores were  made by Mrs, S. A. Speers and Mrs. R.  Stevens, and the gentlemen annexing  similar honors were Gerald Craigie and  W. H. Kemp. A feature of the decorations was a birthday . cake bearing- 17  candles,jwhich had a place in the cent-re  of the hall.  Bonners Ferry Herald; Application,  has been filed with the international  joint commission, by George L. Salter;  trustee in bankruptcy of the Kootenay  Valley Power and Development Company, a Canadian concern, for permission  to repair.and reconstru^l the power line  on Boundary creekVH-an international  stream in the northwest corner of the  county. The r.owe_T;=5.pbmpany;Vc was  organized several ^earsT^o/Eoftake^ bver  the old power line ^of.',tbe Continental  Mining company and furnish, electric  light and power for the Creston -district.  .The Company later went into bankrutcy,  before the project had been completed.  ; We can supply a!3 psr Builfling BepreRienls:  $  .A.A. _.. A. A. ft .A.,,._k.__-A __W-_t_t.-A-__.-_--V-_-__-__-___.-____-_!.-_.   ___.__-____v   ____.-_-���������_.   .......SPBOIAl^  2x4, 2 x 6 No. 2 Dimension, Rough, $13.00;  Dressed....$..14.00  No. 2. Boards, P<������j I_ Rough, $14*00; ^ Dresstd..-.. .......... 15.00  No. 1 8 and 10 inch Spruce -Shipidip:_:.J.i.,u.-JJ.i.  .... 21.00  No. 9. F &i;i x 6Shiplap........:U.:::L:.::.:......:L.'._ ...:... 16.00  We carry a full stock of Lumber. Shingles  Gyproc, Cement and Brick  _    4  ���������  .  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  <  4  +mmm\m\.m%������ AllA I,A- _L___k������jBk*__k__#Mh_fc_-  *' * --_-_----------_-__--,__- _________ _k._R ������������������____..-______ ____.____- __}. __���������___.____-��������� ( y^ -^���������A_-*i-flfr_i.-h-i^-  reston Farmers9 Institute  : Egg Prices are Better  Increase production by, using our LAYING MASH  $l.fS per 100 lbs.  SPECIAL for SATURDAY  2 sacks for S3.20  vv ���������������<��������� ft'frfffrfif'T1  ���������w������-w<r <*'���������<. ���������������-"<r-v������r-y������^.'r"������  I  i  i  i  i  i  CHRIST C|URCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIV/AL, Minister.  SUNDAYr OpT. 30  CRESTON���������8 a.m,, Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins and Holy Commhnion.  SALE OF IMPOUNDED COW  Notice is hereby given;, that there has  been impounded in the ..pound kept by  tha undersigned in Creston Village, one  aged part Jersey cow with chain and bell  on neck. Unless the said animal is  sooner claimed, and all������expenses paid, I  will sell the same at 10 o'clock a m., at  the pound. Thursday, Nov. 3rd, 1932.  B. CRIPPS. Poundkeeper.  Creston. Oct. 25, 1932.  -  In the County Court of West Kootenay,  jg-g=rres_jj  RADIO !  m  1  i  ���������I  i  i  Now is the tiiiie to have  3������dur set checked o^er.?  'v. Y: .-        :'y'.'-yHJ y     ' r" i.'"-!':       ���������.' '���������:---~  Tubes tested free of charge.  m  I  Phone 16  CRESTON  Canyon St.  FREIGHT DEPOT for Ringheim's Creston-Nelson Freight line.  Bowness' Creston-Cranbrook Freight line.  ������3BiE������D__8SS  m<  41  V0  L?cal and Personal  The basketball league common cob  operation on Tuesday night, 4th, with  three gs.moB scheduled, and tho series of  three gamoa por night will continuo until  early March, with the piny switched to  l.vriduy nights commencing November  4th.  Geo. M. Gimu, who wjib /provine al  police oflleoH at Croston until .10111, since  whon ho has boon ������t Trout Lake, Now  Denver und later a guard nt tho prison  farm at Olmllii, Iiiih Just boon super-  n.-iuiutorl,   u.tor   132     yeni'H    in    police  Hl'I'VICO.  in the matter of the Estate of ARDREY  WILSON, Deceased, Intestate.  NOTICE is hereby given that all per-  Foni having claims agairi'st the estate of  the said Deceased are required to forward particulars of samp, duly verified,  to the undernignod within fifteen days of  thiB date. '���������  M. Ev HARPER,  Administrator of the Estate of Ardrey  Wilson, Deceas-'ed,  Dated at Nelson, B.C., October 20, 1932.  MINI~F?Ai    /ICt  FORM F  ������������ "J "  Certificate of Improvements  /vot/ce  CONTENTION Minernl Claim, situnto  in tho Nolaon. Mining: Division of  Kootenay District Where located:  Near Creaton, B.C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. P. Brown,  acting ua uaunt Jor W. M, Archibald,  Free Miners Certificate No. fiOG82-D,  intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to tho Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improven_ent������ for the pur-  ponn of obtaining in Crown grant of tho  above claim.  And further take notlco that action,  under Section 8fi, must bo commenced  before tho fisf-uut.ee of hucIi Ce tlOcato of  Improvomcntn.  Uated till!, iiith day of October, 1U32.  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Sayings balances and shall welcome your  account- ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Creston Branch  R. Jf. Forbes, Manager  Afc������-Am._-������__.������__W������A������I A������������__l i������-_k-������,-<l-.-������__l>_.J~-���������___ t.Mil,^tk->4lb<lA^������A_l_-������Ai*.iAi_jfc-������Ai������������_iwlA>"lfciW m\mtmm\AaJmmm*mmmmmMam%mmmA*mmmmmAm%^  Jm%\     mm>Mi> MM M      ^b1^1 XL    f������** H Jl ii JSLaf^t^ JS. 4���������^  Government horticulturiesta advocate fertilizer  application in the fall to fruit trees. We recommend  ELEPHANT BRAND Sulphate of Ammonia or  Ammonium Phosphate 16-20.  Sold by:    Creston Valley Ca-0$>eratwe  Crestland Pi-mt Co.  Long, Allan & Long  The Consolidated Mining: <&  t Smelting: Company of Canada, Ltd.  -4*^m*m������ *4Hwm*m*. miAmmmMXvmm'mWWyutm-amfi<m"intmm���������ir~*mTam^ma^^ag^jfwmpmmmt'i^f'if tut) mmm*t*my*>mm ������i"*m THE  CBEST0N  REVIEW  tff  *mtm&my&ki&m&m&mWm&  1  i  p  i  i  CiROCETERIA  JTMYS-TP PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  t  ������  aturday and Monday Special  S-Teani League  All are Girls* Aggregations ���������Two  from High School, Three froija  Town���������Als6 a Junior Group  Composed of School Teams.  sumes 20 tons of silage, 25 tons of  mangolds and a considerable quantity of  millfeeds.  In the handling of the dairy Mr.  Comfort has been fortunate in securing  competent help ih Carl Christensen, who  handles the milk and cream delivery, arid  whose affability and courtesy . has done,  much to popularize Creston Dairy with  .its many customers, along with Hans  Jensen, who is responsible for the car* of  the herd. Both are Danes, and come  naturally by their liking for dairy work.  &aav  i  I  1  SOAP  r  carton*  4_>-S~b  QflAD CI JllfCQ  Prfsieagg   0%  Buy one full-size package and receive a  HA1,F-SIZE_ PACKAGE FREE.  i  IMPERIAL   GROCETERIA  Choice    q  __������__%  AND  i  i  z  fllTTFR  Every pound guaranteed  -   71 I  Sair  2 pounds  f vuii Cello wrapped  _For cooking and eating  Squirrel Brand  fi!  .17  ernes  1  Half-pound  Cello pkg.  Natural flavor  I  1  JAP  ���������  ,23  I  White,  hand-picked  m&&m**tm&*a&maQ^im&imnm&k^  Coal fresh from the   mines  contains-all   the  heating qualities.    As we have just received  new stocks you will be well advised to have  your coal bins filled now.  Don't wait until the last-minute rush I  Get your Fuel1 supplies now before the Winter sets in.  We have the best for both furnace and stove.  1932-33 Creston basketball executive  held its first meeting on Wednesday last.  The executive consists of two members  from each of the teams in the senior  league. At present there are five teams  in the league, two from the high school  and three from the town, as well as four  boys'teams, one from the high school  aha three from town. Besides* these  there is a junior league composed only of  school teams.  Each team is made up pf not more  than eight players. The reason for this  is that the executive wishes as many  teams as possible to enter the league,  and when a team Is limited to eight it  gives each piayer a large percentage of  the play.  At the meeting .Miss Nancy Downes  was chosen president, and Mrs. Levirs,  secretary-treasurer. The league has a  surplus of about $30 from last year and  with this money it is buying a new ball  for games, and is providing new baskets.  The fees for this year are $1 per member  and all fees are to be paid to the team  representatives by.November 4th.  This year there is to be a set charge of  10 cents to all leagne games, and 25  to outside games Passes will be issued  to all players. The practice schedule is  as follows: Tuesday, 7 to 8���������Ex-High  School Girls; 8 to 9���������Dominoeis; 9"to 10  Meds, Thursday 8.30 to 9.30,Centipedes;  9.30 to 10.30 MacDonald.  In event of the hall being in use on  nights when league games are scheduled, teams interested are advised to get  in touch with the-schedule committee,  Mr. Marriott and Mr_ Levirs.  Nov. 1, 7.30���������Meds vs. Ex-High.  8.30���������Dominoes vs.High Reps.  9.30���������Centipedes vs. Kelly.  Nov. 4, 7.30���������High Fliers vs. Meds.  8.30���������ExiHigh vs. Dominoes.  ���������'     9 30���������Macdonald vs. High.  Nov. 11, 7.30���������High Reps vs H. Fliers.  8.3*0���������Meds vs. Dominoes.  9.30���������Centipedes vs. Mcdsld.  Nov. 18, 7.30���������Ex-High vs.  H. Fliers.  8-30���������High Sens vs. Meds.  9.30-r-KelIy.vs High,  v Nov. 25,7 30���������-High IReps vs Ex-High.  > 8.30���������Dominoes vs. H. Fliers.  ���������t 9.30���������Centidedes vs. High  Dec. 2, 7.30���������Kellyvs. Macdonald.  8.30���������Meds vs. Ex-High.  9.30���������Dominoes vs. H. Reps.  Dec. 9, 7.30���������Centipedes vs. Kelly.  8.30���������High Fliers vs. Meds.  9.30���������Ex-High vs.   Dominoes.  Jan. 6, 7.30���������Macdonald vs High.  8 30���������High Reps vs.High Fliers.  9.30���������Meds vs Dominoes.  Jan. 13, 7.30���������Centipedes vs. Mcd'ld.  8.30���������Ex-High vs. H. Fliers.  9.30���������High Reps vs. Meds.  Jan. 20, 7.30���������Kelly vs High.  8.30���������High Reps vs Ex-High.  9.30���������Dominoes vs. H. Fliers.  Jan. 27, 7.30���������Meds vs. Ex-High.  8 30���������Dominoes vs. High Rep.  9.30���������Centipedes vs. High.  Feb. 3, 7.30-High Fliers vs. Meds.  8.30���������-Ex-High vs. Dominoes.  9.30���������Kelly vs. Macdonald.  Feb. 10, 7.30���������H. Reps vs. H. Fliers  8.30���������Meds vs. Dominoes.  9.30���������Centipedes vs. Kelly.  Feb. 1.7, 7.30���������Ex-High vs H. Fliers.  8.30���������High Reps vs. Meds.  9.30���������Macdonald vs. High.  Feb. 24, 7.30���������High Reps vs. Ex-High.  8.80���������Centipedes vs. Macd'ld.  9.80���������Kelly vs. High.  Mar. 3, 7.30���������Dominos vs. High Fliers.  8.80���������Centipedes vs. Macd'ld,  9.80���������Kelly vs. Macdonald.  INSURANCE���������Fire life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Creston.  Work ready when  promised.  .Charges reasonable. .  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A* Wlit+mhelli  Shoe and   Harness Reoairintr  ._>..-_. _fc._������.  _.__.-_.__. A .__>.__.  ._-.__.__.__. A.  __-_-_M_A-jfca_A-*4-_i  Phone IB  CRESTON  Phone 52L ������  WYNNDEL ������  CASH   STORE  rfcUIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE Oct. 27th to 29th  CHEESE, Old Ontario, lb-.   $    .21  5 lbs _____ - ���������_���������":,    1.QQ  TEA, per lb........ . ..   .35  SUGAR, 10 lbs .. $ .59  Both for     .94  1 lb. COCOA... both  1 lb. TEA ���������.   for  .59  MILK, Pacific, Tails 3 for.- .25  MILK, Pacific, Hotel 3 for-  ^y ^50  Your last chance at this price.^  BAKING POWDER  ROSE BRAND. 2^  69  ROSE BRAND, 1 lb..-.....- *22  TUXEDO, lib ...... *21  ���������  JELLY POWDERS. 4 for.  .25  NUTS for HALLOWEEN  WALNUTS, per lb   FILBERTS, per lb   ALMONDS, per lb   PEANUTS, 2 lbs ._   .20  .tmO  .25  .25  CEDAR OIL, per bottle..-.  IDEAL SILVER CREAM,  per bottle-..-..--���������.........___.  .39  .34  COFFEE,  2 tins  Maxwell House,  .95  COFFEE, per lb      ,35  SUGAR, 10 lbs...���������.. $ .59  Both for.. ...���������.  1 lb. COCOA.��������� both  1 lb. COFFEE      for  .59  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  ������  4  4  ���������  4  4  4  <  4  ���������  4  ���������  ���������4  4  1  4  4.  4  4  JAMS���������4-lb. Tins  RASPBERRY, per tin ....  STRAWBERRY, per tin   CANDIES  MIXED, per lb_   CHOCOLATES, Willards, lb  MAPLE BUDS, per lb.:..  .49  .49  .20  .36  .36  SODAS, $1.00 size..   .45  SODAS, Family size.. ...... .20  MUSTARD,   Durham,    K  lb. tin.  .-_._���������_..__ .26  MUSTARD, Durham,H-lb. [40  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  SCRIBBLERS, 9 for..._-_' .25  .   . ,.".,,,,.v., 5.for��������� ____��������� '.22  '���������   V       ,25c. size,���������- .22  WRITING PADS 25c. size.. .21  "             15c. size, 2 for .2$  ���������**'WWWWW*f-4  ���������wwwmy.  ���������wmwm   * m ':*'' m..m' *> ��������� vww  ���������?������������������������?'���������������������������������������������?������������������������?  fill        Oh  cCREATH  COAL.  WOOD  FLOUR  FBBO  GI-  10  ^i**mmmamm\a%m\\m   mm I _k*U_.������-fc_--kl  _  ������-__A_-_..A . Am __. A.  HHIIIY NOTC AR  MIlllaBfl I   I1IMII IU   noon  This should Ifomind you to get your  . QOAL AND' ^W"OOI>  now and be prepared for the cold weather!  Hauling Jobs given Prompt Attention  CRESTON  TRANSFER  ���������     P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  .Jm..A.A.*..A..A..A..A..*..4a..A..A.4k~m..A..A..A..m.^l������.A..Jm.ik..A.A..A������A.4k.*+..  PHONE 13  *tM% ... *m\ ������a /l% 4, *%, &j7\rtij������& ���������_ ��������� ���������^������������������t:*'1,lvCin-*hj]  HALLOWEEN  MASKS, SERVIETTES, HORNS  CANDIES, NOVELTIES  NOISE MAKERS  Fancy English China  TEAS, 75c. to $2.00. PLATES, 50c. to $2.50.  CREAMS AND SUGARS, 75c. to $2.00,  PITCHERS, BOWLS, VASES, JARDINERS  W  A Well Kept Dairy  Along with its abundant supply of  pure water Creston is equally fortunate  in having a milk supply of quality from  Creston Dairy which on the occasion of  the inspection by provincial dairy farm  inspector, D. IT McKay, earlier in the  month, scored a standing of 223 points  out of a possible 250.  A look over Dr. McKay's official report shows thnt Dreston Dairy got top  marks on the health of cows, their food,  housing, cleanliness of milking, milk  room, handling of milk, and on construction, location, ventilution and  lighting of stables. About the only  feature that is lacking is steam heat for  the milk room.  Croston Dairy was acquired about ten  years ago by R. A. Comfort who nt the  inception, got along with a herd of eight  cows. Today he is handling about 20  animals, seven of which arc purebred  Jersey, and tho balance aro Jersey-Ayr-  ehtro Tho new burn and stables  erected in 1927 nro much superior to  thono usually found In a place this h.zo,  Thoy are ������2 x 70 foot, with oteol atolls,  runntug water, Banltnry floors nnd ovory  other convenience to uhhub-o the nb������ohito  purity and clcanllnesa of the milk mid  croam product. In addition to over 100  torn, of hay, tho dairy Wr! ������nnnnlly con- "fc^a,^  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ;T  TUB  REXALL STORE  GEO. II. KEr^IJV  ���������x  m&mWmW*mW*mMmWm*^^  H . *m  ������ Try Our Service ��������� You'll Like It I ft  MODERN  EQUIPMENT MAKES  FLAT-RATE CHARGE POSSIBLE  That is why we can give you the kind  service that you demand.  of  PROMPT SERVICE mn ALL MAKES ol CARS  CRESTON MOTORS  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON THE   KET\nEEW. ^tJKES^TON. ,..M*,&  .:-yy_.;_._. A jia ft-, jn i jJ������  :^-j;j^fM������3ia'hT  -J Cod t_ iyer<Oi I  ���������<i Easy tc; Digest  WORLD HAPPENINGS  *rr\t r_  1ULU  Steam Engine For Aeroplane  Now Type Of Flying Machine To Be  Tested  Harold C Johnston, proprietor of  an Akron, Ohio, welding: shop, opened  the doors of his small plant and disclosed a steam aeroplane engine  which he tuned up to 1,500 revolutions per minute.  Johnston a builder off his own aeroplane designs, said he had spent nine  months in developing the engine after  a "plane accident more than a year  ago had caused him to seek a way of  eliminating the fire hazard in aviation.  ��������� Weighing only 168 pounds, exclusive of the propeJlor, the engine will  develop 62 horse-power.  The engine is to be installed within a few weeks in a small 'plane and  flown to the Pacific Coast.  giiiiuiiiiii.iiiiiuiniiiiniiimimiiiiiiiH.mmtimHuiiKu.iiiniiiuinimiiiiy  Soya beans have heen successfully  grown in an experimental plot at Calgary, Alberta. ���������  It is learned at Victoria that Japan  will have a naval attache stationed at  Its Ottawa legation in the near future.  Out of 26,550,556 passengers carried by Canadian railways last year,  only three were killed in accidents.  Persons killed at bighway crossings  numbered  eighty-four.  Premier George S. Henry of Ontario, declared that unemployed transients may again be given relief work  on construction of the Trans-Canada  highway this -winter, within the provincial boundaries, despite the decision of the Federal Government  against wholesale relief works.  Your pipe and Ogden's Cut  Plug... that's a combination  without equal for fragrance,  sweetness   and   absolute  satisfaction^  }  ..  If you "roll your cum", use  Ogden's Fine Cut and  Chantecter cigarette papers  | "My tuishand  | says it's my  |   prettiest dress"  3f)iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiuiiiiuiuiiLiiiuuiiimiii]iuiiiii!iiimtiii.iiiHiii!iiiitiin_  'T want to tell you how I got  acquainted with Diamond Tints,"  says a cordial letter from a Windsor  woman. "I was in the drug store and  saw some attractive Diamond Tint  packages. The druggist told me they  were for tinting light shades without  boiling. He said they were made by  the Diamond Dyes people. I have  always used Diamond Dyes for dyeing dark oolours and know they are  the best dyes made. When I saw-  Diamond Tints I thought of a 2-year  old dress which I had to quit wearing  because it was so faded. I got a  package and gave my dress the  simple rinsing called for. It came out  the loveliest shade���������a lustrous, shimmering yellow. I have laundered it  several times but have never had to  retint. It certainly holds the colour.  I'm perfectly delighted with my new  dress, as I call it, and my husband  says it's the prettiest one I have."  A Lost  Island  ���������AN YOU ANSWER THESE  QUESTIONS ABOUT BABY?  "Why does a baby cry at night?  How much should he weigh?  When should he creep���������walk���������talk?  How much food does he need?  What makes him too thin���������fat?  You will find helpful answers to  many questions about baby in  "Baby Welfare." Write today for  your copy.    Use  coupon  below.  The Borden  Co.  J-iwltS-l.  50  Powell  St.,   Vancouver,   B.C.  Gentlemen:  Please  send  me  frea  copy   ol  booklet   entitled   "Baby   Welfare."  Name .'. - , . ,������������������,;������������������-���������, .  DIAMOND  TiNTS  AT  DRUG  ALL  STORES  Scientists Searching For Tiny Dot Of  Land In the Pacific  Sarah. Ann, much to the consternation of the astronomical world, has  disappeared and, it is feared, drowned.  Just a pin-point freckle on the  broad face of the Pacific, Sarah Ann  was���������and maybe is���������tbe tiniest sort  of an uninhabited island.  This Cinderella of the sea was last  reported alive, some 15 years ago.  Then of no value to anyone and avoided by ship captains, she has become  today a spot of great importance. If  she can be located, many scientists  want a date five years from now.  The reason for tbe sudden popularity arises from efforts to calculate  the course of the 1937 eclipse.  It has been found that on June 28,  1937, the sun will be eclipsed totally  by the moon for about seven minutes.  In all the Pacific, Sarah Ann was the  only reported spot of land suitable for  observation in the 5,000-miie long,  120-mile wide band of totality.  Unless Sarah Ann can be found, it  is possible a coral reef may be built  up to island status for the seven  minutes.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON '  OCTOBER 30  THE  CHRISTIAN      AND  OBSERVANCE  I_AW  Golden Text: "Whatsoever a man  soweth, that shall he also reap." ���������  Galatians 6:7.  Lesson: Proverbs 23:29-35; Romans  13:1-7; 1 Corinthians 9:19-27; Galatians 6:1-10; 1 Peter 2:11-17.  Devotional Reading: 1 Peter 4:12-  18.  _-___.___>������_.im  "���������   .. '  ���������wwrnrnM.    .-_ ��������� J-  .*������g^wtt**  When the sunken "Bright Fan's"*"  crew was landed, at Churchill,.-.  Ber.tram Barker, 4-1, prospector, saidS  he intended to make another try ands.  get to Britain via the Hudson Bay^  route. He was on the "Bright Fan""  when it hit an iceberg.  Talkies are to be produced in Spa!fi&.  Addrtas  -c.w. ���������������  -T? - nL ^*'_r ^__> "^ _t-__'*_rit'��������� ii__ -i__j' "_r_ ���������  r������-������_������c_sMft-  WiU H������rt U.S. Trade  Economic    Conference     Agreements  Will Affect American Exports  Export of food products from the  TJnited States to the United Kingdom will probably be affected to the  tune of $130,786,065 annually by the  agreements reached at the Imperial  Economic Conference between the.  United Kingdom and the Dominions,  says the Journal of Commerce, New  York.  Pointing out the effect of the agreements on United States products is  problematical and probably impossible to forecast with any degree of  certainty. The paper states a compilation of export values of the foodstuffs  affected for the past five years led to  the above valuation.  Persian Balm���������alluring, provocative and charming. Fragrant and refreshing as a oool breeze in summer.  Delightful to use. Creates complexions of surpassing loveliness. Makes  the skin velvety soft in texture.  Soothes and dispels all Irritations  caused by weather conditions. Softens  and whitens the hands. Persian Balm  ts a peerless toilet requisite for women who care for charm and distinction. Use it for hands and face.  Testing Wheat Samples  Of  KcJol.. vou' i. oe������ _t home���������lot  .   few <tn\s      New tcicnl if,<  f>l������'.lr. compound ���������Wf<ir������ lit,������  r������lht. E������'.ily applied - no  ip������ei_llooli Non.inll amro*ble  Fillt holei, cricks, wi������terr>ioofi  _nd renders iol*s' non-s. Id  Mdn-'U-ti (or home and .<if-5e  Th tie I. no oiriti sold I ile  9u.i_n Ued, p.Kn led  SHOELASTIC - ��������� deprevior.  ncccnily.  Half Pint 75e  P.nt 11 VS.  e\ It*, t-elut** leit'io'el cr**  W,,t,     SHOELA.5TIC     COMPANY  l>pt. l>, 1332 William Street. Montreal.  Ready-Made Medicine.���������You need  no physician for ordinary ills when  you have at hand a bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. For coughs,  colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,  It is invaluable; for scalds, burns,  bruises, sprains it is unsurpassed;  while for cuts, sores and the like it is  an unquestionable healer. It needs  no testimonial other than the use, and  that will satisfy anyone as to its  effectiveness.  r.Q.  Old Legend Revived  MEN-WOMEN-WANTED  Wonderful opportunity. Ambitions bcRln-  n*������rs wnnto.1 in ]_.i_rl.cr.m.. Permanent  "Wnvlnp., HiiIihIiophIi.k. nlso Kitf.lnoerli.Fr,  1.11'r.rlHty, Anto-MechnnlcH, C'imulToui'H,  A vlnt .on, Uiullo, ete, IJ tern turn Prop.  Writ.!���������-Modern rnltotl f_y.slon.fi, ii02 Alexander Ave. WiiullpfR, filiopa Jn Calgary,  K-monlou,  He|.lim, .Su.sk.. loon, Vuucouvur.  In  4_*ftti$$tal������_lAltlM^  :^fTH:&ADA^'H^.,..,:.iY;;  iNpifiiESTioN ���������-.:���������;;  j,..f���������,,���������,m..u,..f, ,.���������..-. t#J,.i,.VI<��������������� ....���������,...u..-,,..t...lij...._.���������...,_���������;  H^\miSm0W*m]^^m)m^^  , '   i      '   ' imji1 ^ If I _  y.. .' .*.._������J  Human      Skeleton     Discovered  Gravel    Pit    In    Ohio  An old legend that two men lost  their liveB In 1840 while walking  through an unexplored forest to New  Knoxvillo, Ohio, has been revived  with tho finding of a human skeleton  in a gravel pit near that town,  According to the story, the men  starved to death nnd tholr bodies,  found months afterward, were buried  near thc spot whore tho bones wero  found,  Meeting     Held     In    Winnipeg  National   Research   Council  The question of testing samples of  hard red spring wheats, received for  exhibition at the World Grain Exhibition to be held at Regina next year,  was dealt with at the annual meeting  of the associate committee on grain  research of the National Research  Council held in Winnipeg.  L. H. Newman, Dominion cerealist  and chairman <oi the awards committee of the world show, introduced the  question. After full discussion, it was  decided milling and baking tests need  only be applied to the limited number  of exhibits remaining after other  recognized methods of judging had  been applied.  Various technical reports wore delivered at the final session of the annual meeting and it was decided to  meet In Winnipeg again in April,  1933.  Explanations and Comments  The Duty Of Obeying Civil Authority, Romans IS: 1-7.���������The Jews of  Rome were notoriously bad subjects, j  "Many of them held, on the ground of j  Deuteronomy 17:15, that to acknowledge a Gentile ruler was itself sinful;  and. the spirit which prompted Pharisees of Jerusalem to ask^'Is it lawful  to give tribute to Caesar or not?' had,  no doubt, its representatives in Rome  also. As believers in the Messiah, 'in  another king, one Jesus* (Acts 17:7),  even Christians of Gentile origin  have been open to the impulse of the  same spirit; and unbalanced minds,  then as in all ages, might be disposed  to find in the loyalty which was due  to Christ alone, an emancipation from  all subjection to inferior powers."  Paul counseled the Christians of  Rome , to obey the higher powers���������  those in authority, the civil rulers���������  and then tie laid down the principle  that the fact of the authority's being  established, argues that it was ordain^  ed of God. Therefore, he argues, he  who defies the power is defying what  has been instituted by God, and shall  be judged accordingly.  "The cruel abuses in governments  are no necessary part of them, and  do not invalidate their divine character any more than the abuses of marriage rob it of its sacredness. Any  government is preferable to anarchy,  just as poorly enforced marriage laws  are better than none. Man abuses all  God's gifts."���������James Stifler.  Sowing and Reaping, Galatians 6:7-  10.���������GGod's law of the spiritual liar-  vest is that one reaps what he sows.  " 'Wild ioats' take something out of  the soil of a man's life that no system  of crop rotation can restore."  He who tills the field of his evil j  nature, is doomed to perish; but the  one who tills the field of his spiritual  life shall reap eternal life. "The heart  sows unto the Spirit whenever in  thought or deed his prompting is  obeyed and his will made the law of  life."���������Findlay.  "Folks that get weary in well-doing generally haven't done much at it,  when you come to hunt up their  records. The weariness is usually at  the beginning, and sorts out the  workers from the shirkers."  Therefore, as we have opportunity,  let us do goad to all men, and especially to the followers of Christ,whose  faith makes them one household, or  family.  fmam^^^SWS.  m** Here's  comforting relief  without "dosing/*  Just rub on  ��������� f Wm j*y*/*im     *-  -**"  NO ODOR.  FIS H.  - -.-.������!5_  He���������"Look, dear, isn't the rainbow  beautiful V*  She���������"Oh, yeah. What's it advertising?"  France has  further  Increased  tlio  proportion of foreign wheat in fiour.  W.   N.   XI,    1060  C<������m|.lj������!nt From F"nirnnorfl  Farmers in various ..actions, of  southern Alborta are complaining to  the Dominion Government regarding  distribution of seed last spring. They  declare tho need waa of poor quality  and that tho cost wa������ too great for  thorn to hoar. Tho farmeri. alsio  maintain thc need arrived too late In  tho f-oaston.  He Beiiorom with ih������Mtnnr<.'*  .__<-- you'vo l.atl.oil -h- IitH,  itchy pari* with u/arni wft-uir,  Jftib tha Liniment in ivbII���������  tl.lUH.  What a relief I  Many children die from the assaults  at worms, and the first care of mothers should be to see that their infants |  are free from, these pests. A vermifuge that can bo depended on is Miller's Worm Powders. They will not  only expel worms from tho system,  taut act as a health-giving medicine  and a remedy for many of the ailments that bo set infants, enfeebling  thorn and endangering their lives.  Pigeon Racing Popular  An idea of tho popularity of pigeon  racing in Great Britain can be gathered from tho fact that there are 10,-  000,000 trained homing pigeons Jn tho  country and prlzo-monoy amounts to  $1,250,000 annun-ly. During one season each of thc. four British railways  groups will carry about 2,500,000  pigeons ln special coachcus to varlotis  parts oE tho country for liberation.  Vegetables cooked  | Boiled, or [.teamed, fieh comes out  firm and solid, swimming in. its own .  juice, -when you seal it up in Can- -  epar Cookery Parchment. No fishy  odor. No gummy steamer or saucepan to clean out afterwards.  And vegetables are simply delicious..  Using Canapar you can cook three  at once in tho same pot over ono  "burner turned lew.   Canapar  nets  on them as it docs on fish. Retains-  all the mineral salts and flavor.  Fnt and juice s'from meat won- bum..  if you lino your rousting pan with ...  Canapar.   No pan>scraping after*"  wards.  Canapar only costs. 25 ecnta for a-  large envelope. Yon can\ use each  ���������heot repeatedly bocnuso it won't  absorb odors. Makos a perfect dish  cloth bccauBo it 3s silky, strong, and  doesn't spread lint.  Special Offer  CANAPAR i_ inndo hy the makers .  of tho famous PARA-SANI Heavy  Waxed Paper in the Croon Box,  Most.Grocers, druRRlHta and depart*  ment stores have Cnnnpar on solo*  1ml If yourft hasn't mend coupon direct to thc makers and we'll givo  you ii new mid liruquo hook ..ulilleiT  "Leftovers", containing one hundred recipes as a bonus for your  ���������., trouble.  Don't bo without Dauglas_' Egyptian  Unlmont, Keep 11; ulwaya handy. Ro-  Hevoa toothache, nouvalgla, fioro  throat, quinsy, and croup. Jnvnluablo  for taurnn, t.orc?% Knrber'n Itch nnd  Rtaeworm.  I  Appl������fo"l fi*<i|*������r Pro<-iic<ii, ILtU.,  Hamilton, 0������u*������|������.  Enclosed find 25c for which  plcnso send mo one full slzo  pnekano of CANAPAR COOK-  JSHY PARCHMENT and your  100 recipes for "-Leftovers".  _V������r.ifl   jftfMf-rCJJrP'Kt l|||.|IP.*IMHI������������������IMI������l<.MM������H������IMMM  My ttiuiler ia....,.,,.,..  ���������������t..4������ta_.M*i������*ttMi������t  m  mmmmmmmV THE . ITEVIEW,   C^  n  yj^-  *_  iE HOUSE OF  DgEAMS-COME-TRUE  B1ARGARET PEDLICB    -       Author  Of       . -...''  *Tho 5p.en<.!<_ FoHv." "Tho BTer__-f_  Of Far tenfl." .  Holder Sc S touch ton. JLta., __������_������_������__  i  could give you any other answer. But,  you see, it isn't marrying���������it's love  that matters. And all m.y love is given."   , s  He book her hands in "his and held  them gently with that strange, new  restraint he seemed to have learned.  "I see," he said slowly. Then for a  moment his calm wavered/.f he Uitder-  lying passion, so strongly heldi In  leash, shook-the . even tones .of hia  voice. "Tormarin is a-lucky man ��������� in  spite of everything! Fd gLve my soul  to have what he -has���������your love,  Jean."  His big hands closed round her  slight ones and he lifted them to his  lips. Then, without another word, he  went away, and Jean was left wondering sorrowfully why the love that  she did not want was offered her in  such full measure, hers to take at  will, while the love for which she  craved, the love which would have  meant the glory and fulfillment of life  itself, was denied her��������� shut away by  all the laws -of God and Man.  CHAPTER XXXV.���������Continued.    .  "Did she?   I  expect  she  told' you  ���������merely what was the truth. I went to  -���������aee her because she had assured me  that "sKe  could stop  your- marriage  -with  Tormarin���������-could" Interfere    in  aome way to prevent  it.  That was  why I wont to France.  .   .   .   . But  when she told me her Blackguardly  scheme���������how  she  had  planned and  plotted to conceal the-fact that Tormarin's wife Was alive���������and why she  .had doe it, I would have no hand in  anything that followed. I'm no saint"  ���������-a brief, ironical smile flitted across  This face���������"but there are somemeth-  -ods at which even I draw the line."  "So-������that was    why    you   stayed  away ?" _  "That was why. I wanted you, Jean  ���������^God: only knows how I wanted youl  ���������but  I   couldn't   try  to  force   your  hand at such a time. I couldn't profit  by a damnable scheme like that."-  Jean's eye's grew soft as she real-  -ized that beneath all the impetuous  -Arrogance and dominant -demands of  Tthe man's temperament there yet lay  .something fine and" clean and straight  -������������������-difficult   to   get   at;', perhaps,   but  which: could yet rise; in answer to a  -sense of honor    and    fairness    with  -which she had not credited hina, and  take command of his whole nature.  "I'm glad���������glad you didn't come,  Geoffrey," she said gently; "Glad you  ���������-couldn't."  "I don't-know that- I'm. glad about  :tt," he returned with a grLm candour.  "*T simply couldn't do it, and that's  all there is to it. But I've come now,  .Jean. I've come because I want you  to give me just the right to look after  you. I'm not asking for anything. I  only want to serve you���������if you'll let  me���������jus.t to be near you. If Tormarin  were free, I would not .have come to  ;you again. I know I should have no  ^chance. But he's not free. Does that  give me a chance, Jean ? If it doesn't,  I'll take myself off���������I'll never bother  you again. I'll try Africa���������big game  .shooting"���������with a short laugh. "But  if it does "  He paused and waited for her answer. The intensity of longing in his  eyes was the sole indication of the  .emotion that stirred within him���������an  emotion held in check by a stern self-  control that seemed to Jean to he  part ������ol! this new, changed lover of  Tilers. Surely, in the months which had  ���������elapsed since she had fled from him  on Dartmoor, he had fought with his  devils and cast them out I  She held out hcr hands to him.  "Geotfroy,  I'm  so  sorry���������but I'm  afraid It doesn't. I wish���������I wish I  mmm. mmmygimmM ��������� mmm. ^'ay  For COLDS  ������'I always use BABY'S OWN TAB-  :l_ETSi!.to break up my baby's colds,"  writes. Mrs. Wilhctrt Colqulioun, Stur-  gcon Frill.-, Oat.  *'Whcn I sco a cold camlriff on, It Is to  BABY'S   OWN ; TABLETS   that   I  .turn," writes Mrs. Robert Greenhorn,,  Philll-svllle, Ont.  : Motticrs everywhere report In like vctn  ��������� oi thc safe, sure- results 1hat follow the  '���������mts of BABY'S OWN TABLETS in  -treating children's colds, iccthinpr-  ���������,trouhlca, simple fevers, disordered  .���������ptomach, colic, constipation, 25 centu.  Or, WllllamB* 216  ���������Hi A BVC   _P_UI_-_kl , 1*A Ell KIP* .  mmmmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  p*uy ta  ������ vqy������������. w ww mV*t  From the standpoint of economy���������each  20c. package of Turret Fine Cut contains  tho makings for at least 50 cigarettes���������and  dian tede? cigarette papers free.     *  From the standpoint of real smoking  pleasure, there's nothing like rolling  your own with tho smooth, mellow,  fragrant  Virginia  tobacco  that  you get in   the  Turret  Fine  Cut package.  It.does pay to roll your  own with Turret Fine  Cut.  ���������.**������  w.  mv XT.  jUm������i  CHAPTER XX3CVI. ;  ;,T; ������������������ Beiinian'  Jean leaned Idly against the ancient wall which bounded the stone-  paved court at Biernf els and looked  down towards the valley below..  Spring was In the air���������late cornea:  to this eastern corner of Europe���������-but/  at last, even- here the fragrance of  fresh growing tilings was permeating  the atmosphere, strips of vivid blue  rent the grey skies, and splashes, of  golden sunshine lay dappled over She  shining roofs of the village that nestled in the valley.  But no responsive light had lit itself  in Jean's wistful eyes. She was out  of tune with the season. Spring and  hope go hand in hand, the one symbolical of the other, and the promise  of spring-time, the blossom of hope,  was dead within her heart���������withered  Almost before it had had time to bud.  The months she, had quitted England had sufficed to biunt the keen  edge of her pain, but always she was  conscious of a dull, unending ache���������  a, corroding sense of the uselessness  and emptiness of life.  Yet she had. learned to be thankful for even this much respite from  .the 'piercing agony of the first few  weeks which she had spent at Belrn-  ifels. Whatever the coming years  might bring her of relief from pain,  or even of some modicum of joy,  those weeks when she had suffered  the torments of the damned would remain .stamped indelibly upon, her  memory.  During the last days at Chamwood  she had been keyed up to a high pitch  of endurance by the very magnitude  of the renunciation she had made. It  seems as though, when the spuL  strains upwards to the accomplishment of some deed that is almost beyond the power of weak human nature to achieve, there Is vouchsafed,  for the time being, a merciful oblivion to the immensity of pain Involved.  A transport of spiritual fervour lifts  the martyr beyond any ordinary  recognition, of the physical fire that  burns and chars his flesh, and some  such ecstasy of sacrifice had supported Jean through the act of abnegation toy which she hod surrendered  her love, and-with it her life's happiness, at the foot of the stern altar of  -Duty.   f/  Afterwards had followed the preparations and bustle of departure, the  necessary arrangements to be made  and telegraphed to Beirnfels, and Anally the long journey across Europe  and the hundred and one small details that required settlement before  she and C_.������lro were fully Installed at  Beirnfels and the wheels of tho household machinery running smoothly.  But when all this was accomplished,  when tha need to arrange and plan  and make decisions had gone by and  hor mind was free ,to ooncern itself  again with hot* own nfTalrw, than Joan.  realized the full price of her renuncla-r  tion.  And she paid it. In days that were  nn endless procennion of anguished  hours; in sleepless nights that woro  a montal and physical torment of unbearable longing such as sho hud ncv-  or ilroamecll of; In tcaru and hi du.mb,  hclplosEi alienees, oho paid it. And xtt  last, out of those racked and tortured woelM. i alio emerged into a  numbed, H������tle������s capacity to pick up  once more tho torn and mutilated  throado of life.  Looking backward, oho marvelled  , mt tho wonderful pat.osica with which  Claire had borne with her, at the  selfless way in which she.had devoted  all her energies to njinistering to one  who was suffering from heartsickness  -���������that most -wearying of all complaints to the sufferer's friends because so difficult of comprehension by  those not similarly afflicted.  Nick's "pale gold narcissus!" To  Jean, -who had clung to her^ helped inexpressibly by her tranquil, steadfast,  unswerving faith and loving-kindness,  it seemed, as though the staunch and  sturdy oak were a more appropriate  metaphor in- which to express the soul  of Claire.  She heard her now, coming with  light steps across the court. She rarely left Jean brooding long alone these  days, exercising all her tact and ingenuity to devise some means by  wbich she might distract her thoughts  when she could see thoy had slipped  back into the past.  Jean turned to greet her with a  faint smile.  j"Well, my good angel? Come to  rout me out? I suppose"~teasingly���������  "you want me to ride down to the village and bring back two lemons urgently demanded by the cook?"  Claire laughed a little. Many had  been the transparent little devices she  had employed to beguile Jean into  the saddle, knowing well that once  alio was on the back of her favorite  mare the errand which was tlie ostensible purpose of the occasion would  quite probably be entirely forgotten.  But Jean would return from a long  rkla over thc beloved hills and valleys  that had been familiar to hor from  childhood with a faint colour In her  palo cheeks and with the shadow Ijt  her eyea a littlo lightened. There is  no cure for sickness of the soul like  the big, open spaces of the earth and  God's clean winds and sunlight.  "No," Raid Claire, "it's not Inmonr.  thla time."  Try Lyilla C. Pli-Mmm'fi V������B������labl_ 4_omiwiin_!  ^Thea what is it?" de___.ai_.ded Jean.  "You didn't come out here just to  look at the view. There's ah air-of  importance about you."  It was true, elaire -wore a. little  fluttering aspect of excitement. The  colour came and went swiftly in her  cheeks, and her eyes had a bright, al  most dazzled look,: while a small anxious frown  kept appearing  between  I her pretty brows.   She regarded Jean  '" uncertainly.  "Well���������yes,  it is  something/'  she  acknowledged.  "I had a letter from  Lady Anne this morning."   y .  (To Be Continued.)  %0>N M. 0 S B Ut)(}  CROWN BRAND  iflifiif cost  CANADA  STARCH CO.,  MONTREAL  Clmlttd,  Hthemast  NouYlshituj and  BelkiousFmd  C3  Had Melancholy Blues  Wanted to tile i ������ ��������� she felt so blue  mid wrelcliedl Don't lee craninu tain  your good times. Lydia E. Plnklniiu'a  V������._ct������Me ComfK.iii.it j^ivt* y_.������ i-elldF*  ������%M8>a������*���������mmmwm������J-_m������>������w ii- m> nfciimn niiiini. wi,iiiw_._i������__immh������  Book through your Jomf  Atimnt���������naona ������>-_._ mrvc you  ttmitar, or OUNARIJ MNI2.  VT9 Main fitreot, (���������>������ 2������ft-7>  Wlnnlpeik.  AO-  Give tlio Old Folko tho boat possible  Christmas present by doing to neo them  this year- Enjoy the thrill of dolnd yoiir  GhrEstmtkB shopping In London* Gla������_ow  or Parla.  Low ocean rates still in forco.  OccnnltatoB      Ono Way    Return  .';""���������     Okbfn     from      I10������.   ' '   IWI.  Vtoumt   jrwn 8J. 1B7-  mampfm 67. IW.  Ntsjit'Sy w Ci. Biitu-iy mt i_c;a.-c__pci'-Ciic^. la tbac_c  ofthoftimousCunaird^Anchor-'Xlionaldaon  ocrv!cer accommodation nnd comfort*  WmmM������*oningm throughout tha JTa������  1_AST MAILINGS FROM MONTREAL  Nmv.318 AVJKANfA. Wymoutli, Ifovr*,JU������mloi-  ������.*. 18 ATIIRNIA tl .A������C, Llvernool, Glamflow  M.26 ^mmiK Cl'ltow, Ilciract. Ll.erpool  o*. 26     AUSON1A   -Plymouth, Ilafrw, -Lomlot-  FIRST SAILINGS 1ROM  UALtiPAX  pt,c.   _      _uN������JA_.H������V ,   -._y_ut.__t.i_, k_aj.i:������i>, M-������._k������_t>u  _,    ���������! {(-I'M. m Halat John *m l>ec������ 11  Sail-'  UNARD *'-;/��������������������������� y'rr  ^s^^m^giss^s^sfss^isxs  "aoa^JiisES^^  THE   (Jitl-STI-ftl   Jtlfi VilfiW  ST. STEPHEN'S  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Minister: N. G. SMITH, B.A.  SUNDAY, OCT. 30  10.S0 a.m ���������Sabbath School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Service.   Subject:  "This Weak Man���������Your Brother."  7.30 p.m.���������Evening  Service.    Subject:  "The Divine Forbearance."  Local and Personal  ��������� \\Wmammm*mmmmmmmmmW*mmmmmmmmam*mmmmmmWmmmm*mmmmm^  WANTED���������Oxford ram, 2 years old,  state price.    P. K. Smith, Creston,  F. V. Staples was a business visitor  Invermere the latter part of the week.  at  We give up to $2.50 for your old fountain pen or mechanical pencil. Seethe  new Parker Duofold fountain pens and  Parker pencils at Creston Drug & Book  Store.  ���������ft ._->.A.,__>.__. A. __._>��������� _>.__.  ������ A . A n_h___..__ n A. A .__��������� ___ in'__, i __,��������� __fc ii __i ��������� A._h______h.  ___________H_feA>  CHRISTMAS APPLES  or the BRITISH ISLES  fi  The finest gift you can send, and every box real advertising  for our most imdortant industry.  We will forward your own box and deliver same to your'  friends in the British Isles at $2.10 per box.  We supply regular presentation apples to the general public  delivered to your friends at  DELICIOUS $4.25     McINTOSH RED $4.00  JONATHAN $4aOO  GET YOUR ORDER IN EARLY   *  ASSOCIATED GROWERS of BX.  CRESTON BRANCH  a������ ��������� w waa ��������� wwv���������**"*������������������*���������vwwwwwam.*. ,v.w.  '���������-'.���������fT'T'  If you appreciate garments of quality at  exceptionally close pi ices in  01II#  Olii-  the special offerings listed below should  have your immediate attention  SILK VESTS, reg. 1.00 to $1.10;  clearing at  $ .69  BOBETTES, reg. 1.25 and $1.50;   clearing at 69  SLIPS, reg. 1.10 and $1.25:  clearing at      .75  SLIPS, reg, 1.25 and $1.50;  clearing at I  I.OO  Step-In and Brassiere, sets, reg. 1.25;  clearing at  75  A few Odd Lines, clearing at ~ 50  SILL HOSIERY, lighter shades, sizes 83^, 9, 9^ 75  These are all nice for Christmas Gifts^  3 Cakes CALA Y SOAP and  2 Cakes P &G SOAP, all for  2^i&_r*  Greston Valley Co Operative Assn.  ph  one  12  CRESTON  I  Charlie^Cotterill of Central Motors  was a Cranbrook visitor the fore part of  the week.  .  PIGS FOR SALE���������Six weeks old, good  stock, $2.50 each. F. Rossi, Goat River  bottom, Creston.  M R. Joyce was combining business  with pleasure on a visit to Nelson at the  first of the week.  Harold Speers of Lethbridge, Alberta,  is hosne on a visit with his parents,   Mr.  and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  Miss Olwen Evans of Cranbrook was a  weekend visitor here with her grandmother, Mrs. M. Young.  Fred Payne left at the middle of last  week for Cranbrook where he has resumed work as fireman with the C.P.R.  The weather still continues mild but  cloudy, and so far the prophets of a late  and mild winter are guessing it right.  FOtl SALE���������Single bed springs, single  Ostsrmoor mattresses, double rope blocks  one-inch rope.    Pochin ranch, Canyon.  Mr, and Mrs. W. Belanger of Jaffray  are visitors here this week, guests of the  latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Johnson  ���������Wreston &_>airy again directs tu������ attention of householders fio the fact that unless  empty bottles  sire set out no milk  will be left.  <Rev.) N. G. Smith of Creston is  announced, to take charge of the church  service at Alice Siding school on Sunday  afternoon, at 3 o'cloek.  The Presbyterian Ladies" Aid November meeting will be held at the home of  Mrs. Geo. Johns, n on Friday, November 4CJ., at 2.30 pm.  WANTED���������Winter apples and Mcintosh Red. State variety and price.  Orchard run preferred. MeKeown &  Coulter, Box 325, Fernie, B C.  FOR SALE���������Onions, $1.75 per 100  lbs. Red Denver carrots, short, $1 per  100 lbs , delivered in Creston. R Stewart  & Son (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. "Babe" Fortin returned  from their wedding tr p on Sunday, and  are now occupying the McLaren  bungalow on Victoria Avenue.  J. J. Warren of Toronto, Ontario,  president of the Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company,, was  a guest of W.  M. Archibald one day last week.  POTATOES���������Best table potatoes for  sale, Gold Coin and Rural Russet, $1 per  100 lbs. Also fresh apple cider, 40 cents  gallon.   Gustaf Steiner, Wynndel.  Mrs. Crawford of Fort William, who  has been a visitor here for a couple of  months with her sons1, W- H. and T. J.  Crawford, left for holme on  Monday.  Cash in on your o!c$ fountain pens and  peneils. No matter f iri what condition  we allow up to $2.50 on them toward the  famous Parker-fountain pens and pencils.  /������������������  Miss Irene DeFoe of Castlegar was  among the out-of-town guests at the  marriage    of   her brother,   William,  to  Miss Marguerite Ferguson on Saturday,  A bridge is announced for Friday  evening next at the Parish Hall under  the auspices of the Relief Association.  Cards at 8.30 and the admission is 35  cents. !  afternoon.   While in town she was guest  of Mrs. M. York. . '"'.'"'"'...'���������'  Despite none too' favourable weather  there was a fine turnout for the tea and  sale of cooking by the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid at the home of Mrs Forbes  on Saturday; afternoon. The recipients  were in the neighbordood oi $30.  F. H. Pym of Cranbrook, supervisor  of forestiy work in East Kootenay, was  here on official buaihesi at the end, of "the  week. For the past season? 60 forest  fires were reported in the Greston  district, only one of which was serious.CJ  SHE TRAPPED HIM!  TRICKED HIM!  BROKE HIM!  ���������but she couldn't stop  loving him !  MARY ASTOR  RICARDO CORTEZ  JOHN HALLIDAY  in  Men of Chanc  Packed with heart-thrills by  Three Great Stars, in a  Drama   of  Woman  Against the World!  CARTOON  TRAVELOGUE  NEWS  haiB yawp  ^BtBgrngg  Why wait until the mercury-  is flirting with the zero point  before looking after the small  jobs that have to have attention?   See us for  Weatherstrip  Window Glass  Paint, Putty,  Fastenerss Latches  Storm Door Hinges  and all the small lines of hardware required at this season of  the year. Your orders will be  appreciated.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ���������**    A   *Tii^i   ^i   __i__   A.a\.a\.A.A.4  -a.-a_.__-__.-_-_.. ________ a,.,__ . m. I|A ���������,_.���������_____.___.__,, __-__,.__ ______  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4.  4  i  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  Fall time is  Roast time  Treat the family often  to our appetizing roasts of  , BEFF,   PORK   and  LAMB  Better Meats, that please the palate  the palate and the wallet. Meat has  a definite "place in the 'economy  It is the king of foods.  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  I  4  '  4  badge t.  PAN Y, Lti  PHONE 2  A CARLOAD of  PRODUCTS  //.VA  |  1  |  Wi��������� A ��������� mm\m^mJfAmmmiJm9mm,M  Why   Buy   Low   Grade   FLOUR���������  Buy  the  Best  at   a  Lower   Price I  OUR PRICES FOR A MONTH  are���������for CASH  HOY AL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR, 98'b Jj.2-25  " 4!)'s  1.-20  .4 ti tt  ()GILVIE'S GLENORA      -  li  u  24's.i  4__'b..  24V  r70  1.15  .05  CRUSHED OATS, 100's $1.40  SHOUTS, 100's    1.00  BRAN, 100's     .fiO  CRACKED CORN, 100's  2.50  BARLEY CHOP,:100's      1.35  tr\i������pkWmtt%mfmmjn_ftk 1 ttffli"!"%dpi* || B_B"_nR___l   BT*  Ij-lmE-iV 1 Ul^l Iwltlmw_n__ni I I1n_Em-  __tft^_> _______   i___ ____   mmmmm   mm    ___ ___ i__ j_k* ___     MHMMt ___*(__  ���������.iftfflttta'iw-i .,wllWPitW. i-^*^^  ::__  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Foster got back on  Monday from their wedding trip to  Nelson and points west, and are occupying   the groom's residence on Princess  Avenue.    ���������  J. B. Slough, grand .chancellor com-]  mander of the grand lodge Knights oti  Pythias, of Vancouver, is due to make an j  official visit to Wild Rose Lodge,Greston,'  this evening.  Mrs. Cecil Moore was at Cranbrook  tbe fore part of the week, on a visit with  her husband, who is a patient in St.  Eugene hospital.  ' "Y ���������      - /  With three newly married couples taking up residence in town within the past  week, the charivai I squads have been  unusually   active,   and   with   excellent  financial returns.  Mr, ancl Mrs. Noah. DeFoe of Castlegar were visitors here on Saturday for  the DeFoe-Ferguson wedding at Christ  Church. The former Is a brother of the  groom of Saturday,  Mrs. M, York Rot back on Pridwy  from Invermere, where she had been  attending the annual conference of East  Koo-ti-iay Woman"-) Auxiliaries 'of th<_  ChurchoT England,     .  Monday ia hallowe'en. It is not  known that the youth of CreBton haa  changed very much in tho pnst year, bo  owners of movable proper, y should have  it an oho reel down or carefully gunrdod,  Thc kdka aro rcrrlln elect of ihe oh'awct  of cannrd good.., jam, pickles; ate., in ������ld  of Creaton Valley public hospital, to bo  I hold nt Trinity United Church hall tomorrow from 3 to -.OO, Tea will bo  nerved.  Mrs. Applownite of Willow Point, w������������  a vinitor hero on Saturday and addreosetl  the If-ultoH ���������oi tho Anglican fllnwli on W.  A. work a.t the 3vm*IwK Hall on Saturday'  i ���������fi'iA   i       "fr ��������� rfr ���������____��������� i__ _ <__   Jlii-i������A������f__i-_li_AtA_AiiAi-L_<lfc i ___���������<!  .A.ii.-J-A.A-^.A.A-A-A.  NOW IN  STOCK !  TRAVEL   TWEED  JERSEYS and  CREPES  Sizes-14���������-22  These are splendid styles for street or afternoon wear. F-ishioned in .smart long sleeves.  I_)c.Hignecl for Misses and Women. Atti'.ietive  buttons and'Contrasting collar trims in lending  _hlI nhades of Brown, Navy, Bhick and Wine.  V ^ ^     CA&?&TC%rmI*,a*     W   W   XT"  1  1  I  Wmmmm

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